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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL! AND COURIER, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9; 1907.
TO-DAY'S i MILLINERY SPECIALS I TP J: Great news for the woman who is to buy her Hat here to-day! We've made Millinery history with our Special Saturday Sales this autumn sales which have featured values in high grade Milli nery which have astonished our competitors and delighted our cus tomers. Now we're ready for another stirring event! ' There'll be a flurry and a rush in response to these never-matched offerings. Be sure to come early. Sale of Ready-to-Wear and Tailored Hats at $1.98. A sample line comprising a great variety of the newest styles and colors all smartly trimmed all new and fresh as blossoms all as desirable as the strictest taste could wish. ' See our special window display of these. Regularly worth up to $3.60 special for to-day at $1-98. - Great Specials in Stylish Felt Shapes. In best quality new felt hat shapes we will offer specials to-day which are the most extraordinary values we have offered this season. A full assortment of styles and colors for early-comers to choose from. Special for to-day at 49c, 98c, $1.25 and $1.69. SALE OF CHILDREN'S HATS. Smart styles, trimmed with sashes of ribbon and silks, much un derpriced fof to-day at 98c and $1.49. Half-Price Sale of Fancy Feathers and Coques. Remarkable Bargains! A great assortment of fancy Feathers and Coques, easily worth double the following prices: 19c, 29c, 39c and 49c. , MtflMMdter POINT 1ELL TAKEN Professor J. 0. Schwab Objects . to the Publication of Mur derers' Portraits. The following is self-explanatory: New Haven, Conn., Nov. 8, 1907. Editor of The Journal-Courier,' New Haven. ' . Dear Sir: I regret to note that you have followed the example of your evening rival and begun the practice of publishing portraits of murderers. I know that a protest on my part is of little consequence. You write the pa per and I buy it or not as I see fit, but I nhould be sorry if after , discarding said evening rival some ten years ago for the same reason, I should be com pelled to make another change in your case The assumption that those of us that object to being entertained with repro- auctions irom ine xvus" Ba"'j a disappearing minority among your readers is open to attack.' I wish you ARET YOU There's an old saying : The better the day, the better the deed. There's an added sentiment to an article that commemorates a happy event. Thanksgiving day brings the family together. At the Thanksgiving dinner cares of life take wing, and joy prevails. 4 ; IS YOUR DINING.R00M ALL READY? Days fly fast. The selection of a new dining table, some new chairs, a sideboard or buffet a serving table or china closet, a nice rug all these, that last fear years, take time to select. Our stock in all these lines is exceptionally complete, our prices exceptionally low, our terms exceptionally easy. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS MAKING HOMES HAPPY. Savory Seamless Roaster Given Away Free. Makes your meat more tender, juicier and finer flavored than any othet way you can roast It. Air tight. None of the goodness of the meat escapes. But You Must 817-823 Grand Ave. STORES OPEN 841-843 Chapel St might see your way to (preserving your paper in its former policy so that we need not be ashamed to have it in our houses. Tours respectfully, J. C. SCHWAB. HEBO OF LIBBY DEAD. General Thomas E. Rose, Man Who Dug Famous Tunnel. New York, Nov. 8. Brevet Brig. Gen. Thomas Elwood Rose, U. S. A., retired, who died in Washington on Wednes day, led the party of Union soldiers who dug their way out of Libby .prison during the 'civil war. While the ex cavation of that tunnel did not con sume the time which the Abbe Farla's "galerlo" required, when he and the Count of Monte .Cristo plotted to es- cape from the Chateau d'lf, it was the result of many weeks of desperate work, and, as a piece of human drama, had the additional virtue of having ac tually occurred. The funeral will take place to-morrow morning in 'Washington, and the body will be placed In Arlington ceme tery, Bring This Ad. With You Before ALL READY? fel GIVEN PrtgW FREE li ON MONDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS. MUST FI1J5.I1 BAIL CONNECTICUT CO. SUED Nuzzenholtz Decides Not to Ap peal Glickstein Tells How ' Cohn Tried to Swindle Him. Ordered to Find $5,000 Ball. In the superior court yesterday Judge Gager