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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1907.
tejfosftop Raincoats New assortment from the three leading manufacturers in this country The Man delberg," The "Kenyon" and "The Cooper." The latter we control In this city and have for years It cannot be beaten. Misses RAINCOATS just received. o- Silk Petticoats of Quality At $5.00 and $5.95 We court comparison with and $7.50 petticoats. It Is where "THE QUAL ITY STORE" scores. KNIGHTS RECEIVE THE MAYOR-ELECT Reception is Tendered to James B. Martin at St. Patrick's ' Club. CLEAN CITY RULE IN COMING TERM tHayor Studley Loses His Heart to A. C. Gilbert, the Fa mous Yale Pole Vaulter. The Knights of St Patrick last night gave a reception to Mayor-Elect James ; B. Martin at their club house on Tem ple street and Mayor John P. Studley ' lost his heart to A. C. Gilhert, the Yale pole vaulter in such quick fashion !that . Sheriff Henry Parrel and Commissioner Dan Kelley took it for granted that for . the present at least the spirit is de parting from the republican ranks and that New Haven will swing into line a good plurality for the Peerless leader f or whoever will be the national demo- t cratic nominee next (an. It has been some years since the Knights of St. Patrick have been given the opportunity to give a reception to a democratic mayor and this fact made last night's reception all the more en joyable. It was strictly informal. The well appointed club house was thrown open to the members and their friends and from early in the evening until at night good fellowship reigned supreme. The only speaker of the evening was Mayor-Elect Martin who addressed his assembled brother members of the club for about five minutes. Mr. Martin spoke of the honor It was to be elected mayor of a university city like' New Haven; of the pleasure it gave him to see how great confidence the people of New Haven placed In him in electing him to the chief office of the city. Ha said he -would do everything In his power to prove that the confidence of the voters of New Haven was not mis placed in choosing him as mayor, and promised for the city in the coming two years a clean and impartial admin istration. Mr. Martin -was loudly cheer ed at the close of his address. Then came doubt and perplexity to Mayor Studley, followed by well con cealed despair. IA. C. Gilbert, 1998 Med ical school, gave what the members said was the finest sleight-of-hand per formance ever seen in the clubhouse. After presenting numerous exhibitions of skill, both which special apparatus and by the use of coins, Mr. Gilbert, leads Hermann and Kellar combined by a city block, as the saying goes, Bllpped a cigarette box containing the ace of hearts to Mayor Studley. The mayor politely accepted the professed present and opened it to give his suc cessor a smoke. "You see, I still have my heart with me," smiled the mayor. "Open the box," said Mr. Gilbert. Mayor Studley opened the box and turned pale. The ace of hearts was gone and the only contents of the box was a small piece of tobacco, which one democrat said to another reriresent- ied the town clerkship. Meanwhile Mr. jGUbert showed in a glass case the 1 missing ace of hearts. This and sev eral other. of .the skillful tricks .of Mr. Gilbert were enthusiastically encored. Heslde the show given by Mr. Gil bert there were several musical num bers on the program. Andrew Bowen sang a tenor isolo and Harry Rowe shelley and Frank Tiernan, Jr., played piano selections. There was Instru mental musio by Stanford's orchestra and the program closed with the sing ing of "Tim Toolan" by John T. Ken nedy, in the refrain to which all the members of the club joined. Follow ing the singing President Frank Tier nan of the club invited the members and the guests to, partake of a sump tuous luncheon served by G. Frank Baker. The committee in charge of the suc cessful affair were: Thomas W. Lane, Frank P. Cronan and M. F. Shanley. Among those noticed present were sev en charter members of the club who since the organization was formed in 1S78 have ssen several democratic vic tories. N ' Among those noticed present were: Father