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rnSWi- HAVEH MOKNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEIESIUY OCTOBER 1 0 1806 M AND ABOUT THE COURTS CM AND JVll r REARING ANSONIA MURDER TRIAL, yllte of Dr. Fbelpa Testifies In Isbell Will Cnse Two Suits Against AVater hury for $100,000 Each Heavy Pen alties for Carrying Concealed .Weap ons Imposed ly Judge Matthcirsou Other Court Doings. IA grand jury met yesterday and list ened to the evidence in the case where Domino Arsadi is charged with murder ing Romano Santeni. The jury com prised Frederick Lines, Anaonia; v Ar thur Doollttle Bethany; ;', E. Sheppard Gordy, Derby; Hart Landon, Guilford; Albert t. Ford, MiUord; Gilbert Ben ham, Hamden; Clarence Bradley, Meri den; Eli Browser, Middlebury; Albert Widman, New Haven; George V. Adams, Orange; Glover "W. Cable, Ox ford; Smith C. Wheeler, Seymour; A. J. Martin, Wallingford; George D. Mc Laren, West Haven; . Robert J. Moore ihead, West Haven; Robert Gardner, Derby. In that the grand jury room is helng remodeled the jury met in the supreme court room. Jt is alleged that September 2 of this year Santeni, Arsadi and Fortuna. tio Blacco became involved in a quar rel In the rear of a tenement house in Elizabeth street, Derby. About fifteen persons watched the fight. Arsadi was arrested. Blacco escaped. The defenso will claim that Blacco committed the crime. ' - WOMIAN EXPERT IN ISBELL CASE. In the probate court yesterday a woman was called upon to testify as a handwriting expert in the will contest In the estate of., the late George A. Is bell. She was Mrs. Isaac K. Phelps of 37 College street, wife of Dr. .Phelps, an Instructor of chemistry at Yale. Her husband gave direct testimony on Monday and was under cross-examination yesterday by Attorney Isbell, of Isbell and Booth, the counsel for the contesting heirs. Dr. and Mrs. Phelps were called by Mr. Arvine to contra dict the testimony of the big experts that were put onv the stanS by At torney Isbell two weeks ago. They dis agreed with the experts in the matter of inks and other points at issue. The hearings are nearing an end and the case will soon be up to Judge Cleave land to decide. TWO $100,000 SUITS. , The'case 'of the Piatt Brothers & Coi" against the city of Waterbury, or rath er, two cases of the company against the city, were up for trial before Judge Thayer In the superior court to-day. In each case damages of $100,000 are de manded. The dispute between the parties con cerns the emptying pf the city sewage Into the Naugatuck' river. '. ' 1 ' ,. SUES TROLLEY FOR $5,000. The suit of Frank F. Travis and wife against tho Consolidated Railway com pany 'was concluded In the 'superior court, civil side, yesterday before Judge Thayer. It Is a suit for $5,000 damages brought on account of Injuries to Mrs. Travis in a trolley accident in Camp bell avenue, West Haven, on May, 6, 1906.. Twj cars came together In collision and Mrs. Travis suffered Injuries Which she alleges will be permanent.. One. of, her eyes, she says, was permanently hurt. Dr. Swain, specialist, testified for the railroad, and Dr. McCabe for the plaintiff. CONTRACT CASE ON. Judge Bennett anS a Jury In the com mon pleag court, civil sldo, yesterday heard the . case of Irving M. Wooding of Orange, against Anna B. Hahn. It ia a suit for $500 and concerns a dispute over a contract on grading work. CITY COURT CASES. Judge Mathewson In the city ; court yesterday morning, had two cases of carrylng'coneealed Veapons and impos ed severe penalties. In comparison with those formerly given In the court. .Felice Onanflno of Morris street, who, carried a big knife when he was ar rested for breach :of the peace, Was fined $25 and costs. Antonio -Mongillo, who created a dis turbance on Wooster street on Sunday night and flourished a revolver, was fined $50 for breach of the peace and sent to jail for thirty days for carrying concealed weapons. Notice of appeal was given. One of the worst cases ever before tho court was that of Zefferio Fiorlllo, of 