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1, 12 MEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1907. deci. of go..' irancieco, i were two Tuesday, September 18. TELEPHONES! EDITORIAL ROOM, 664. BUSINESS OFFICE. 3981. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. J. B. Eassett t Co. ' . Grass Seed Frank S. Piatt lj Remington Typewriter J The Gamble-Desmond Co. The Edw. Mallty Co. ? The Chaa. Monson Co. , J Help Wanted Gamble-Desmond - 7 Woman's Shoes N. H. Shoe Co. -Est. J. L. Franklin Probate Notice 7 Hamilton & Co. ,J People's Bank & Trust Co. 11 Hyperion Theater 5 Cuttcura New Haven Theater . Fall Clothes Meigs & Co. ., g Est. S. D. Trowbridge Probate Notice 7 The Merchants' National Bank 11 Wanted, Situation 122 Commerce St. 7 Notice Com. on Ordinances 6 Bromo-Quintne T'needa Biscuit i Castoria . ,. 10 Dr. Porter's Healing: OIL Durvea Corn Starch 6 Remington Typewriter 6 BRIEF MENTION High water to-day, 12:10 a. m. Henry S. Mygatt, president of the First National bank of New Mllford, and one of the town's wealthiest citl ens, who has many friends here, Is In . a sanitarium near Hartford, suffering from nervous breakdown. His condition is reported to be critical. Early yesterday afternoon a hell alarm called the fire department to the four-story brick block owned by the Fatiey estate, at 137 Congress ave . rue. Some rubbish in the cellar caught fire in some unknown manner. No damage. The thirty-fourth convention of the iTVomans' Chrfstian Temperance union of Connecticut will be held In the Methodist church, Stamford, beginning Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 23, and closing Friday afternoon, the 26th. Grosvenor Aldrich of the department of bridge engineers of the New Haven road will make one of the principal ad dresses at the annual convention of railroad bridge engineers to be held In Milwaukee, Oct. 14. Mr. ard Mrs. Charles H. Stedman of New Haven, who are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert . Palmer of East Hampton, have had some good luck fishing at Lake Pocotopaug, catching from 2 to 6 p. m., 138 hullheads. The handsome lawn of Mrs. Thomas O'Brien, 438 Oak place, will be the scene of a delightful whist and lawn party to-morrow evening, Sept. 11. The entertainment will be for the ben efit of San Salvador circle, National Daughters of Isabella. ' The Connecticut CBee Keepers' asso ciation has decided to accept the invi tation of Dr. H. B. Jenkins to visit the Connecticut Agricultural Experiment station In 'New Haven, making it the occasion of Its annual field day. This will be Wednesday, Sept. 18. WAS XEW HAVEN MAN. Italian Died at New Britain Hospital After Fall from Trolley. The Italian who died at the New Britain hospital Sunday night without regaining consciousness after a fall from a trolley, had a paper In his pocket on which was written New Haven, 736 George street. He was about 85 years of age and weighed about 195 pounds. He had dark hair and a reddish brown mustache. He was apparently an Italian laborer. Church of Messiah Supper. The first supper of the season 'of the Church. of the Messiah on Orange street, will be held on Wednesday evening at 6:30. After the supper an entertainment will be given. Family Food Criap, Toothsome and Requlrea No Cooking- ,A little boy down In N. C. asked his mother to write an account of how Grape-Nuts food had helped their fam ily, i She says Grape-Nuts was first brought to her attention on a visit to Charlotte, where she visited the Mayor of that city who was using the food by the advice of his physician. She says: "They derive so much good from It that they never pass a day without us ing it. While I was there I used the Food regularly. I gained about 15 pounds and felt so well that when I returned home I began using Grape Nuts In our family regularly. "My little 18 months old baby shortly after being weaned was very ill with dyspepsia and teething. She was sick nine weeks and we tried everything. She became so emaciated that it was painful to handle her and we thought we were going to lose her. One day a happy thought urged nfe to try Grape Nuts soaked in a little warm milk. "Well, it worked like a charm and she began taking it regularly and Im provement set in at once. She is now getting well and round and fat as fast as possible on Grape-Nuts. "Sometime ago several of the family were stricken with LaGrippe at the same time, and during the worst stages we could not relish anything in the shape of food hut Grape-Nuts and or anges, everything else nauseated us. "We all appreciate what your famous e, according food has done for our family." "There's CMces, a Reason." Read "The Road to Well