ordered special bail of $5,000 in the case of Addle C. Davis against Reuben Fox. The defendant was 'playing with David Warfield in "The Grand Army Man" at the Hy perion theater a few weeks ago when his body was attached in the suit. The plaintiff 'is an actress. Connecticut Company Sued. Miss Lillian Miller of North Haven, who was injured in Hanover park last summer by the breaking of a swing, jwill bring action against the Consol idate Railway company for $5,000 idamages. ' She has engaged the ser vices of two New Haven lawyers to look after her Interests, ard papers iWiU'be served shortly. She claims that she Is permanently injured and lier condition grows worse. Asked Letter of Administration. Margaret McGuire yesterday asked for letters of administration in-the probate court on the estate of her .husband, the late Michael McGuire, vitio lived on Whalley avenue, estate is estimated to be worth ,$25,000. The over Niuzetyiolts Not to Appeal. Frank Nuzzenholtz, the cattle exe- cutioner, who was convicted Thursday of cruelty to his cows, decided not to appeal yesterday and came to the po lice court with the necessary $22.20, which made up his fine and costs. Tried to Do Glickstein. Herman Cohn, was arrested for try ing to play a flim flam game bn Abe. UHCKStein, a mucmuo agwn, uu u,Mupcffl .clear glnce the alaease . became avenue. Imprimis nn nnnnlntmenf . Knt haan In telling how Cohn worked his game, Glickstein said that he was in the Italian grocery store at 9 Hill street this morning when this man came in and asked to see some brooms. He had bargained with the proprietor to buy three of the brooms for 75 cents, and handed him a $10 bill in payment. The groceryman did not have the change and then Cohn turn ed to Glickstein, who gave him nine one dollar bills and the rest in silver for' the $10 bill, Cohn next had some dickering with the grocery man over the price of the brooms, and as he could not get them for 60 cents, he wanted back his $10. The money changed hands three times and it was on the third strike that I Self-Roasting, Self-Basting With a Crawford. Buy one of our Crawford Ranges. Miss Hope, principal of the Boston Cooking School says "it's the best she ever used" and get a Savory Seamless Roaster free. November 28. 36-38 Church St. wmi Glickstein was .out, but he didn't know it at the time. City Court Cases. Three cases were before the court, Judge Tyner presiding. city Louis Shepard, charged with dunken enness and begging, case cotninued to Nov. 15. James J. Long, charged with beg ging, 30 days in jail. Louis Natrella of 222 Hamilton street, charged with keeping an unlicensed dog, fined $3 and costs. Lebi Gamberdella, aged 20, of 33 Myrtle street was fined $10 and costs on each charge of evading railroad fare and breach of the peace. The trouble took place on a trolley car coming into this city from : Trouble Beach last Saturday morning. , Several passengers testified that the accused threatened Conductor Soleck with a spad fork and called him vile names. The conductor also testified to the attack on him, and that Gamber della wanted" to "stand him off" for his fare. r Walter H. Vogel, Henry W. Wer walee and Raymond Dilg, three small boys, residing in Bond street and Con gress avenue, were charged with dis charging firearms within the city lira its, but at the request of Assistant City Attorney Hoyt the cases were continued to Nov. 13. The boys, while shooting a small rifle, accidentally fired one of the bul lets into the house, at 521) Columbus avenue and it flew past Miss Nellie Frey, who was near the window. GENERAL AVERILL BETTER. Son Will Probably Be Appointed Ills Deputy. General Herman O. Averill, cattle commissioner, had a sinking spsll Thursday ..afternoon at' his home in the town of Washington. His temper ature ran up to 104. He had, how ever, a more comfortable night Thurs day and his temperature yesterday morning was 101. The governor has no power to ap point a temporary commissioner and the business of the office, which is ac cumulating, particularly that part of it referring to the dog law, is practic ally suspended, there being no one paving the legal power to act. Gen eral Averlli has power to appoint a deputy to perform the duties during ,his illness, but as his mind has not .made. A written certificate of ap- .pointment of the general's son, Ralph Averill, who thoroughly 'understands jthe duties, ha been prepared and sent to the general's home. When he has a lucid moment he will be asked .to give his