159 Wallace street. He was charged with making criminal assaults upon his two little daughters, Marie and Ange line. One is seven and the other fifteen years old. He was arrested by Officer Joseph Cohane., The accused was bound over to the next term of the su perior court under a bond of $2,500. He. swears 'that he is innocent. Both the DOCTOR'S WORD 3 Talks About the Analysis of Fostura Food Coffee. To the Doubting Thomases, the en dorsement of a physician as to the wholesomeness ' of Postum Food Coffee may be comforting. "When coffee causes nervousness and dyspepsia, it's time to stop it. And there is where Postum l a true com iforter. It Is a warm, palatable and wholesome beverage and at the same time is a liquid food. . . Coffee does not harm, because it'8 well or poorly made not because it's high or low priced but because of the alkaloid drug caffeine, It contains. The habitual use of coffee, therefore, forms a drug habit. A Buffalo physician said recently, "I have used Postum Food Coffee in my family and find it to be all that is claimed for it a most wholesome, de licious beverage. When made and served according to directions it is certainly, delightful and refreshing. "I have read carefully Dr. Daven port's analysis of Postum Food Coffee, as printed cn the pkg., which I nvst heartily endorse. I have been prescrib ing it to my patients." The Dr. is right and there's a rea son. Read the little book, "The Road to Wellville" in pkgs. children were committed fo the coun-; ty home. Cleveland Hayes, night chef at the Yale Dairy 'Lunch on Chapel, who had a lively row with the day chef, Albert Page, in the restaurant Monday night, paid a fine of $10 with costs on a charge of breach of the peace in the city court yesterday. lArthur C. Ainsworth of 459 Congress avenue was fined $10 and costs for beating his wife, Margaret, and judg ment was suspended on a charge of drunkenness. The man pleaded guilty to each charge. Joseph Nutley, charged with breach of the peace by Henry Jarnie, was fin ed $2 and costs. James J. Quinn, who struck A. Kava naugh, a Union avenue saloonkeeper, with a brick, was fined $5 and costs. James Birmingham, William Maloney and Roger Marcia ,. ofwFrank street, charged with trespass, ''Was. jeach fined $2 and costs.' ' " '' " f V, Frank C. Robinson, charged with breach of the peace, was remanded for trial until November 9. Frank D. Bohn, charged with breach of the peace, was remanded for trial until November 9. ENTERTAINMENTS. Hyperion Theater. , Cyril Scott in "ThoPrinceChap, as seen at Madison Square Garden thea ter and Weber's Broadway theater, New York, will be presented at the Hyperion theater to-night. ' "A child play artist's studio life a hearty story real comedy a play that fascinates something new in statge fic tionit's the company It's the star it's the play." The critics commented from these various, points of view in explaining the success' of "The Prince Chap." From the different reports re ceived during the New York run, it is plain that all the above qualities en tered into the contest and won equally. The author,, Edward Peple, the . man ager, W. N. Lawrence, the star, Cyril Scott, and the excellent "company all contributed with the result that "Tho Prifice .Chap" is one of the best things New Yoifk has" offered theatergoers in many a day; "THE WALLS OF JERICHO-" One of the most Interesting engage ments of the entire season at the Hy perion will be the appearance of James K. Hackett in Alfred Sutro's great play, "The Walls of Jericho," to-morrow night. "The Walls of Jericho has been one of the pronounced hits of both London and New York, a fact which serves to demonstrate that when it comes to a drama of strong human Interest which deals' , with life as" it really eitlsta to day, and one which touches the heart, the appreciation that both England and America have for such a play are one and the same. ,.t, .. In this play Mr. Hackett is said to appear to better advantage than in any role he has ever played. In his support are