JUDGE CACER GRANTS PERMISSION TO SELL Seabrook & Smith Carriage Business to Remain in This City. CASES IN THE CITY COURT Criminal Term of the Common Pleas Comes in To-day With Judge Wolfe on the Bench. ' The criminal term of the common pleas court conys in to-day. Only the cases which Judge Wolfe hears will come up as the Jury will not be called until Wednesday. SALE OP CARRIAGE CO. Purchasers have been secured for the plant, assets and business of the Sea brook & Smith Carriage company of 12S Park street, which last February was placed In the hands of Edward M. Armstrong, receiver. Although the names of the purchasers are as yet withheld, it is assured that the busi ness will be continued, extended, and that New Haven will not lose this old business concern which was establish ed forty years ago. Judge Gager, sit ting In the superior court, after a short hearing yesterday, granted Mr. Armstrong permission to accept the of fer of purchase of the assets and busi ness of the corporation. Mr. , Armstrong has had charge as receiver since last February, when ap plication for the appointment of a tem porary receiver In behalf df the com pany was made by Attorney Bernard Lynch, in accord with a vote of the stockholders. The business declined with the fall ing off in the use of light carriages in which this company specialized. It is the plan of the purchasers to take up the building of heavy carriages and to build automobile bodies. The hearing was called and the decision of Judge Gager granted after a unanimous vote in favor of such a move passed by the creditors. WANTS DEPOSITIONS. Application was made yesterday to Judge Edwin B. Gager of the su perior court by Attorney Frank Kenna for permission to get the depositions of Mrs. Margiret Kendrlgan of New York city, and Joseph Kendrlgan, of Pennsylvania, In regard to the estate of Joseph1 William Kendrlgan, late of Waterbury. The relationship of the six Brooklyn heirs Is sought to be proved By the depositions of these two named In the application. They are both over 70 and it is through the statute In such cases that the applica tion for their depositions is made. STATE'S ATTORNEY BACK. State Attorney William H. Wil liams was at the county building yes terday morning for the first time since he left for Europe early in the summer. He is looking bronzed and vigorous and says he's feeling fine. Part of his morning was taken up In an In formal reception to the attaches of the building all glad to see him back. G. M. GORHAM ESTATE. In the probate court yesterday after noon the inventory of the estate of the late 'George M. Gorham of Hamden Was filed ahd shows property to the value of $10,791.27. The major portion of this in real estate, the old Gorham homestead which Is appraised at $, 800. The place consists of twelve acres of fine farm land. The remainder of the estate Is In notes and choses in action making up the sum total. Wil liam F. Downer and Frederick B. Whltaker were the appraisers. B. J. DIBBLE APPOINTED. Burton J. Dibble was yesterday ap pointed executor of the will of his mother, Mrs. Emily F. Dibble, by Judge Studley in the probate court. Under the will of (Mrs. Dibble all her estate Is to go to the executor and therefore only a nominal bond, as re quired to protect the state's Interest should a tax be forthcoming, was re quired. In this Instance the estate is said to be a small one and not sub ject to a state law. SCHERMON INVENTORY. An inventory in the estate of the late Mrs. Elizabeth Schermon was filed in the court also yesterday afternoon. It shows but $1,369, of which $219 is in cash and the rest in real estate on Nash street. STREET APPOINTED GUARDIAN. Clifford A. Street was yesterday ap pointed guardian in th'e probate court over his two children, Albert Burtoa Street, 13 yearn old, and Helen Made lyn Street, age 6 years. They were left about $40,000 by the will of their grand father, Albert Forbes. MISS KELLKY APPOINTED. Honora E. Kelley was appointed ex ecutrix of the estate of the late Mary Ann Kelky by Judge John P. Studley in the probate court yesterday morn ing. The estate amounts to about $S5,000 and Miss Honora E. Kelley is the only heir. Misj Mary Ann Kelley lived at 110 Davenport avenue and was spending the summer at Madison. She was tak en suddenly ill after eating lobster and died within a few hours. The appraisers on the estate are M. E. Weatherby, Walter P. Judson and James B. Pigott. SUIT AGAINST RAILROAD. Deputy Sheriff Spiegel yesterday served a writ in a suit brought by Joseph W. Pellisey of ..Middletown against, the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad company. The isult asks damages of $600 on account 'of the