assent to the singing of the certificate for the appointment of his son. . HELP LAID OFF. Box Company Shop In Norwalk to Shut Down. Norwalk, Nov. 8. The first factory In Norwalk to be seriously affected by the stringency in the money situation is the American Papor Box company, which has a factory at Cross street, Norwalk. The factory has laid off most of its hetp for art indefinite period. -"' i The company will accept no more orders until the financial conditions are better, and the hands who aro now working will be laid off as soon as the orders now on hand are filled., In about twa weeks the Norwalk mills at Winnipauk will close down for an indefinite period. During the shut down a new engine will be in stalled. Business is quite slack at the present time. OPENING OF GOLF TOURNEY. Seventy-Six Qualify Ont of 108 at .a Atlantic City. Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 8. The an- nual fall golf tournament of the At-'' lnrtic City Country club opened here to-day or, Northfield links. Although 108 were entered, there were but 76 starters In the qualifying rounds. The recent rains left the course marked by treacherous sh6ots and a heavy wind blew across the links, making good play almost impossible. Four players were tied at 96 for the last two places on the first 16 and the contestants were chosen by drawing, R. Mott, RlvertOn, and J. S. Gould, Bsllfleld, securing the coveted places. The first round of the match play will start to-morrow. The semi-finals and finals will be played Saturday. . , . Mccormick injured. Princeton Captain Will Not Be Able to Kick In Amherst (in me. (Special to The Journal-Courier.) Princeton, N. J., Nov. 8. Capt. Mc Cormick, who since the beginning of the season has been the punter and drop kicker for the Tigers has received an Injury which puJS his kicking leg out of commission. Whether he will be able to use it In the game against Yalo Is a question, but he will not be able to do any kicking against Amherst, to-morrow. The practice to-day was very short, consisting of a signal drill. S. Rulon Miller and John DeWltt drilled the ! scoring part of the eleven on the use . of the forward pass and the onside kick. MISS McCLENAHAN'S CASE. Bridgeport, Nov. 8. Dr. Clarence H. Scoville of New Canaan to-day filed In I the civil superior court, through his counsel, Attorneys Walsh & Hubbell: . of Norwalk, his response to the writ J of habeas corpus issued by the court on the petition of Miss Giles Grace! Isabella McClenahan of New Canaan. T-W ....... - .1 ,kn, V.A nrna .mw stltimu lliav lino uuu- servator over Miss McClenahan, ap pointed by the judge of probate, dis trict of Norwalk, and owing to the mental condition of the petitioner and her hablte, he had not confined or. re strained henonly so far as was neces 1 sary for her best interests. The pro- Iceedinrrs were set down for a hearing next Friday, Saturday at the Candy Counter OCR FAMOUS SATURDAY EVEN ING CANDY, 25c pound, THE 40c KIND. A new mixture one that pleases the eye and the palate Gillespie's Assorted Fruit Special. It contains crystalized fruits, fresh and in perfect condition--- ' 50c pound. A dainty morsel for children, also grown-up ones CORN CRACKERS ,x. 20c pound. V ALL NO MINTS, 30c pound. SOLD IN BULK. , GILLESPIE'S DRUGSTORE 744 CHAPEL STREET. OPEN AIjL night, every night. On Monday Mrs. H. Grant Thompson will give a tea at her home on Whit ney avenue to introduce her daughter, Miss Margaret Thompson, who is one of the most charming of the season's debutantes. The receiving hours are from 4 to 1 Mrs. Thompson -will be assisted by Mrs. William Beebe, Mrs. J. K. Beeach, Mrs. W. W. Farnam, Miss Kate Trow bridge, Miss Nellie Trowbridge, Mrs. Elford Trowbridge, Mrs. F. Wayland Fellows of New York, 'Mrs. Arthur Graham Thompson of New York, Mrs. Lewis English, Mrs. J. H. Niemeyer, Mrs. Henry Candy, Mrs. Horatio Par ker, Mrs. Henry Ide of New York, and Mrs. George H. WatroUs. Receiving with Miss Thompson will be Miss Dorothy Graham Thompson of New York, Miss Isabelle Ido of New York, Miss Elizabeth Reynolds, Miss Ruth Kingsbury, 'Miss Frances English, Miss Mabel Billings, Miss Margaret Wallace, Miss Parker, Miss Adriance of Poughkeepsle, Miss Iorothy Bull of New York, Miss Mabel Robertson, Miss Alexander of Philadelphia, and Miss Leila Carrington. Following the re ception there will be an Informal sjip per for the receiving party. A danco had also been arranged, but on ac count of Mrs. Eli Whitney's dance at Warner hall, it was