Farmer, chaplain of the club; E. J. Moritirity, ex-Mayor C. T. Drls- eoll, Sheriff Henry Farrel, Alderman jrhomas H. Molloy, Alderman James ,M. Maxwell, Thomas Cunningham, Thomas Brennan, Matthew Leany, Alderman-at-large Frank Kenna, .Mark Ryder, James T. Moran, Dr. Henry A. Spang, J. J. McPartland, John E. McPartland, Thomas Gib bons, Daniel M. Sheehan, John B. .Judge, General Registrar Francis W. Foley, F. P. Cronan, Dr. J. F. Sulli van, Dr. James Cohane, Dr. James E. Maher, Pierce M. Maher, S. H. Moore, . H. Cunningham, John Brennan, John J. Corbett, Dr. John E. Murphy, Dr. James H. Fljmn, Dr. M. C. O'Con nor, Sergeant McGann, Police Com missioner Daniel Kelley, William O'Keefe, M. F. Campbell, William Jordan, Dr. Thomas Corbett, Dr. Thomas Cah'ill, Dr. Thomas Smith, E. G. Conlan, William M. Geary, Wil liam Cronan, Thomas Fitzsimmons, M. F. Shanley, William Carroll, Cap tain Laurence O'Brien, William Maher and Michael McGinn. EXPOSITION FINANCES Statement at Meeting of Directors at Jamestown. Norfolk, Va., Nov. 7. At a meeting of the board of directors of the Jamestown exposition last, night, a financial statement was read showing the total liabilities to be $2,400,000, detailed as follows: Due the government on the $1,000, 000 loan, $100,000. Due on the exposition first mort gage bonds, $400,000. Due on current liabilities, $668,000. Due on stock subscriptions to expo sition, $432,000. No statement was rendered as to .these, but these included $40,000 es timated value of the sewerage, etc., with $500,000 In unpaid stock sub scriptions collectable which would leave a debit something over $1,000, ,000, i( the assets are realized upon as estimated. The committee to consider the feas ibility and practicability of re-opening the exposition next year will report at a special meeting of the directors November 15. FOUNTAIN MARBLE HERE Trouble Experienced Carting It Across tho Green. The marble for the Bennett memo rial fountain has arrived, and yester day was spent in hauling it from tho cars to the site of the fountain on the green. Considerable difficulty was ex perienced in this work. The big Smed ley trucks were loaded with the fine stone, weighing heavily, and when they entered the green on the Church street side and attempted to get up through the grass to the site of the fountain with a particularly heavy load the truck got stalled, the wheels sunk about half a foot into the soil, and for upwards of an hour a large crowd watched the efforts to extricate the team from its predicament. The fountain, according to present expectations, will be in readiness for the dedication on November 29, and by that date will be all up and in working order, unless some setback now un foreseen occurs'. Already the foundation and water and sewer connections have been made, so that all that remains now is to erect the base and superstructure. The marble is all ready for cementing to gether, and before shipment to this city was put up temporarily at the quarry, where it was found to fit to perfection. The work of putting it to gether permanently here will take about two weeks. WINDOW FOR WBSTPORT CHI UCH. Westport, Nov. 7. Mrs. Salstead Watkins of St. Albans, Vt., has present ed to Holy Trinity church of this place a beautiful Knd elaborate stninod glass window in memory of her mother, Mary Fitch Page, who was instrumental In bulhking the church many years ago. The window was made in London. EX-GO VERXOR ODEI.L BETTER. Newburg, X. Y., Nov. 7. Ex-Governor Odell is repoited somewhat better today. SECOND PLOOR 1st TIME IN OVER THIRTY YEARS- the 3-room suite corner Chapel and Orange streets is offered FOR RENT. A very desirable location for most any kind of office business. During this long period the occupants have been dentists. High ceilings, good ventilation, fine light (six large windows), toilet, etc., steam heat, electric light. Apply ALBERT W. MATTOON, I Mattoon Segar Stores, , MATTOON'S CORNER, 808 Chapel, Corner Orange. NOEL HOT GUILTY CNEITBER COUNT (Continued from First Page.) gard to the arrest that he told Noel when he first went down to see him in the t'.ieater that he hid better go down stairs, as the manager wanted to 1 