the following well-known people. Beatrice Beckley, May liayney, Mary R Forbes, Mrs. Felix Morris, Blanche Ellice, Ruth Chester, Arthur R. Law rence, David Glassford, J, Cleneay Mat-htew-S, - Orlando- Daly," H. Newklrk Clugston, John Hooper and others. ''JUST 'OtJT OP ddLLEPE." -Much of the success v of the new George Ade' comedy, vjust Out of Col lege,' which . Js pronounced , by the cri tics of New York, Bostdn hd Chicago as Ade's best effort, Is due to the ex cellent judgment of Mr. Charles'. Froh- man, who has surrounded the principal, Joseph Wheelock,, jr., with an arrany of talented people, who have- imbued their.own striking personalities Into the curious types that Mr. Ade has taken from their proper spheres and given to the stage. One would go far, indeed, to find more careful, conscientious and more capable players than 'Mr. Wheel ock, Eugene Jepson,- Charles Jackson, Albert W. Meyer, Marlon Abbott, Lu cille Watson, Louise Bydmeth, ; Des mond Kelley, Grace Goodall, Mrs. E. A. Eberle, Augusta Gardner, , .. s .. All have considerable experience in that best of all schools for the stage, the Frohman companies, and each one has been selected with careful refer ence to the parts they had to portray. In many Instances the players them selves were quite sure they were not cast according to their capabilities, but with the remarkable homogeneity of the performance as a whole has prov en that Mr- Frohman was a far better judge of what they could do than they were themselves. In one or two In stances the characters selected were totally, at variance with anything the actor or actress had ever done before, but they had made good with almost startling unanimity from the very first, which merely goes to show that more often than not the onlooker do(s see most of the game, particularly when the onlooker happens to be Mr. Froh man. - "Just Out of, College'', will, have ts local performance Saturday evening. New Haven Theater. The three merry hobos impersonated by Watson, Kelly and Arlington In the musical comedy, '"Me. film and I kept the large audience merry last night at the New Haven theater. The play starts at Seattle, the general out fitting point of most of the Alaskan gold seekers, is continued on the deck of a yacht en voyage to Yukon, and concludes in Dawson City, where, after njany amusing adventures, the princi pals "strike it rich," either in .gold or love, as the case may be. ' The performance will be given again to-day matinee fend night. "WHEN KNIGHTHOOD WAS IN FLOAVEIR." Grace Jlerritt will be seen as Mary Tudor in Paul Kester's dramatization of "When Knighthood Was in Flower" at the 'New 'Haven theater Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights this week and atthe matinee" Saturday. One of, the most promising and pic turesque personalities now gracing our stage is that of the fascinating Grace ;Merritt; for of all dainty and engaging loveliness none can surpass this chic little lady; with her buoyancy of spirits and her well-bred manner, and her bright, young, smiling face, with its rare features, crowned with a beautiful growth ot soft, 'wavy hair she makes a picture never to be forgotten. Al ways gracious, her affable and sunny disposition is a convincing illustration of the genuine worth of a refined char acter. Being a fine forceful actress, with piquant methods, her work is strong and vigorous and appeals to the critical. Miss Merritt's appearance as Mary Tudor in "When Knighthood Was in Flower" wilL.be greeted by her many admirers in full force. Miss Merritt is under the management of Ernest Ship man, Two phases of the Tudor temper are contrasted in Paul Kester's dramatiza tion of Major's clever novel, "When Knighthood Was in Flower;" one of the masculine phases exhibited by that famous and much-married monarch, Henry the Eighth, and the other a more lovely feminine phase, imputed by the lively fancy of the novelist to Henry's sister, Mary. This Mary aunt of "Bloody Mary," who reigned later, and progenitress of the unfortunate Lady