NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 19Q7.
- . i m I III L. Ml V I II I Iwl U UL 11 I
si g Ki'giys and Reviews 'M
m 4 aJi current happenings around this leSsIP
VI a 7 "City of Stores" whose brilliant K--
of current happenings around this
"City of Stores" whose brilliant
Autumn Fashion displays are attract
ing a host or interested visitors.
Suits, Wraps, Costumes.
els In a selected variety of rich individual styles.
Autumn Millinery. f llLTX
trimmed and untrimmed millinery
mi ' f
A rare exposition of the
finest French, German
and English fabrics, in all
the leading colors and
ANSON I A.
(Special Journal-Courier News Service.)
Two cases which came up x before
Julge Tucker in the police court yester
day were disposed of in short order.
The first was the case of Marcll Won
derlosky,1 charged with abusive lan
guage towards Mrs. Mary Grobosky.
He admitted his guilt through Inter
preter M. A. Crossman, but stated that
the woman had talked about him. He
was fined $10 and costs, which amount
ed to $24.06.
John Shannon, who ' was arraigned
on the charge of intoxication, pleaded
guilty and was fined $3 and costs. He
will work out his fine In Jail.
i As no place has yet Wen designated
where the Impounded dogs can be con
fined, Mr. Carey may not begin his
duties Until such a. place is fixed by
board of aldermen. A dog warden is
what has been needed in this city for
- some time, as the streets nave been
Infested -with worthless curs which
bothered pedestrians considerably. The
position is also a good paying one, as
the official receives $5 for each dog
James McCarthy, the son of David
McCarthy of Piatt street, who has been
seriously ill with typhoid fever, is rap
James H. Carey has been appointed
dog warden by Chief Ellis and he -was
sworn In yesterday .morning. The own
en of unregistered dogs and those who
Allow their dogs on the streets without
being properly tagged will have to be
ware in the future, as all such will bo
Impounded and the owners will have
to pay $5 for the animal's release, be
eldes being also liable to prosecution.
The funeral services of Slnowdon
iRobinson, who died in New Haven
Sunday, were held at the A. M. E. Zlon
church on Derby avenue, Derby, yes
terday afternoon. Rev. S. E. Robin
son officiated at the services, which
were attended by the members of
James Henry Wilkins lodge, F. and A.
M.,-of which the deceased was a mem
tier.. Interment took place 'in Pine
Grove cemetery, the 'pallbearers being
J. A. Queenani Thomas W. Larnett, G.
H. Burr and C. H. Cannon. tTndertak-
The "Country Circus" which Is being
held under the auspices of the Y. M.
C. A. at the Y. M. C. A. athletic field
opened very successfully last evening.
A very large attendance was present
and all were well pleased with the en
tertahMtient offered. Among the at
tractions are the famous Barbeau fam
ily of musicians, consisting of father
and mother and -ten children, each
playing ome instrument in a band,
which' was for many years a leading
attraction with Forepaugh; a whole
family of clowns and Shaughnessey's
trained bears, besides leading gymnasts
nnd athletes from Jew Haven, Bridge
port, Hartford, New Britain and Der
by associations 'in their features which
were very pleasing. Prof. Doyle of
New Britain and William Shorten of
Anshnla gave an exhibition boxing
bout. The same. program will be ren-
. 3ered this evening.
The street parade, which preceded
the performance, was a unique
pleating feature of the "Circus." The
rarsde was formed at the entrance to
the Woodlot, moved down the West
'Side, across the Bridge street bridge,
up' Main street, down South Cliff street,
down Central to Main, up Main to the
T. M. C. A., where It disbanded.
The parade was a very larr;e one, the
merchants turning out to help the com
mlttee in ' fine shape. Among
who had teams in line were:
ChKstensen, rroprletor of the Ansonia
meat and fish market; J. P. Z"-y &
Son, D. M. Welch, Peter Flf?r, Uneecla
Biscuit Co., "West Side market. Boston
store, Mrs. Morganstern and the Far
rel's foundry. Some of the stores had
two teams In line. Many ooen barou
ches were also in line. The Bovs' brig
ade of the Ansonia M. E. church turned
out almost Its entire membership. Nine
of the business men's eons were also
In line on-horseback, besides five au
tomobiles were in line. The Barbeau
.band and the Boys' Brigade
corps furnished music.