see him. Noel replied that he made no disturbance. He then took hold of Noel, and as the latter's coat partly came off, Noel struck him over the shoulder. As they were going up the aisle Noel struck at him again. Then while going down the stairs he hit at hlmj and that was tht time he claimed that Noel fell and cut his eye. Calling the officer a vile name Noel remarked: "If I had a gun I'd kill you." Witness said Noel swore at him again while they were waiting near the ticket office for the police wagon, and then Noel wanted o fight hira Oftaln. Charley Clarkson, a special officer and a machinist employed by the New Haven road, was at the theater in olt izen's clothes. When the orchestra was playing "Dixie" they began to sing a "War Cry," and he saw Special Bright and Manager Wilkes together. Next he witnessed the arrest and followed the pair as they were going down the stairs. He saw Noel strike Bright, but said the latter did not strike back. He heard the student say: "Too bad I ain't got a" gun. I'd kill you fellows." Harry Tuttle, lineman for the police department, testified that he heard Noel call Bright several vile names, and say he would kill him if he had a gun. Ha saw Noel strike Bright, but did not see any blows struck by the lat ter. Policeman McDermott was a specta tor at the theater the night In ques tion, and he saw Noel strike Bright once in the lobby. He did not flee the officer strike the student. The state then rested. r. L. C. Sanford was the first wit ness for the defense. He testified that ;Ioel called at his office Thursday night, after his release following the arrest, and his face was bandaged. His nose was broken and the right eye was clos ed from the effects of wounds, the bone under the eye being broken. The witness considered It the result of a brutal assault and believed the wounds were inflicted by a club. There was a possibility, he said, that the accused might iieve fallen on a club, but It was very Improbable. Dr. Arthur F. Slater, a dentist, was at the theater last Thursday night and he testified that he did not think there was any unusual disturbance. While the officer was taking Noel from hit seat, witness said he remarked: "Let him alone." He, considered that Noel was roughly handled by the po liceman. Cgden V. White, reporter, testified at to the nature of the entertainment and the applause he designated as ordin tiy for the house. He watched the tua sle between Policeman Bright and Noel up to the time that the toilet at reached. He said he saw Bright make a pass at Noel, and the latter strike the policeman. Andrew J. Ell, a student at Yale, testified to seeing Special Officer Bright strike Noel with his club at he was taking him down the stairs. Then witness said Bright threw down his club and struck Noel With his fists sev eral times. He regarded It as a brutal assault. At no time did he see Noel make any attempt at resistance while the officer was taking him out. Mrs. Joseph Mulvey, wife of the al derman, caused a good deal of surprise by testifying that she saw Bright strike Noel with his club in the faoe, before he pulled the student out of his seat. Miss McQueeney of 7 Atylum Btreet, testified that Bright struck Noel with the club on the side of the face as he was taking him out of his seat. MOTION TO DISSOLVE HTJUXCTTOX. Chicago, Nov. 7. A motion te dis solve the injunction restraining the di rectors of the Illinois Central Rallrftad company from allowing 6,600 shares of stock, held by the Mutual Lite Insur ance company of New York to be voted at the annual meeting was filed in the Cok county superior court late to-day. To-morrow the attorneys representing the insurance company will ask that an early date be set for argument on the motion. CONNECTICUT RIVER RISING. Hartford, Nov. 7. The Connecticut river has been so swollen by the heavy rains that it is almost tip to the nine teen fot level. Ths whole of the water front is practically under water. Beneficial to elderly people who suffer from dryness of mouth and throat, in boxes only. CANAL ISA FOLLY George L. Fox Speaks to Yale Men of the Expense of Building. MAY GO TO BILLIONS Advantage of the Completed Work Will be Principally for Europe. George L. Fox, of the University school,' last evening, before the Yale Political Science club in Connecticut hall, read a thoughtful and interest ing paper on "The Panama Canal as a Business Venture " It Was an attempt to put the matter Into the form of a balance sheet such as has seldom been attempted before.. He tried to givo the best answer possible to the follow ing four Important questions: 1. What will be the probable outgo before steamers pass through the canal? 