loss of household goods In transit between Pawtucket, Rhode Island, and Middletown. ; BRIDGEPORT JUDGE DECIDES. Judge Nobbs of Bridgeport, was called upon Saturday to settle a point in regard to a Bridgeport woman who has been residing here for six weeks and who has gone Insane. Judge John P. Studley thought that It was up to the city of Bridgeport to take care of the case, but Judge Nobbs read the law on the matter, showing that every city has jurisdiction over cases found within its limits, reading as follows: ' "Any pauper found In any town in sane is thus made proper subject for such application for commitment. It is of no consequence whether he or she has been there an hour or a year. It he be In fact in the town he resides there for the time being." IN THE CITV COURT. On a charge of theft from the person. Judge Tyner yesterday morning in the police court bound Vlncenzo BrindiM over to the superior court under a bond of $000. Vlncenzo runs a lodging house, and some days ago John J. O'Brien of 66 Whitney avenue, was down In that vicinity and was appar ently more or less under the influence of liquor, for he testified to having thrown pennies to children on the street. " He testified that he bought some drinks and that BHndisi Invited him to look over his lodging house. He said that while they were in one of the rooms Vlncenzo asked Mm if ho had any money. O'Brien took out a ten dollar bill, and he says that Vlncenzo snatched It, tearing it in half. O'Brien notified tho detective depart ment, and Detective McAvoy went out on the case, arresting Vincenzo. A sec tion of the bill was in evidence. Judge Tyner continued a charge of breach of the peace against Stephen Gerenelia In the city court yesterday morning, until Wednesday. Ho is ac cused of assaulting Nettie Johnson, of gaming against John J. Morgen and William Fltzslmmons were continued until ?eptember 14th. For drunkenness John Moran was given' thirty days in Jail; George F, Donnelly, ton (lays; Antonio Arnero, $5; Joseph Spencer, $3; James Sullivan, $2. and Michael Kerrigan, Bernard J. Reynolds and Josoph Fltzpatrlck had Judgment suspended. Daniel Long, 17 years old, charged with stealing some boxes of cigars, ob tained from the Grave company and the New Haven Tobacco company, had his case continued until- November 9th, nisi, under the care of the probation officer. Costantino Gronlcl, charged witti breach of the peace on Felix Daniels, had his case continued until Septem ber 14th. i Charles Bappaport, charged with be ing a fugitive from Justice, again had his case continued, this time until September 16. Rappaport is charged with abandoning his child in New Tork, and he is fighting requisition. Governor Woodruff now has the fcaso under advisement. LATE FEATURES OF TREOTi MARKET (Continued from Eleventh Page.) whether the recent recovery in stocks has not "discounted" such a result, and whether, therefore, its actifal an nouncement might not be met by real izing sales in quantity. . Trading interest centered in Reading. It was the only active stock to open higher. Thers soon came a sharp con test over a range of 1-2 point, from 97 to 97 1-2. The stock acted as though it wanted to advance, but there were free supplies of It above 97. It finally went to 98 1-4. As a rule the specula tive element Is bullish oh Reading. The sharp rise In Union Pacific was accompanied by numerous reports of what would be done with the $33,000, 000 forthcoming on the company's $75, 000,000 bond lame. Much of it will be used to take up notes used In buying shares of other railways, and may af fect finances of other companies. This line gave less resistance than the railroad shares because of the fur ther break In copper prices and the rumor of Industrial troubles. A bear pool sold about 20,000 Steel common. Boston house sold Amalgamated Cop per on prospects of 15c. metal, and there was good selling of Smelters down to par. The market became quite unaertaln towards the close, and In the last fif teen minutes the price .movement showed a heavy tendency. The mar ket In general closed rather dull. The advance abroad In Mexican Cen tral wag said to have bean on buying orders by Ladenburg, Thalmun & Co. Mexicans have been dead here for months. . Fifteen shares of Adams Express sold yesterday at 165. This is a 15 polnt recovery from the low Wei of the year, 160, on lAugust 14. Yester day's sales were the first since that time. Toledo, St. Louis and Western shares, both Common and preferred, were unusually active yesterday. Further reductions took place In quotations for copper metal yesterday. The American Metals company re duced prices one-half cent a pound, naming for late copper 