Dress Goods. II French Lingerie.
Fall importations of ex
quisite hand-made gar
ments manufactured ex
clusively for us and mod
Fall " Jouvin " Gloves.
Recent importations of street and evening
styles in the finest French Gloves of the
New Fall weights. Pre-eminently the un
derwear of the period for ladies and chil
(Special Journal-Courier News Service.)
A band stand was erected In the cen
ter of - the green yesterday by Con
The Faugassett Hose company will
hold ah Important meeting In the new
quarters to-morrow evening. All mem
bers are requested to be present.
The cast that- Is to present the
Bachelor's Party" at the opening night
of St. Mary's fair held a rehearsal in
bt. AlOysius hall last evening.
, The Good Will Whist club will hold
a whist at the home of Mr. and Mrs,
Matthew Costigan, on Hawkins street,
Thls afternoon the opening days of
the merchants in this city will com
mence. TO fittlnglj' celebrate, the An
sonla band has been cngagnd to glVo
a concert on tne green nist afternoon,
xnuraaay, p naay ana Saturday alter
noons at 3 o'clock. This evening and
Saturday evening a concert will also
be given In the same place beelnnina:
at i :30 o'clock. These concerts are to
take the place of the carnival which
proved so- successful last year. Din
ing the opening days the stores In the
city wll! be artistically and beautifully
P., meet3 to
mgni in lv.
o P. hall.
v .. ... ...
The vital statistics for September
tjuuw u luim oi eleven aeatns irom the
various causes as follows: Cancer 2.
congestion of the kidneys 1, cholera in
fantum 1, convulsions 2, epilepsy 1,
heart disease 1, accident 1, consumption
, ouier causes 1,
At thn mppt rt(T rtf Tfallntro. W T n
this evening all members are requested
iu ue present, as tne annual inspection
ia iu iuko piace.
So far only twenty-eight residents of
mis city nave secured minting licenses,
and yesterday when the huntin.r senson
opened very few went into the woods to
enjoy the snort. The dnv was of thi
best and from the expressions heard on
an sides miring the day it looks as if
the number of licenses issued will be
doubled before the end of the week.
The New York papers and the malls
were delayed yesterday mo.-nln,? on ac
count of the wreck at the Naugatuck
(Special Journal-Courier News Service.)
Miss Mary McCabe, of Stamford,
who has been visiting at the home of
Mrs. Owen McBoy on Long Hill ave
nue for the past two weeks, has re
turned to her home. .
Many Shelton people have received
invitations to attend the wedding of
Miss Dnisy Iva Maber Card, daughter
of Captain and Mrs. William James
Card, of the Center, and George Ho
bart MacDonald, also of this town,
which takes place this afternoon. Th!
ceremony will be performed at 4
o'clock in St. Paul's Episcopal church
at the Center.
The vital statistics for the month
show a loss of only three in this place,
which were as follows: Typhoid fever
1, suicide, accident or murder 1, and
cerebro-spinal meningitis 1.
The Congregational Church Work
ers will meet at the home of Mrs.
Stiles L. Nichols, 210 Prospect avenue,
this afternoon at 2:30.
There will be a meeting of the La
dies' Aid society of the Church of the
j Oood Shepherd this afternoon at 3
o'cloik at the home of its president,
Mrs. George Berry. All ladies of the
parish who are not members at pres
ent are requested to nttend the meet
ing and become members at once.