given up. On Wednesday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Thompson will give a dance and cotil lion for their daughter at Harmonie hall, at 9 o'clock. Miss Mary Elizabeth Whittlesey, whose wedding to Lieutenant Frank D. Barrian of the N. S. Navy will take place this afternoon at the home of the bride on Prospect street, gave a dinner clance at the Country club last night for the members of her bridal party. The bridegroom's attendants will be naval men, and it is expected there will be a number of officers and their wives among the guests. I Mrs. Bayard Barnes of Huntington street, entertained at bridge last even ing several of her friends. The gath ering was quite Informal. 'There were four tables and after the whist a sup pjp r was served. . ' Miss Adriance of Poughkeepsle is ,the guest of Miss Frances ISnglish. Miss Beebe 13 entertaining Miss. Alex ander of Philadelphia, and Miss Bull of New York is ' with Miss Ruth Kingsbury. , Mrs. Horatio Parker will give a tea ftt her home, 420 Temple street, No vember 20, from 4 to 6, when her daughter, Miss Charlotte Parker, will ,be introduced. .The reception will be ifollowed by an informal dinner and dance, 1 The tea given by Mrs. Lewis 3ng- Jish at the Country club on Thursday to introduce her niece, Miss Frances English, was one of the handsomest receptions ever given in New Haven. The floral decorations at the club ihouse were simply gorgeous, a large part of them being gifts from the friends of the debutante. Particular ly beautiful were the gowns worn by the girls of the receiving party, and they wore hats also, making a picture that was positively brilliant. Besides the members of the receiving party Mrs. English was assisted by Miss Margaret Fitch and Miss Sarah iHotcWklss, who were at the tea tables. There was music during the reception ,and evening. Following the receptton dinner was served to 'about 100 guests, the younger people having one long table and another being occupied by the guests not of the Immediate re ceiving party. At Mrs. English's table ,were Mr. Lewis English, Miss Bake ,well, Miss Llllyi English, Miss Sara Hotchkiss, Mr. and Mrs. H. Grant Thompson, Prof, and Mrs. Sneath, ,Prof. and Mrs. Huntoon, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Klngsburg, jr., Mrs. W. W. Far nam and others. It is a very notice able fact this year that the bachelors &re coming out -to the teas, sendin? flowers and giving luncheons, in every ,way doing the very nicest sort of things for the debutantes and their jguests. Miss Shrleve of Boston is visiting Miss Helen Carrington at her home on Whitney avenue. Both Mlsa Carring ton and her guest will probably play in the mixed" foursomes at the Country club golf tournament to-day. Professor and Mrs. W. A. Granville entertained the members of the Yale Bethany club at their home on Howe street last evening. The club was in vited to meet Mrs.- C. A. Swanson, mother of Mrs. Vesting, and wife of the late president of Bethany college. It wag the first meeting this season and there were fourteen members who en joyed a aollshtful evening. Only One "BROMO QUININE." that Is Laxative -Bromo Quinine 1 SOCIETY ; mmlM Railroad Men's $300 Congress Gaiters, a shoe with elastic sides, one yott can pull right on, no shoestrings to bother with double sole, plain wide toes, good weight uppers a shoe made with special re gard to comfort and wear. Any size from 6 to 12, in Calfskin and Vici Kid, and if you wish we can' duplicate them in lace at $3.00 per pair. ONLY GOOD SHOES The Jew Haven 842 and 846 At the studio of Mr. John I. Hunter Downs on Lawrence Bireei msi ovon- i flijae)j witn educational work nil in the first meeting of the season of , """1-ou wun eaucauonai worK, ail tv the Alliance Francaise was held. "Tho j raises to be under the supervision: Popular French -Bongs ana Romances was the subject of the talk which was given by the president, Professor Rob ert L. Sanderson. ' Chronto Ctnrrh Cured by1 "THR HOTISEHOID SURGEON." Druggists refund money if DR. POR TER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL fails. 