Jane Grey, who reached the block in stead of the throne does not loom large in the histry of the time; but the main facts in her career her marriage to Louis Twelfth of France, and later secret marriage to Charles Brandon, Duke of Suffolk-have been made the pivots around which the Major romance and the play concocted from it re volve. Seats now on sale. "RULED OFF THE TURF." Geonrie Mack, in A. H. Woods' sport ing play. "Ruled Off the Turf,", plays the part of a jockey. When asked by a giddv voung woman, "What is the safest wav to bet?" he replies, "Put your money In the bank." Poll's New Theater, Interest in the new Poll offering cen ters upon the appearance of Miss Ma bel MeKinley. A crowded house, at tracted by the announcement of the appearance of Miss Mabel MeKinley, who is a niece of the late president, thoroughly enjoyed the magnificent singing of this talented artist. Miss MeKinley has a beautiful soprano voice and her selection of song numbers was pleasing. ' Of the supporting bill I tmay bo said that it is deddedy clever. Rich com edy is provided by Thomas J. Ryan Jtiehfleld Co. in "Mag Haggerty's Re ception." Ryan is the witty Irishman with his "society daughter," who has different ways than prevail in the "alley." .The sketch is a sequel to the others offered by this combination dur ing past seasons and gavethem oppor tunity for even better work than they offered before.' The sketch is a gen uine roar of laughter from start to finish. 1 Flo.od Brothers, comedy acrobats, do much in the straight acrobatics and lots of edmedy. They close the bill, and left a good flavor last night : Irving Jones, who is described as a "c'oonologist," has some good songs and parodies. In the words of the small boy, "he's great." Dorsch and Russell, as the musical railroaders, offer some real good novelty, for they extract mu sic, out of signal lamps, tower houses and freight cars. Charles and Fan nie Van are lively talkers and singers. The Mozarts opened tho show. The man is tiresome, but the girl is clover. The electrograph has "A Love Tra gedy," and another of the motion pic tures and closes the bill. The show-will be repeated afternoon and 'evening ' for the balance of the week. ' Illiou Thenter. Henry Arthur Jones' comedy, "The Liars,' was given by the Stock' com- twice yesterday. In attempting the production of such a high class play as "The Liars," the management has im posed upon its players a somewhat heavier task than is met with ordinarily in popular priced companies, but to say the y met the requirements is only giving them just credit, for the per formanco was one worthy of the highest praise, each member seemed to be fully conversant with his or her part, and a smooth performance was the result. The Titoy Is one of the old favorites, naving oeen presented ty no less a personage than Mr. John Drew. It would be asking too much of the Bijou Stock company to expect the perform. ance given by Mr. Drew and his com pany, but "The Liars" as presented yes terday was no less worthy of the ap plause and appreciation bestowed upon It by the two large audiences that fill ed our local stock house. Good judgment was shown in the casting of 'the play, as each member was well suited to the part assigned to him. Miss Gertrude Shipman in the trying role of Lady Jessica, the frivo lous wife, had a thorough conception or her part, and her work was charm ing. Mr. Lawrence B. McOill in the role of Sir Christopher Deerlng, the mutual iiiniu itna aaviser, aia some clever work, and he was both intense and convincing. Mr. Everett Butter- field played his part in his usual clever and painstaking manner. The coniedv roles were in the hands of.CVlr. Wallace and Mr- Thomas, and were well plav ed. The minor roles were in competent nanas. rOMTIOAI,. The Chairman ot the several wards in the town of New Haven are hereby no tified to call meetings of the Republican electors in c;ich ward on Thursday evening, October 11th, 1906 for the pur pose of electing delegates to the Sfn-atorial-and