Last evening a large number of
football enthusiasts were out practic
ing, and by the number present it bc-
thoio ; sins K look as if Shelton vll! be rep
A. IA. resf-nt.'d by some sort of a team this
season, after all.
j The funeral of Michael Mulry tool;
place yesterday morninr;. Interment
being in Mt. St. Pcter'K cemetery. Un
dertaker Donovan had charge of the
The democrats of this place will
hold their caucus this evening at 8
' o'clock in the town hall. At te eau
' cus the candidates - for the vn-ious
town offices to be voted upon ot t'.io
Drum annual town election, Monday, Octo
l ber 7, will be nominated-
Irinnnn nfatntin nr.nnnn I
league pennant by shutting out Cleve
land to-day in easy fashion. To-day's
victory of Detroit over ' Washington
makes the standing of 'the two leaders
the same as before the games. The
weather was cool and the -attendance
was rather small compared with the
last few games, but It was an enthus
iastic crowd of about 8,000. Dygert,
who retired early In the game, yester
day, was In the box for the locals and
the hard hitting Cleveland aggregation
was unable to touch him. He held the
visitors to three singles and a doub:e
and was not in danger in any Inning
except the ninth when Bradley, the
first man up, was hit by a pitched ball.
Hill forced Bradley and Lajole forced
Hill. Bern Is and Hlnchman then singl
ed to center, filling the bases. Birm
ingham was thrown out, Murphy to
Davis, ending the game. Dygert fan
ned two of the three batsmen In the
second, fifth and eighth Innings, but
three men reached third base during
Berger, who started to pitch for
Cleveland, Was hit so hard In the first
and second innings that he was suc
ceeded by Rhoades who held the locals
to throe hits and one run In the re
maining six Innings. The home team
started the scoring In the first inning.
After Hartsel had filed out to Birming
ham, Nicholls advanced to third on Da
vis' hit to right and scored on Mur
phy's single to center. Two runs were
added in the second. Oldring filed out
to Hlnchman. Schreck, Dygert and
Hartsel made successive singles. Nich
olls then forced Schreck at the' plate.
Seybold hit the top of the rlghtfleld
fence, scoring Dygert and Hartsel.
In the third Inning Berger was suc
ceeded by Rhoades and the latter held
the' locals for four Innings with but one
In the seventh Inning the home team
scored one run. Dygert walked. Hart-
sel singled to right and Dygert was
caught at third base. Nicholls singled
to left, Hartsel taking third and scor
ing a moment later on a long fly to cen
ter by Seybold. Score:
r. h. p.o. a. e.
Flick, rf. 0 0 1 1 0
Bradley, 3b. 0 0 2 0 0
Kill, ss 0 1119
Lajole, 2b 0 115 0
Bemls, c 0 1 3 1 0
W. Hlnchman, lf.,'cf, .01300
Birmingham, cf., If..4 0 0 3 0 0
Lister, lb .0 0 10 0 0
Berger, p. 0 0 0 0 0
Rhoades, p 0 0 0 8 0
Clarke 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 0 4 24 14 0
r. h. p.o. a. e.
Hartsel, If 2 2 0 0 0
Nicholls, ss 1 2 1 6 0
Seybold, rf 0 1 4 0 0
Davis, lb. 0 1 9 0 0
Murphy, 2b 0 11 4 1
Collins, 3b 0 12 1 0
Oldring, cf 0 0 1 0 0
Schreck, c 0 19 10
Dygert, p. .110 2 0
- Totals 4 10 2T 13 1
Batted for Berger In third.
Score by Innings:
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Philadelphia ... ....1 2000010 4
Two base hit, Lajole; hits, off Berger
7 In 2 Innings, off Rhoades 3 In 6 Inn
ings; sacrifice hit, Oldring; stolen bas
es, Kill. Davis; double play, Lajole ana
Lister; left on bases, Cleveland 7, Phil
adelphia 7; first base on balls, off
Rhoades 4, off Dygert 2; first base on
errors, Cleveland 1; hit by pitcher, by
Dygert 1; struck out, by Rhoades 1,
by Dygert 8; wild pitch, Rhoades 1;
time, 1:50; umpires, Connolly and O'
Loughlln. "BOBBY" WALTHOUB HURT.