2. What, will be the probable in come from tolls after tho canal is built? 8. What will be the fixed charge each year upon the United States treasury on the supposition that the canal will be open for traffic in 1920, and that tho thirty-year bonds will be gin to bo redeemed in thirty yearly in--stallments at that time? 4. What will be the economic ben efit to the world In the lowering of the cost of low-grade freight, viz., coal, ores, metals, sugar, grain and lumber, between tho Atlantic and the Pacific, through the canal,' as compared with the cost by the Panama railroad, equipped throughout in the beat pos sible way and furnished with the best possible terminal facilities, like the Tehuantepec railroad across Mexico? Mr. Fox discussed these questions in full detail, giving his authorities, and explaining his methods of computation, by which he arrived at his results. His two methods of finding tho cost were (1) to add to the sum already expended twelve yearly installments of 30 mil lions each, and reckon In compound in terest on all sums from the time ex pended; (2), on the supposition that ten per cent, of the work had already been accomplished, to multiply the amount already expended by ten on the theory that the rate of cost In the fu ture would bo the same as In the past. His conclusions were as follows: 1. The cost will be half a billion of dollars as a minimum with a possibili ty of tle cost rising to two or three billions of dollars. 2. The probable Unnual Income on the basis of tolls a 'dollar a ton will be from $400,000 as minimum to $7,000,000, while the annual cost of maintenance will be between two and three millions. 8. Tho Income ' of the canal may not psy the cost of ; maintenance and the annual charge- on the United States treasury after 1920 will vary from twenty millions as a minimum to one hundred millloiip as a maximum, If the bonds are paid In thirty yearly Installments. 4. After the expenditure of this enormous sum from the United States treasury, the economic gain to the world hi the lewering of freight rates from the Atlantlo to the Pacific will be at the highest not more than fifty cents a ton, and European merchants and shipowners will be the ones most benefited, In conclusion Mr. Fox said that he approved the statement of Samuel Hill of Seattle, Wash., who had made an expert study of the q,ueUon, viz: That the building of he Panama canal with the money of the taxpayer! of this ' country at enormous expense, chiefly for the benefit of "Europe was the monumental folly o( the age. -V- PUBLIC APATHY OYER ESTIMATES (Continued from First Page.) consideration of another matter. Several representatives of the Visit- fng Nurses' association were present to advocate the appropriation for a nurse in the publlft schoo They rep resented that many of the children who needed teaching worst were sent heme from school on account of phy sical conditions and that there was no' one there to care for them or help them, so that they lost much time. (.whereat if there was anyone who could do just what was needed for them, often a very simple matter, if one tut knw, they would not lose their valuable time. Tho board fav ored an appropriation of $1,000 for salary of the nurse and equipment needed for the work. Miss Lillian Prudden, Dr. Diamond, Miss Hill, Miss Markham and Dr. Julia Teele sfoke In favor of the appropriation and wero supported by Principal JCnowlton of Winchester district, by the two truant officers of the city and by a letter from. Colonel UUrnan. Carl H. Delachapelle Introduced a foreign matter into the hearing, which tho board turned down promptly, Mayor Studley telling him that trio boat-d could not