Representative conventions also to nominate dtlebates to a town convention to, nomlnute candidates for viifurnien win give rour days notice to the electors ot their several wards The several wards are entitled to the following number of delegates: First ward Six Delegates. Second ward, Ten Delegates. Third ward, Eight Delegates. Fourth ward, Thirteen Delegates Fifth ward, Five Delegates. Sixth ward, Six Delegates. Seventh ward, Seven Delegates. Klglith ward Eleven Delegates' Ninth ward, Eighteen Delegates. Tenth ward. Fourteen Delegates. Eleventh ward. Seven Dlepates Twelfth ward, Eight Delegates! Thirteenth ward, Four Delegates. Fourteenth ward, Three Delegates Fifteenth ward, Two Delegates THEODORE H. MACDONALD, Chairman Republican Town Committee. PROBATE CONVENTION The delegates from the several towns comprising the New Haven Probate dis trict to the Republican convention are hereby notified to assemble at the Young Men's Republican club at 11 a m Thursday, October 11, 1906. Louis Knollmeyer, chairman. The Republican electors of the First ward are hereby warned to meet at Re publican Hall, October 11, 1900, at g o'clock, for the purpose of electing six delegates to the Senatorial and Repre-st-ntative conventions also; also dele gates to nominate Selectmen and Con stables. FRANK J. rice, Chairman. The Republican electors of the Second ward are hereby warned to meet at Sup ply House, Oak, corner Spruce streets on Thursday evening. October 11, 1906, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing tea delegates to the 'Senatorial and Rep- The Path otDutjpi i I Is the Path 6i Safety; ! . . . t ' Be on the Safe side by insuring your proper- ; ty against loss by Burglars. Every day there are cases of Burglary, Theft and Larceny. Be fully j protected by .insuring against losses. Uur insur ance covers all damage to property-as well as all losses sustained by actual theft. , Send for an estimate. Particulars cheerfully given on application. Charles Wilson 42 CHURCH STREET. . First National BanK Building. resentative conventions; also delegates to nominate Selectmen and Constables. CHARLES W. BIRELEY, Chairman. Th Republican electors of the Third ward are hereby warned to meet at 214 Congress avenue, on Thursday evening. October 11, at 7 o'clock, for the purpose or electing eight delegates to tue sen atorial and Representative conventions; also delegates to nominate Selectmen and Constables. WM. F. CLARK, Chairman. The Republican electors of the Fourth ward are hereby warned to meet at 4 Lamberton street, on Thursday evening, October 11, 1906, at 8 oeloek, lor tnc purpose of electing thirteen delegates to the Senatorial and Kepresntatlve con ventions; also delegates to nominate Se lectmen and Constables. FRED E. WHITAKER, Chairman. The Renublican electors ot the Fifth ward are hereby warned to meet at 33 Olive street, on Thursday evening, Octo ber 11, 1906, at 8 o'clock, for the pur pose or electing live delegates to me Senatorial and Representative conven tions; also delegates to nominate Selectmen and Constables. JOHN N. FEARCE, Chairman. . The Renublican electrtrs of the Sixth ward are hereby warned to meet at 60 Court stret, on Thursday-evening, Octo ber 11, 1906, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing six delegates to the senator ial am! llem-esentatlve conventions; al so delegates to nomlnhte Selectmen and Constables. . j JOHN V. RATTLESDOIU' EH, Chairman. Tim Renuhllenns (if the Seventh ward are hereby warned to meet at 853 Grand avenue on Thursday .evennlng, October 11, 1900, at 8 0 elocK, lor tno purpusB ui electing seven d'eprates to the senator ial and Representative-eonventlons;. also delegates to nominaw selectmen aim Constables. SAMUEL J. WEIL, Chairman. The Republican electors of the Eighth ward are hereby warned to meet at Py ramid Hall, State street, on Thursday evening, October 11, 1906, at 8 -o'clock, for the purpose of electing eleven dele gates to the Senatorial and Reprsenta tive eonventlons;, also, delegates to nom- lnate Selectmen