Accident in Which American Was In
jured Occurred In Berlin.
Bobby Walthour, the American cy
clist, was seriously Injured, one man
killed and two other men hurt in a
series of accidents In Berlin last Sun
day on the Spandau track.
During a 100 bllometre, (62-mile)
race' a pacemaker's tire burst, throw
ing the rider, who broke his arm and
sustained other injuries. An ambu
lance attendant, who crossed the track
to assist the injured man, was run
down and Instantly killed by Wal
thour's pacemaker, Hoffman, who wan
thrown, and caused Walthour to fall.
Walthour sustained concussion of the
brain and was taken to a hlspltal,
where he remains unconscious and In
a critical condition. His pacemaker
was severely hurt.
SQUEEZE PLAY DID TRICK.
Both Harris and Bailey Effective but.
Urov.ns Hit Slore Timely.
Boston, Oct. 1. A successful expo
sition of the squeeze play gave St.
Louts the winning run in a 2 to 1
victory over the local team to-day.
Both pitchers were effective, but tho
stick work of the visitors was the
most timely. The score:
r. h. p.o. a. e.
Chadbourne, If. 0 0 0 0 0
Lord, 3b 1 2 2 2 0
Parent, cf 0 1 2 0 0
Congalton, rf 0 0 1 0 0
Grimshaw, lb 0 1 12 1 0
Ferris, 2b 0 0 3 2 0
V.'asncr, ss ..0 1 2 3 1
Shaw, c 0 0 5 2 0
Karris," p 0 0 0 6 1
Total3 1 5 27 13 1
p.o. a. e.
Niles, 2b ...
Wallace, ss .
Harwell, SS .
f'.i:' ucer, c . .
Joncn. lb . , .
2 5 27 15 1
Score by innings:
Boston '0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
St. Louis 10000100 02
Two-base hit, Parent; sacrice hits,
Wallace 2, Stone; stolen bases, Picker
ing, Grimshaw; double play, Hartzell
and Niles; left on bases, Boston 5, St.
Louis 6 ; first base on balls, off Bailey
3, off Harris 2; struck out, by Bailey
2, by Harris 6; passed ball, Shaw;
time, 1:31; umpire, Sheridan.
SOX OUT OF BUSINESS.
Griffith's Yanks Put World's Cham
pions Out of Running.
New York, Oct. 1. Through their de
feat by the local American league team
to-day the Chicago club lost its last
chance to win the pennant. The score:
r. h, p.o. a. e.
Hahn, rf 0 0 0 0 0
Hickman, rf. 0 0 10 0
Jone3, cf 0 1 2 0 0
Isbell, 2b 0 12 3 0
Donohue, lb. ..........0 1 12 10
G. Davis, ss 1 2 2 6 0
Dougherty, If 0 1 1 0 0
Rohe, 3b 0 1 1 1 0
Sullivan, c 0 1 2 2 1
Walsh, p 0 0 1 4 0
Totals 1 9 24 17 1
r. h. p.o. a. e,
Hoffman, cf. 12 10 0
Elberfeld, ss 0 1 6 4 0
Chase, lb. 0 0 11 0 0
Moriarlty, 3b 6 0 1 0 0
Leporte, rf 2 2 0 0 1
Bell, If 0 0 0 0 0
Williams, 2b. , 0 2 3 4 1
Kleinow, c 0 0 6 2 0
Chesbro, p 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 3 7 27 13 2
Score by Innings:
Chicago .V....0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0-1
New York ...:.......0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 3
Two-baee hits, Elberfeld, Dougherty,
Davis; three-base hit, Laporte; sacri
fice hit, Bell; stolen bases, Williams,
Hoffman; double plays, Wlillams and
Chase; left on bases, Chicago 6, New
York 4; first base on errors, Chicago
2; struck out, by Chesbro 4, by Wulsh
1; passed ball, Sullivan; wild pitch,
Walsh 2; time, 1:55; umpire, Egart.