25o. - . STMC GOES BACK - 10 SIS COIHITTEE (Continued from First Page.) , in tho sum which the board of finance may appropriate. : It was also discovered and brought before the .board by Mr. Moran that by a vote taken on August 7 it had been decided that power to advertise for bids on the plans was given to the committee only upon the condition that the board of finance had already pro vided money for the school. Inasmuch as this condition had not been met it was found that the bids were not in order anyway. Now it is understood that the committee will find out about how much money is required for the school and then ask the board of fin ance to appropriate it. After the ap propriation has been made the board wjll then bring the plans so that they can be worked into a school for the money reoeived. In defense of the committee It was stated that one member had seen the board of finance and had been told that his committee should get bids to see what the school would cost and then tbe board of finance would make the appropriation. The Wds had been ask ed on the strength of this but without a board vote giving power to do so. It Is generally understood that the. new school which will finally be settled upon and built In Greene ' street, will have an assembly hall and that it will have a swimming pool which . was in corporated in the plans submitted for bids. A delegation of Italian citizens ap peared before the board last evening, consisting of Rocco Ierardl, Anthony Ssgnelo and George Nioolarl who pre sented a petition from the Italo-Amert-can Civic association supporting the as sembly hall and swimming pool- in the school. They were practically assured that there would be an assembly hall built in the school. Professor William Bailey, the econo mics and sociological professor, chair man of cure -committee,, and E. L. Worden, as secretary of the United Civic societies, appeared and favored an assembly hall. They were opposed to a swimming pool how ever, taking the -stand that it -was not the duty of the school department to take up that side of civic work and that it would be unsanitary. They thought this was the work of another depart ment. Professor Bailey, who has made a special study of slums and slum con ditions in New- York stated that as a result of his studies he felt that such a thing should not be incorporated in the schools. A petition from the Associated Civic .societies for the use of the school halls for lectures and so forth was considered, and as a result of this and numerous petitions of a similar nature the board adopted the following re jport of the school committee. "As requests for the use of schtfol ibuildings occasionally reach the board of education and the superintendent the committee recommends that tu thority be given to the superintendent to grant the use of school buildings (VL on every ypWtbox. 25a Shoes Shoe Compan j Chapel Street: , out of 'school hours for purposes af- , and control of the hoard of education.! With the closer relationship now1 springing up between the school and the home, and with-the growing ten aenty to reurd the school as the natural center of community life the .committee believes a larger use of ischool buildings by the community! can properly be made." ; i The committee further announced'1 the resignation of Miss Mildred Tav-f ender of room 4 in the Worthlngtonf Hooker school to take effect on No-fi vember 8. ' j A SPLEtlBI OPPORTUNITY, to obtain a set of Dining Chair? at cost, or broken sets and odef chairs at less than cost. Ode chairs or sets up to a dozer: each, the smaller the numbed. the smaller the price. Five Leather Scat Oak Chairs, reg ! ular $8, now $I.5( One Leather Sent Arm Chair. U match, regular $11, now. .$7.5(f I Three Leather Seat Onk Chairs, ncat-j' ular $4.50, now. $3.2."!' Two Ann Chairs, to match, reguf,i $7.50, now . . .$6.0V Thirteen Cane Seat Oak Diners, rcg-l ular $3.35, now ....$3.8(1 Two Arm Chairs, to match, rcgulas $6.00, now , .fl.Oi'' - - I .- Six Oak Chairs, regular $2.40, now $1.7.ri Twelve Oak Chairs, regular $2.00? now $1.6C Etc., Etc. . 9x12 Axminsters S2I.5C Beautiful Axnilnster, the Best Qunl-j ity, in the popular 9x12 foot size; you saving is $6 If you bny this week; rcgi i ularly $27.50, now .$21.5(j : Inlaid Linoleum 7lri; Blue Granite Inlaid Linoleum and j Wood Parquet Floor Heaviest Inlaid! j this week 71cf , 75d Choice Komnants of Carpets, worth up t $4.50. We expect these will go liliil dew before the sun. A word to tluj wise Is sufficient. Blankets & Comfortables Full width pair fine Wool Blankets! regular $7.50, now. . . . ... .... .'.$6.22 Full size Cotton Comfortables, regu lar $2.50, now $l r Couch Covers I Q 1. V Bagdad stripe heavy tapestry Couch rnvfirs. the kind that will wear, resin Isir 82.75. now. ......... . , . . . $1.93 Crawn and Oranga St. Comer. OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS, f "CHAMBERLAIN