17 to 17 1-2 cents. The Metal exchange reduced Its price for lake 1-4 cent to 17 1-4 cents a pound, for electrolytic 1-2 to 16 3-4, and for casting 7-8 to 16 1-4 cents. These prices are a full cent under those established last week by leading celling interests, and were stated yes terday as being in line with the policy of steadily reducing prices until buy ers and sellers can get together on a large trading basis. The leading buy ers, however, say that that basis has not yet been reached. Charles B. James of Norwich, who has most creditably filled the position of storekeeper for the New London bounty trolley lines of the Connecticut trolley company, has resigned in order to enter Yale Law school this fall. His successor is A. J. McClure, a graduate of Princeton, class of 1906. 333331 WHAT'S IN CARPET BUYERS KNOW that mills of good repute value as an asset, not to . be marred, a good name. That the only way to pre serve the value of that asset is to turn out only those goods that will give the highest satisfaction to consumers. v Bigelow-Lowell, Whittall and others of our most prominent mills weave their names on the back of the fabrics they produce Brussels, Wilton, etc. OUR FIRM has built its reputation by selling only such goods. WINDOW SHADE CO. Connecticut1 lareeat Carpet, Rug and Drapery Store. oct bf Center St. 75-8 1 Onn fi Sf, Store t lo.cd Snturdnya nt Noon. J-ll - tJ O AS 1T0MILK CORES ON SHORE AND ON SEA Observation of a Nature Lover Woods Are Eecoming More Silent. With tho waning of summer tho woods become more silent, says T. S. Van Dyke in the Outing Magazine. The melancholy note of tho cuokoo dies away with August and tho blue jay tunes his jingling pipe less of- ten. The ground robin still scratches the greatest English speking dramat morrlly on Jhe ground, but gone is 1 1st of the present time, has given, his cheery greeting to the morning j "Sweet Kitty" the rare gift of mixed light, and gone, too, the sweet good : femininity and virility, emphasizing the night of the woodthrush when .latter without destroying the former, twilight deepens after the eving show- I Roguishness, buoyancy and constant er. You may still see tho vermilion of the cardinal gro'heak. yet hear no more his melodious whistle from thQj tangled thicket, while the black and white carmine of his rose-breasted cousin will be still more rare as his rich notes fall in the darksome brake. And suddenly an air of ripeness steals oyer the great ' woods. The hoo. pouring its clusters over the ironwood, has little left to it but give the golden tinge of autumn, while tho black seeds that glisten beside the gray bark of the prickly ash 'looks as if the summer's work were done. The spots on the breast of the young robin are running fast Into red, the young ravens glisten In the sun almost as brightly as their mother, and yellowing of the crabapples along the creek bottom with purple and' crimson stealing over the little apples of the hawthorns. And suddeny you hear something fall where the oaks stand so thickly and the youn'g hawk that spreads his wings against the blue shows a tail as broad as that of the old one. Even The silver fern that hangs over its edge looks weary as the water ripples the brook wears a more finished air. more gently. The dragon fly comes out later, in the day and the little water bugs cir- tie In smaller orbits, while even the The skaters seem in less haste. -jnq pun mtrB.v atn jo sqwtj Suirtoojp ou.1 Aq pioi'sj eini amrjs attx -suop sj wuiuins iTJui en siubm Bv, Sutuo.va uailM pip-.iCTi am jo anSoiBip inj -tunoiu Bin aim. Uopnm isnool jo ouivj am 'Jeiu3ii si 9oq am ;o umq massed on tho ridge something heavier than a crumb from the table of the squirrel. And to-morrow there is another and then anotiier, until in a few days they are falling all around and they are acorns beyond mistake. Fall has come. ' PRYING OX THE KING. It is to be hoped that the King's enjoyment of his visit to Marlenbad will not be marred this year,( as it has been the casa in previous years, j Yo'rk' chcag0 and Boston. The must by the ill-rcgulated curiosity of his I cal score contains twenty numbers and fellow-visitors. On his Majesty's ap pearance at the early morning parade it has been by) no means unusual for as many as 200 ill-manncrecl persons to dog his footsteps, and even to form a semi-circle round him as he sipped his glass of Kreuzbrunnen water, seat ed on a wooden bench. "I hop,' pub lic curiosity regarding my move ments will soon diminish," Is the ut most protest King Edward has been luiown 10 inauige in. j.nere is an amusing side to this curiosity, how ever, as was exemplilled in the ci:sa of a very stout country woman, who