ALLOWS BUT TWO BITS
IN ELEVEN INNINGS
(Continued "trom Ninth Page,)
pitchers, making nineteen hits for a to
tal of twenty-nine bases. Score:
Anderson, rf. ,
Leach, cf. ............. 3
Clarke, If. 0
Abbaticchlo, 2b. 0
Swaclna, lb. ...... 1
Storke, 3b. 0
Campbell, ss. i'.'.i..... 0
Sheebin, ss. 0
Gibson, c. ....I'..'.'.... 0
Philippe, p. 0
5 9 27 12 2
Titus, rf. .J...
Bransfleld, lb 2
Grant, 3b 3
Doolln, ss 1
Jacklltsch, c. 1
Corrldon, p. ;...,.,... 0
Totals 12 19 27 17 3
Batted for PhUUppe In second inning.
"Batted for Otey m rourtn inning.
Score by Innings:
Pittsburg ...... .....0 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 1-5
Philadelphia 0 4 2 2 0 0 0 2 212
Two base hits. Leach, Titus; three
base hits, Mngee. Bransfleld, Gr.int;
home run, Titus; sio'.en . base, Jack
litsch; double play, Knabe, Doolln and
Bransfleld; first base on balls, oft Cor
rldon 4; struck out by Phillippe 1, Ad
ems 5; hits, off Phillippe 5 in 2 Innings
off Otey 6 In 2 innings, off Adams 8 in
5 Innings; left on bases, Pittsburg 9
Philadelphia 4; first base on errors,
Pittsburg 1, Philadelphia 1; passed ball
Jacklltsch; wild pitches, Phillippe, Ad
ams, .Corrldon; time, 1:50; umpires
Klein and Johnston, ,
St. Louis Cnnlliiflls Arc Putting Bos
ton Out of'Busincss.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 1. The St. Louis
Nationals tool, another game from
Boston to-day, 2 to 1, making it eleven
straight over Boston. Score:
Barry, rf 1
Byrnes, 3b 0
Ko'h-y, lb 0
Delehanty, If 1
Holly, fs 0
Hostcttar, 2b 0
Noonnn, c 0
Earner, p 0
Hoffman, rf. .
Tenney, lb. ...
Sweeney, 2b 0
Randall, If 0
Brtdwell, ss 0
Ball, c 0
Frock, p 0
4 24 9
Score by innings:
St. Louis 2 0 0 0 0 00 0 2
Boston .... .0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Home run, Delehanty; s"cr':fice hits,
Byrne, Noonan, Shaw; left on bas?-i,
St. Louis 3, Boston 4; bes on balls,
off Karger 1, off Frock 4; struck out,
by Karger 5; time, 1:33; umpire, Ems-lie.
RANGERS THE CHAMPIONS
League Awards Them Chal
lenge Cup Meeting
FIRST GAME ON SUNDAY
With Bridgeport at! the Park
City Line-Up of the
(By Jo men Miidtnrilc.)
Association football la pushing rapid
ly to the front as a popular sport in
this country. For some reason or oth-
it 'has never taken hold of the
American lovers of outdoor games as
its merits really deserve. Aseiciation
football easily takes the lead amongst
outdoor sports in England and Scot
land. Every Saturday throughout the
season, hundreds of thousands pay ad
mission to witness the contests, and
at the last, international match be
tween England and Scotland, 110,000
people witnessed the game. IA game
that has such a drawing tendency in
any country must therefore have more
than ordinary merit to It, Association
teams consists of eleven players who
are designated as follows: Goal tender,
wo backs, three halfbacks and five
forwards. The game is fast and the
-:liy is open. It is football pure and
s.mple. Science has added many points
which have made it doubly interesting
to watch. There is no brutal or vicious
p'.ay seen in tho game. The men come
on tlie field with no other protection
than the simple shin guard and form
great contrast from the appearance
that the college men make when they
step on the gridiron, looking as they do
more like warriors armed for a fray
than that of fr'endly combatants who
are to deeltle their supremacy on me
football field. Association football has
much to command it and wlth'n a few
years It Is safe to predict that the
sport will be as popular In the States
an It now Is In the old country. New
Haven this season whl In all llkell
hood be represented by at least three
teams. Yale Is expected to furnish a
fast, eleven this year, and will play In
the series arranged for the college
championship. The team will have the
support of the Athletic association and
also that of the students m general.