hear him. He want ed the dty to make an appropriation for the introduction Into this oily ef .what Is known as the Zunder treat ment, which should be used as a free systeim for the health of the city t a dispensary. The apparatus the city was to pay for according to his plan, and he was to give his services fir ten years, at the end of which time the apparatus was to become his property for his services. The matter of the teachers' salaries, although in the estimates, through the sum asked by the board of education for the new schedule which is to go into effect next September was not taken up at all. There was no rep resentations on the matter from the Teachers' league nor any outside com ment, except that at the close of the session Anthony Carroll, who was present, stated that he was opposed to the Increase. of the salaries of city offi cials and of the teachers. Prof. Bed, a member of the civil service board, appeared as a citizen and opposed the increase of the salary of the clerk of the board, statine that a good clerk could be secured for the sum of money which is now being paid. CIVIL SERVICE REFORM Secretary Bonaparte and Gov. Hughes at National League Meeting. Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 7. The twenty seventh annual meeting of the National Civil Service Reform league began here to-day, and many persons prominently identified with the movement for civil service reform in all parts of the coun try addressed the afternoon session. To night Governor Charles E. Hughes, and Charles J. Bonaparte, attorney-general of the United States made the principal addresses. The annual report of .the National council, read by Chairman Richard Henry Dana, of Boston, men tioned politicians by name and con demned what he termed were their short comings. Mr. Dana spoke of the impropriety of party activity of em ployers in the competition classified service and in this connection the cases of Collin H. Woodward, deputy sur veyor of the Port of New York; C. Wesley Thomas, collector of Philadel phia, and Archie Sanders, collector at Rochester are mentioned. Secretary Bonaparte, in his address, drew a parallel between the military and naval system of advancement on merit and that of the civil arm ef the government where political preferment usually has more weight than qualifi cation for office. . ' Governor Hughes In the course of his remarks said: "Fundamentally we need two things, first untrammeled expres sion of tho people on the choice of their officers who administer, and in the choice of our legislators who make our laws. The second thing we need is ef ficiencythe highest degree of efficiency in the management of the business of the state." COMMISSIONEIl AVERIIX WORSE. New Preston, Nov. 7. Cattle Com misloner Hemm O.Averill was reported somewhat worse to-day, as he has had two hemorrhages recently, ohe coming last night, and the other early to-day. They left him in a weakened condi tion, but there is no danger according to the physicians in the attendance; FIRST AVinST ANT) DANCE. Y. M. R. C, Series of Entertainments Starts Pleasantly. Guests of the Young Men'a Republi can club to the number of 200 last night enjoyed a whist and dance, the first of the season's affairs glvon by that popular organization. Until 10:30 o'clock whist was on the card and 30 tables engaged Jn the ef fort to secure some of the sis prozes offered. tAs finally decided the prizes went to Mrs. C. B. Woodruff, Mrs. W. P. Wheeler, Mrs. E. Worthlngton and Mrs. C. $. Marr, in the order named, and. for the men to J. A. Grodske, Wil liam Gay, A. Christian and D. V. Snow. After the tables were cleared away a series of eight dances filled the re mainder of the evening, while during the Intermission refreshments were served. ft1. P. Jones is at present chairman of the club's entertainment committee and he announces the second of the winter's social events at the club for Thanksgiving, when they will give a dance. . BODY WASHED ASHORE. Unknown .Man Comes in at Prospect Beacl Washed up by the tide, the body ef a man so far unidentified was fount1 yesterday morning on the shore at Prospect Beach, about half a mile from Waverly Greve. The