an- . - - ' , .1 U 17, - (1 uoiistniu OSCAR P. IVES, Chairman. The Republican electors of the Ninth ward are hereby warned to meet at Ma sonic hall. Webster street, on Thursday evening, October 11, 1906, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing eighteen del egates to the Senatorial and Reprsntu tlve conventions; also delegates to nom inate Selectmen and Constables. FRED W. ORR, Chairman. The Republican electors of the Tenth ward are hereby warned to meet at 103 Dwight street, corner Edge wood avenue, on Thursday evening, October 11, 1906, at 7-30 o'clock, for the purpose of elect ing fourteen delegates to the Senatorial and Representative conventions also; delegates to nominate Selectmen and Constables. GEORGE E. HALL, . . Chairman. The Renublican electors of the Elev enth ward nre hereby warned to met at 38 Grand avnue, Central Hall, on Thurs day evening, October It, 1906, at J o'clock, for the purpose of electing seven delegates to the Senatorial and Representative conventions; also dele gates to nominate Selectmen and Con- StabIa' EDGAR A. JOHNSON. Chairman. - The Republican electors of the Twelfth ward are hereby warned to meet at 240 Lombard street, on Thursday evening October 11. 1906, at 8 o cluck, for the purpose of' electing eight .legates , to the Senatorial and Representative con ventions; also delegates to nominate Se lectmen and Constables. lectmen anaTHoMAS N, GIERDING, Chairman. The Republican elector of the Thir teenth ward are hereby warned to meet at Masonic Hall, Wm , on 'i''a, evening October 11. "on. at S oelocK, for thf Purpose of electing four dele gates to the Senatorial and Representa five conventions; also delegates to nom inee Selectmen and Constables, lnate faoIec'1,RDoCK DINGWALL, Chairman. The Republican electors of the Four teenth ward are hereby warned to meet .,..nnt. on Thursday even- , nAnher 11 1906, at 8 o'clock, for Ortober 11, 1- - delegates Vr,n senatorial and Representative eonventlons; also delegates to nominate Selectmen A E LublNOTON, Chairman: o,,Mirfln electors of the Fif teen h ward are hereby warned to meet at Engine House, Forbes avenue, on SfLT purine of electing two . . rvrttr,K.- 11 1 one. t tn the Senatorial and Repre sentative; conventions- also delegates to nominate Se6Tw. BOYm: Chairman. One of Brookline's smart young ma trons, the wife of a prominent surgeon, was giving a bridge fiarty, and consult ing her husband, was advised by him, to annlv to one of tfe local undertakers for chairs. She telephoned, and was horrified at theeply: "Oh, yes, Mrs. p let you have an you want at half price, bafause the doctor gives us . , .. ....,.. " T.ifo so mucu fluui.. j-i.vt & Co.. MEET ME AT MAWSIM. BIO MOORISH I AIR NOW1NIULL OPERATION. Many New Features Added Since the Opening Day Electrical Display and Decorations Now Complete Special rrograminc ;Enchs Evening Consider the Dont's, Some one has said that first Impres sions are usually tho . best, but those -who visited the .Mawsim' last night came, away with a much better impres sion of the Moorish festival than they dkl on Monday night. The reason for this was that details of the decorations at the armory were not completed until early yesterday morning, and while the sight on Monday night was grand yet it was poor when compared with the splendors of last night. The, electric lighting and electrical effects which were Incomplete Monday shone forth last night with a splendor and brillian cy that seemed to say' "Now see mo in the height of my glory!" Then the hun dreds of Japaneso lantsrns suspended from tho roof gave to tho place an at mosphere of Oriental effect, which was wanting Monday night. Several of the booths which were incomplete then are n'w arranged. "Big Jumbo" from the African jungle, also put in an appear ance yesterday and Flchtl's orchestra, which rejgnod. supreme In the gallery ort the opening night has; now squatted Itself on a stage erected near the cen ter of the armory. Here they pour forth 'strains of music' that delight the hearts