Games will be played with. Harvard,
Princeton. Cornell. Columbia, Brown
and other colleges.
The New Haven Rangers, who won
the etate championship last year, have
again been organized and they expect
to turn out a couple of strong teams
and both may be entered in the league
which will comprise Bridgeport, An
sonla. two teams, Waterbury, Nauga
tuck. Walllngford, Danbury and Merl-
den. Home games will be piayea ana
each team will bo credited with two
points for a win and one point for a
drawn game. At the close or tne sea
son the team gaining the most points
will be awarded the cup and also the
championship of the stat. The Bang'
ens also expect to be ftbie to arrange
matches with strong teams from iisew
York, Boston and Rhode Island. James
H. Murray, the president of the Rang
ers' club, said that they expected to
have a very strong team this season.
He also expects that they will be able
to get on a match with the Yale eleven
before the ecason opens. The Rangers
expect to play their games this sea
son on O'Connells' grounds. The officers
of the Rangers' club are as follows: t
, President, James H. Murray.
Vive-president, Thomas Boswell
Secretary, David WylHe.
Treasurer, Al. George.
The team will line up for their first
game, which will be played about the
middle of the month, as follows:
Backs Black (captain) and Falcon
er. . v
Halfbaeks-Gccre, Miller, Dalglelsh.
, Forward1 Clark, Valentine, Smith,
Frnser and Sec, it.
The above team will play In the first
game which takes place at Bridgeport
on Sunday. The team will travef from
this city by the 12 o'clock train. A
large contingent will go down from
this city to witness the game.
Meeting of the League.
At a meeting of the Connecticut As
sociation league, held at lAnsonla, the
championship and challenge cup was
awarded the New Haven Rangers. The
cup has to be won three times In order
to become the property of any one
25 PER. CENT. STOCK DIVIDEND.
Declared bv the nYestlnghoiise
Pittsburg, Oct. l.The annual
, YV- stinchouse Air Brake company was
held to-day at the general offices of
the company In Wilmerdlng and the
following board of directors was eiect
ed : President of the company
the board, George
Pittslmrir; members of the directorate.
I Robert Pitrairn, E. M. Herr and H. G.
1 Grout of Pittsburg, and H. H. West
' Inghouse, John Caldwell, George C.
I Smith of New York.
The stockholders ratified the action
of the b',ard of directors in increasing
the capital stock from $11,000,000 t)
$1 4,000,000 and awarding a stock
I dividend of 25 per cent.
Immediately after the stockholders'
meeting the board met and called a
special meeting of the stockholders
for December 3 to take final action
,upon the stock 'increase, in compli
ance with the act of Incorporation.
Ijil.mOfin FOE CREDITORS.
Boston, Oct. l.The sum of $150,000
will be distributed among the creditors
of the, defunct brokerage firm of
iraifcht & Freeze, according to a deci
sion of the Tnlted States Circuit court
of appeals, which was handed down torn-
Thf iqblllH9 of the company
amount to about $500,1)00, and Receiver
Jan.es 1. Colt is authorized to appor
tion the assets nccnrdlng to the liabil
ities anr! distribute them.
c jx. S3 a? o ti a: j.
Basra the a Ka''8 A'W3V!
5 THE WELL KNOWN WILSON HATS ALSO
The WUson Ha!,
A complete line of tho new
telescope shape Soft Hats in all
the fashionable colors.