condition of the body gave indications of Its having been in the water for at least two weeks, the,, features being beyond rec- gnltron. The body Was clad in overalls and & Jumper with saek coat, which had the name of Ehrlch Brothers of New York a the makers. The man, It Is thought, wfts 40 years old. He Is described as being about 6 feet tall and weighing from 175 to 200 pounds, The body, after being viewed1 by Modfhal Exairjlner Barnett of West Haven, was removed to the undertak ing rooms of Pierce, Graham & Hayes In Campbell avenue, West "Haven. It Is believe that the man may have fallen overboard from some boat in the sound. About tw weeks ago the coal barge wild West,, belonging te MoWllllams Brothers et "Jew York, sank in the sound' at a point a mile otif from where the boiy was feund, but at that time It was reported that there was nobody missing. THEQ. KEILER FTNERAI, DIRECTOR AHTO .EMBALMKM. 4M State Street. BRANCH OFFICKi 453 Campbell Avrmue. fftrt Saves. f 4ir. in Innnnnre to mv frlfflds and tht public generally, that pending a readjuitment " rr . I -.41. I .uia Win at Wit ot ray anairs, cans jmenuot ior mu wj u sent to Messrs. Lewis & M;7COck,No. 1112 Chapel Street. All work will receive prompt and caraf ul attention. Telephone 67 5. . ROBT. Mm BURWELl, Undertaker DEATHS. AUPtjEY In this city, November 6, 1997, Charles Audlsy, age 78 years. Funeral Services at his residence, 81 Audubon street, Friday, 2:30 p. m. Friends are invited. Kindly omit flowers. n7 2t HOGLEN In this city, November 7, 10T. Mary Knox, , widow of George Heglen, in the 7th year of her age. Funeral services Will be held at Trin ity ehurch on Friday afternoon at half-past two o'clock. Friends are invited to attend. n8 It Cut Flowers and Flowering Plants. John N. Champion & Co. 1020 CHAPEL SX. November j, 1907 Special Offers HARTLETS MARMALADE in individual jars another lot at 5 ots. 57o dozen. SPANISH OLIVES. Beallygood quality in a fair sized bottle. Special at 15 ots. NEW JORDAN ALMONDS, No. 2 size, not the largest. Pound, 50- NW FRENCH PRUNES. Pound, gc. NEW PAPER SHELL ALMONDS, Pound SOo. PROWBEN FIGS-fhQ best at any prioa old fashioned Tur key Figs. In boxes of atoout 8 pounds. 68 cts. IMPORTED VEGETABLES W tins a specially low priced offer. PEAS. Dalidot brand, French, Sur fin quality. CARROTS. Baaumarohand brand small Holland carrots. BRUSSELS SPROUTS. Bsau marchand brand, tender and delicious. Allthe above, W Season's goodi, in tht regular site (in, at the uniform price of 10a a can. $2.15 dozen. 381 S-taZc. Str APRICOT Y One of the most popular and exquisite after-dinner cordials. Keep a bottle in the wine closet with which to entertain your friends, or used as an aid to proper digestion of a Sunday dinner. hese goods are bottled by Page & Sanderman, of London, and product of France. Quarts.... $2.25 Pints..... $1.25 Established 1881. 'Phone 1678. Latest Relishes MINT .Dry, prepared by CROSS & BLACKWELL, London, Rnarland. For mint H!io, nonnnninar, etc., It tukes the place of fresh nfiut. . Small bottles , 2Bc. Larger bottles 40c. HERRING REI.I-H For sandwiches, canape, cruat, salads and sauoe. . . Cunape Sareod oa one aide ot a alien of toasted bread Herring: .Relish an pre pnrcd for sandwiches anil dredge chop ped hard-boiled eggs and chopped pars ley c top. Sandwiches Mix a rablcapoonful of Herring; Relish tb one nnd a half of butter) add t pinch of pepper nnd stir well to moke a smooth paste. 15c. per Jnr. WELSH RAREBIT Vmpty contents of jnr into chnAnir rtlah or pnn, heat over slow Are, stlrrlnfr constantly until fully dissolved, spread on toast or cracker., Can nlsa bo eaten cold. m Small Jar 15c Larger Jar 25c NEW CROP. Florida Oranges and Grape Fruit. New snnnllcs Ores-on nnd Vnnunt Apples, Seckel Fears and Ninirara Grapes. Here and to arrive New Figs and Dates, new White and Dark Honey, French Artichokes and Holland En dive. Those 15o boxes of imitation oranges that w have been waiting for are here. J. B. JUDSON, THE MIRROR FRUIT STORE, 856 CHAPEL ST. Catering in ail its branches by skilled and experienced people; weddings, banquets, dinners, parties, teas, etc. Good taste; good quality. Mince Pics and Plujn