of the younger element who trip tho light fantastic , with grace and pleasure. Trulyvthe Mawsim is a great affair and no one should fail to visit it during the next four days. You not dnly get your' mbney's worth but you have also the satisfaction of knowing that you are contributing to one of the tUort Useful Institutions in the city of New. Haven. Considering these things therefore ' ' "Meet me at the Mawsom, Meet me at the fair" ought to be the slogan for everyone during the remainder of the week. The following don'ts are well worth remem bering; Don't forget that the supper to-night will be served by the ladies of the Methodist jEpiscopal churches. Enough said ; Don't fot-get the electric maze. You can get lots of fun for a dime and ' ?e obliging young ladles in charge w411 tell you how to win. Doii't forget the booths and don't for get while" admiring them that the articles are for sale. Prices are reason able and everything you buy helps along the good causes Don't forget the Scotch booth. Here for a nominal sura you can get a cup of tea that will nourish and refresh and don't miss tasting the Scotch short bread, the oatmeal bannocks, the tattle scones, the Scotch fruit cake and many other delicacies; , Don't forget that you can have all the dancing you want without any ex tra charge and to the music of Fichtl's orchestra. Don't forget the theatrical perform ance every evening and: the special clog dancing, and banjo -programme this evening.,, . . . 1 . Don't forget that the small sum of a quarter admits 'you to the great Moorish fair. A sight worth seeing and one you may not have the chance to witness In New Haven for yeajs. Don't forget to feed Mother Goose. The more you give her the more she will quack. The young ladles In charge of the Gooserle will tell you how to do the feeding successfully. Don't forget the candy and ice cream booths, where toothsome dainties are served by dainty young ladles. Don't forget that Mrs. Sargent and all those who are taking part are mak ing it a labor of love, and that you by your attendance can make them feel, when Saturday night comes round, that their labors have not been in vain. Don't forget that the Gymkana and the Kirmess netted some $5,000 for the nurseries. Help to make the Mawsim net a bigger sum, and you will also have contributed your share towards the good cause. Don't forget that smokers can buy their favorite weed, and that there Is a comfortable smoke room where they can retire and puff to their hearts' con tent. Don't forget Mawsim. Time, 3 o'clock until 11; place, the armory on Meadow street, and the closing day is Saturday. Every afternoon and evening at the Mawsim, at stated intervals, the arm- or will Us Bhinibite.ij dark, Up- New Suits, Every dny yce receive a -few-netv - Hulta, sho-tvlng the latest ideas.. .Velvet and Broadcloth Sulla seem to prevail. Just now our stock is very complete. Evening Coats And Carriage Garment, together tvltU a full assortment ot Street and Tourlut tout. L-.fr'I''l'"I4 SEES Vhy not try- THB CRACKER. li f - BOSSV Mi Put these crackers In the oven after spreading with butter ana 2T when well warmed, pour hot milk, seasoned to taste, overyrthenv n You have then a splendid dish for breakfast or supper, ,, , , Absolutely clean, pure food. .,,vj ALL GROCERS SELL IT, p C. D. BOSS & SON, on this Impressive background electric lights will flash 1 forth outlining the temple and the booths. Simultaneously a mystic phrase will be pronounced. Every one Is privileged to guess its meaning. Pads and pencils will be pro vided at all the booths, where the rec ord and opinion may be made by paying one penny. Every record should .bear tho name and address of the writer, as well as date when translation Is re corded. 