THE BROOKS-COLLINS CO.,
795 CHAPEL ST.
STUDENTS' SUPPLIES AND CROCKERY LINE i
Specially attractive are
j Sets, Electroliers, Drop Lights for Gas, Students' Lamps
ior jverosene, water xumoiers, water Bets, Steins, Bric-a-Brac,
Cuspidores, etc. i
A little remembrance for some
sentiment than for its Intrinsic
Successor to John Bright & Co.
HAVEN BOWLERS WIN
TWO FROM NEW , BRITAIN
Hartford Does Same to Water
bury and Meriden to
The end of the second week of
State league bowling finds New Ha
ven tied with Waterbury for second
place. Hartford took two games from
the Brass City quintet and still holds
down first place. Johnson's team
traveled to New Britain and there Im
posed (a beating upon the bowlers of
that town, taking two out of three
games. Beating New Britain does
not reflect a great amount of, honor
upon the local team; it assists con
siderably In boosting New Haven'
among the top-notchers.
, Frank Beecher and Morgan were
tied for honors for high single, with
202, while the latter had little diffi
culty in walking off with the high
three-string prize, getting a total of
Beecher .....157 149 202 608
Swift 158 135 174 508
Morgan .....202 202 ' 171 575
Shipper 171 175 156 502
Johnson 157 173 189,- 519
' , 845 834 892 2571
Basso ......'.136 156 190 482
Smith 161 198' 156 515
Walker 143 125 163 431
Walthour ....170 105 146 48.1
Bidden 172 198 176 540
782 842 831 2455
Hartford in Two
Waterbury, Oct. l.The local bowl
ers were exterminated from first place
this evening by Hartford when the
latter team won two out of the stfrles
of three games played In this city.
Williams captured high single with a
score of 240 and Redfield had the
high three string honors with a total
Beard . .
of ! Harper 151
I Beardsely . . . . 189
877 790 842 2509
MERIDEN TAKES TWO.
Defeated .In First, They Spring, Over
Meriden, Oct. l.The local State
league bowling team, after losing- the
first game to Bridgeport, won the next
two, thus capturing the series. Pullan
had high single with a score of 224
and high three string with a total of
783 823 852
French , 177 171 164-
Grant ..... 167 139 117
LewiS". 223 169 ICS-
THE GUYER HATS ARE HERE.
SOLE AGENTS FOB
This Is the only store in New Haven
where Stetson's Special $5.00 Derby Is
sold. We also show a complete line
of Stetson's Soft Hats in all the want
Stetson's Flexible Hat
A Derby that conforms to the shape
of jour head the glove-fitting hat.
It fits perfectly at once. .... .
Silk and Opera Hats.
A complete line of all
leading shapes in Silk
Opera Hats at $6.00. ,
our assortments of Toilet
one at home is prized more for
Stock offers some splen-
W YL IE, 1
, 821 Chapel Street. t
The latest models and materials for
Our' fall stock Is entirely new. and
exclusive. We shall be pleased to have
you call and look it over.
171-173 Orange Sireet.
Douglas 18 177 160 S!
McKay 167 IE 193 6
S30 814 802 25
Amumi VI. A CRS WREATH.
New London, Oct. 1. Wright Lorlmef
istar of "The Quicksanas, wno appe(
ted here to-night at the Lyceum tBef
ter, arrived in town durins the aftef
noon, and immediately drovj to tl
crave of- Bichard Mansfield, On whi
ho placed a wreath in memory of ts
46 QMSREET i
Mmt tfrprfci vk.x nil ' riliiVi j nmf ni iiwaiiMiMMMiii ww m i
great actor. f
BORAH ASKS ACQUITTAI
Boise, Idaho, Oct. 1. A motion f,
aoquittal was made this afternoon wh
the prosecution rested in the case s
U S Senator-Elect William B. Borrf
and tho jury wa dismissed until 10
m. to-morrow, at . w-hich time Juri,
Whitson will render a decision. The 6
fense waived argument, but the gri
ernment attorneys were hear f;
lengtU. . it
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