last year walked fourteen miles to Marienbad to catch a glimpse of his Majesty. To make sure of seeing him, she po.sted four boys in front of his hotel to give icr early warning of his approach. , After waiting two hours, tho lads rushed to summon her, but alas! before she got to the hotel the King was no longer visible. Then the vials of her wrath over flowed; and, one by one, she gave her sentinels a sound drubbing, to the huge amusement of the onlookers. Westminster Gazette. . . A NAME? ill FINE FISHING TACKLE. RUG BUYERS , KXOW that our firm name stands for the largest stock, the greatest assortment of patterns and sizes, and the lowest prices that can be found in the State. Drapery Buyers know that work from our workrooms has a finish and style, a reliability, from a customer's stand point, most satisfactory. m mm. HYPERION. "SWEET KITTY BEIXATRS." A light comedy with a strong under lying vein of sentiment and dramatic action is what "Sweet Kitty Bellalrs," that crowded the Bclasco theater in New York for a year, and kept theater-goers between tears and laughter, all the time, is reported to be. "Sweet Kitty Bellalrs," the central figure in the play, is one of those al- most Indescribable women, whom the entire world adores. David Belasco, good nature vibrate through her whole being. There are a hundred hoydens of the stage who romp and laugh as loudly, but they have not that genius which projects itself across the footlights and forces Itself into the marrow of those who git and watch and listen on the ( other sldei The coming presentation of this delightful comedy in New Haven at the Hyperion to-night has been brought about only after considerable correspondence upon the part of the local manager, and will be hailed with unbounded pleasure by all lovers of the good and beautiful In a dramatic sense. "THE GREKV BTRn." Fred Lennox, the leading comedian, of "The Green Bird," which comes to tlie Hyperion, Wednesday evening, Is one of the best known character actors In musical comedy. He comes of an old theatrical family. His grandfather was the first man to give dramatic en tertainments .on the Mississippi River steamboats several generations ago. His father, Walter Lennox, was for many years chief in support of Law renco Barrett. Fred Lennox began his career with "The Danites,' a now-for-gotten meio-drnmi of the lurid type, and he has been on the stage twenty five years. He was the original Coqull- ot In "Olivette." For severa,! years he ! started in "Skip by the Light of the .Moon. an mm ne iook me pari 01 Tommy Tompkins in "Prince Pro Tern," a character which he succeeded ' In making a classic. In "Peggy from I Paris" he played the part of the stage I manager. (Previous to his engagement I bJ' "Tne Gree" Blrd" company he ' Played two years in vaudeville In a ! one-act play written especially for him uy ueorge ao?. associuiuu wiui ;vir. Lennox In the cast of "The Green Bird" are such well known artists as Henry Norman, Will H. Sloan, Charles H. Powers. John P. Kennedy, John Loren. El sa. Ryan, Rleanor 'lent, Al ice H owner and Helen Hayes. "Th Green Bird" comes to the Hy perinn direct from Its run of six weeks at the Majestic theater in Boston, whore it had an enormous success. The company comprises some seventy peo ple, about fifty of whom are the pret- Mflu tiat nmil.1 Kp appllrpd in M(tW I the scenic and constume effects are said to be quite extraordinary. POLI'S. New Bill Before Crowded House Abel Co. Makes Hit. I. OVERTURE Orchestra II. KEELEY BROS.. Science of Physical Culture. III. CARROL &- BAKER, Comedy Parodists. IV. GEO. ABEL AND CO., In "Three of a Kind," V. COLONIAL FOUR. They Sing to Please. VI. ALMONT AND DUMONT. World Famous Instrumentalists. VII. HOWARD AND NORTH. Those Were Happy Days. VIII. RAFFIN'S MONKEYS. IX. ELECTROGRAPII. The second week's bill of the vaude- c Church street, and juctee for yourself. Choice Pocket Cutlery Uid iowne Canoes Gun and Ammunition. Always the best at JOHIT B. BASSETr. Pro Ko. 8 CHURCH STRE Pho ryhp.tflAlri Paner Cn. I 208-3 6 " " State Strd Most complets lino of Paper and Twine in 8td FREE P !. AND The "Household" range is "built to bake" and can always ce depended upon as a first class baker. It is also a "coal saver," do ing more work with the same amount of fuel than any other first-class range. Both fire box and oven are large and roomy, it has an im proved grate and every range is warranted. Price from $22.50 to $50.00 accordingto size and style se lected. This week, pipe (3 lengths and 1 elbow) and zinc free with every range. rown & Durham Orange and Center Sts. Closed Friday afternoon. fore the usual crowded Monday house yesterday, deorge Abel and a com pany of seven artists present "Three of a Kind," as the leading feature of the bill and it Is a very laughable farcical hit. , The olio has Howard and North in "Those Were Happy Days" and they are making enjoyable times, The Co lonial Four, a group of excellent sing ers, Almont and Dumont, a superb musical team., Baffin's monkeys in all manner of antics, Ifeeley brothers in acrobatic work, and Carrol and Baker GEO. ABELL, At Poll's. as the parodists make up the bill. The electsograph offers "Baby's First outing," and "T6bboganing at St. Mor itz." 