'On Saturday night announce ment will be publicly made at he arm ory of the person who first guessed the meaning of the mystical phrase; also name of the child who is bright enough to be first discoverer of Its' meaning, and for this child a small gift is in waiting, provided by an outside party Interested in the work of the day nur series. Children, save your pennies and watch for what ."Jimmy Jlnke" has to say about the Mawsim, Thousands of plume grass have been donated by the Elm City nursery people and will be a graceful feature of the evening procession at the Mawsim. Those plumes will be sold after each procession, at two for five cents, from the gypsy camp. Managers of the Mawsim will be grateful for any donations of saleable articles; they may be left at the proper booths, whero they will be received by the committees in charge. Tickets of admission can be had dur ing the day at Steinert's music store. By buying them there you will escape tho rush and crush at the doors in the evening. MILO DFJYO COMING. Will Give Three Piano Recitals at Y. M. C. A. Probably the biggest drawing card In the way of entertainments at the Y. M. C. A. for some time to -come" will be the series of piano recitals to be given by Mllo Deyo. air. Deyo has spent much time in Europe during the last twenty years in the study of his favor ite composers, Bach, Eeethovan and Rubinstein, and his ambition to be like A ,. , Instead of We Offer OPENING EXHIBITS OPENING VALUES 600 YARDS OP Mottled Velvet and Axminster Carpet, worth a yard Special Price, 83c. 5 MISSIOX SOFAS (Patterns) Genuine Spanish leather seats, arrived too late for college trade. Regular price, $12.50. While they lint go. REMNANTS OF CARPETS Different lengths worth from $1.50 to $4.50. Choice while they last 75c each. AXMINSTER Rl'GS Five feet long, handsome Ori ental and floral designs, value $2.75, Choice fl.95. I: THE CHAMBERLAIN CROWN and ORANGE ST. CORNER STORE. Open Sat. Eves. FIR.VITl'RE, MANTELS, CARPETS, DRAPERIES AND STOVES. I t t $25 to $95 $10 to $75 EESS2E WITH THE) WORD "BOSS" ON IT, BOSS' LUNCH MILK BISCUIT New London, Conn. them has been attained In a large meas ure. ". . - . J There are three concerts in. the series and they will be given on three suo cessive Saturday evenings, viz:, 6cto' bor 13, 20 and 27. A splendid' entertainment has been secured for Monday evening: ''The Daffolet," in which the celebrated, black: face comedian, Jim Devina of New York will appear, Another feature wiH be the tumbling by; Messrs. Pallmah and Prdvo. ' " ' . 1 1 , , $ FIRST SCHOOL SUPPER. -Bible Class" to Dine and Organize at; Y. M., 0. A. To-morrow iNight. .7 The first Bible school supper .of the year, will be held In the banquet hall in the Y. IM. C. A1, building to-morrow, -night. A large number have already been enrolled in the class, but It is the desire of those in charge to have art enrollment of at least 400 this.year. Th'a chairmani of the committee la charge) ds K. a liatourette. : OASTOJ1IA. 'I Bears the ThB m,Pim H Alw5",s CART FROM CHIEF FAICHBR; Party is Now id' Dallas, Texas, at IFiri Chief's Convention. Clerk Silas Metzger of the Are depart ment received a pretty post card; from Chief Fancher yesterday- afternoon. It was sent from Galveston, Texas, anft stated that he and his party were all well, and having a good time. The convention of fire chiefs, which was th,3" objective of the party opened ln-dallas yesterday morning. . . . , , ,, '" If the Baby Is Cutting Teeth, h sura and use that old and well tried remeda Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Byrup, for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays aU pain, cures wind eholic and is tho best rmedjf for diarrhoea. Twenty-flve ctmtd a bottle LINEN VELOTJR PORTIERES Cord .Trimming. During- this sale we will make these portl ores in any colors at HUB per pair. MISSION CELLARETES Five patterns reduced from $7.50, $11.50. $12.50, $13.50 and $15.00, to ?r..SO, 7.50, S.OO, ?1).30 and $11.00 respectively, CLUNY CURTAINS Heavy linen lace edgfe French net. Value $6.50. Very spe cial vnlue, 94.00 a pair. 5 ODD MISSION SOFAS Reduced from $16.50, $26:60, $30, $31, and $35 to 812.50, 18, 22, ?23 and $23 respectively, 1 3x6 FOOT PRISCILLA and Martha Washington Rugs, Hand woven, worth, $3 ami $2.50. Each $1.08. CO.