Puddings to order. Experi enced waiters and cooks furnished. The E. J. Williams Catering Co., 47 ETjM STREET. OVER NESBIT'S. "How the dickens 13 It that no one got drunk at your Village festival?" "Oh, the Mayor Is the slyest dog! He ordered that the local beer should be named 'Sankt-Chrysostomusbler,' and afteV the third glass no one can call for more because he can't pro nounce it then! Translated for Transatlantic Tales from Fliegende Biatter, ENTERTAINMENTS. HYPERION THEATER1 THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY;! .THY.mMr i. 9 ana v. i Mi.riae. Sotnrdar. ' Bam B. and I.es Shubert (Inc.) offer ' new comedy opera in threa acrts. "THE GIRLS OF B8UAm Bosk and lyrics by Stanislaus Stange, '8 .by e,n'! Vve,- ProdJoS Bveninffs 25c, 60c, 7Bc.f $1, Matinee, 25a, 50c- 75c, $1. Sat iali G. B. RHNNKT.T. Min.. THURSDAY. FRIDAY, SATURDAY. : Nsvember 1, 8 and 9. Matlnce.gaturday. The Sensational Spectacular. Drama el Modern Times, "THE I.Ir'13 OP AN ACTRESS." By Langdon McCormlok. Regular Popular Prices, MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY. November 11. 18 and 18. Matinee Wednesday. Charles E, Blaney Presents "CbU& cf th.e Refflment." 1 With VIVIAN PRESCOTT and WALTER WILSON. .tUi'or.t. hJ a strne company of tU ented artists. Regular Popular Prices. Bijou Theater. SYLVESTER . POLI, Proprietor, i WEEK OF NOVEMBER 4. Poll's Own ttock Compaay . 1 "THB SCHOOL FOlTsOANDAL T.T11,'?1 P0""1" prices: la., 29o.,'39o. rTjirxinT '"i. F5ro'idr- s'at POLI'S NEW THEATER ONE EWT1RB WEEK OF KOV. 4." Matinees 2:16 Evenings :15. VALERIE BERaERB & CO. 7 Other Big Attractions 7 ' POLI'S POPULAR PRICES. TO NIGHT Providence vs. New Haven. GAME CALLED AT 8:30 P. M. Quinnipiac Kink (185 Grand Avenue), Prices 25c, 35c and 50c. PARRY 11 Ml SHOWS CASTS ARE NOW PICKED Depictor of Falstaff Will Take the Leading Part in v Spanish Play. In the casts for the th-eo plays ef the Yale Dramatic assocltion, to bo given in College Street hall on November 1S. will be found three of the btfet aotors in 'Yale.' ... . The parts of "Wilhelm Zoni," . the brother, who wins the hand, of the hero lhe, in 'Biner Muss Hetraten,', and An die, the lover in "tie' Plcterte; will be taken by'T. Achelis, the energetic pres ident of the association,-wh6 is riow actinff,as.coaoh for theso two oomedlesrr' He is'en'e ;the beBt actors Yale has ' ever' seen ; and his work in "The Pre-i tender," as Earl Sku'e and as Hotspur j in "Henry IV,'' being: excellent. In last year's prom, play, "The Amazons," Achelis made a decided hit as Count De Geival, the emotional and unrea soning: Frenchman, a part similar to thnfin Via will falrn nn 'MmromAM 10 . uf'cwwmi Jaj WIU 1JHVU tWU CX- perlenced arttsrs in its cast, namely, Tho Qnonleh ...Ml L. ... Crispin, the hero, and Dona' Tomasa, iiit nciuiiic, itraijeuiivttiy.. Jritrry 18 In co!le. Last year he took'th part of Sergeant Hhutor in "The Amazons," . warn uar ii inc iH urn prta.ru cnanAC ters Jn The Pretnder." His best Able (impersonation of "Fallstafe," la Henry IV. Crocker, who wlUvUk$' the pare oi me nnroine appeared; as Jnn. the mother of Kins Haakon in "The Pretender." , VISITING RELATIVES HERE. Dr. J. B. gulllvan of the staff of the Rhode Island General hospital is, spending two weeks: In the city visit ing relatives. Dr. Sullivan will epena a few days in New York before re turning to his hospital duties. , . 1 KODAKS and Kodak Supplies. OUR 5TOOK, ENTIRELY NSW, eom-i prises the latest improvements in this" line. , To make this popular pst!me mors , successful, wo are using, Iti dfevelopfnfe i the very latest methods to simplify thj work.' i The public are Invited to examine this ' new method; also our Kodaks and sup plies. Developing: and printing: at short no. tice. ' City Hall Pharmacy Ca NEXT TO CITY HALL. 'Phone S1S-1. ha Wait lill The Sin Flii We are having Ideal weather, for bouse cleaning, provided yon nae the modern system. No dis turbance of household duties, take one room at a tints If yn. want, and clean ,It quickly and , thoronghly. Not a particle of dnmt ralsod In the room. Slakes carpets look like new, loosens the nap, gives new life to them. jlacosio Clsaoer Co r. O. BOX 1151. TEL. 4700.