'Daily matinees are a feature at this theater. NEW HAVEN. "Her Filial I.eve." "Her Fatai Love," a melo-drama of the most stirring kind, opened a three night's engagement at the New Haven theater last night. The audience was highly interested in the p.lay and dur ing its entire progress showed the fre quent enthusiasm. In "Her Fatal Love," Vance and Sullivan have eclips ed most of their previous productions. Realism seems. to have been one of the1 hobbies of the author in the figuring out of his' plot. A fire scene that is different from others of its kind Is made a thrilling climax to the finish of the first act. The Rotunda of the Chicago Federal building is another wonderful part of the scenic artist's skill. But it. is in the third and last acts that the stage manager has re vealed something different in the way of stage effects. ' The company is an exceedingly good one and their, acting last night fully merited the generous applause bestow, ed upon them. The piny will be re peated again this evening, at the Wed nesday matinee .and evening. Cut of Chnrncters. Philip Ray Lorimer Johnstone Harman Valijrz Thos. L. Bower iSpi;Ck Mattox Chester A. Cook Abey Franks James Haaleton Ketchum Fox , D. II, Turner Doctor Flynn. .......Geo. Ketchara Policeman Donovan John Maokiin Officer Donley James Monroe Cheffeur Scruggsns. .... P. Kingston O'SUay Win. Morris IPE ZINC "IRON ARM BRAND" is the winner in all contests. Call at. The Gun . Storf First quality" Fishermen's Boots and Raincoats I TStot-The Gun Store, JEWELERS. SIGNET RINGS, BRACELETS, , COMBS, Etc, All the fads of the season. r goods at right prices. DURAMT THE JEWELS 71 Church St. Opp. Posto Repair work done. BUCKLES. Assortments in silver or llt el etched, or engraved. VEIL PINS. Plain or hand engraved either la or gold-filled. 763 Chapel Street, NEW HAVEN In Buying Silverw m m St vi Aif That, each piece A bay may be an heirlo in your family. That, the piece you led for the bride may treasured by her desce ants. i . That, it pays to where QUALITY been the key note over fifty years. Monson's Jewelry Sfor 857-859 Chapel St IS IT enjoyable! Do yon like to we prople tritk defective Uq you not think vToulfl - fee ( awtreM ysura tvere that waft don't let them jret beye hplp of a movi ienti' on of jam teeth le m have aa bridge the enaee with on la the line color, ahape and alike natural one. PHIL! DENTAL ROD 781 CHAPEL ST. i Evening. Opci O'Dav Chas. Ieenah Ray Thei Rebecca Kowenstein. . .Zenobia B Bobsey Binks Tessiej Cornine La Rue . .Marffueruq Mildred Howard varoiine Scenery from C. H. Ruete studio. Synopnio. Act I. Scene Is Rotunda of Ch celebrated new federal building, : The liwn of Mildred Howaid tags. Scene 3: The sensational from the burning top story ot Act IT Three years later. M Philin and their baby itt the Cos; flat Act IHSoone 1: Same M (Mildred and Philip's paredlS; to an earthly perdition.) Scenic r6t nt nfia at Chicago' fttmou! hoHBes. Scene 3: A mystifying in the panel house. Act IV Scene 1: Speck and B "lianr nut" in a deserted J The laboratory of horrj chamber of death in the home d man Valarz. Specialties betweeii Scene 2: Becky ana Aoey. "Gay New Tork," the underllnj sleal comedy attraction at thi Ha wen theater Thursday, Frtdsj Saturday nights this week, and; matinee Saturday, is a translatlcj the German, and had a pheaoii successful run in oneof the pj theaters in Berlin. The fact of J ing achieved a signal triumph country is probably due in no: measure to the formidable ar talent engaged in its interest. A gance over the list of honorei names, as are assuciaicu m musical comedy greatness, mul management are pleased to re other means besides the absolul itv of thair productions for g; glory. Out of the fifty or more people liiipugcu ui I most of whom are girls ef bei well as cleverness, it is only n . 21- nfll-tic. Af I.nl, f X O pit ft. LUC UftUH B Vfc Lena Lorraine, Mibel Bonner, Rice. Al. Ne'uur, Will P. Conley. Cunningham. Violet Rio, Charij nin anu nuua nawmwinc lw iwi nn,..hla actimnta ,if tin nnm. diet inction entrusted with the musically scnsatiouul ( surprise . 5jjeeUd. .'