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THE MORNING JOURNAL. COURIER, THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1908.
A FAIR HAYEN NEWS Important Matter to Come Up Before Fire Department in Fair Haven East. Despite the usual mid-summer dullness, the borough of Fair Haven East has a matter under consideration In the Are department promotive if discussion. It was thought that after the annual borough election, It would bo doubtful If anything would come up of great moment until the next election, but a division of opinion over the election of an assistant chief for the Fair Haven East fire department, has occasioned some -Ittlo discus sion and In consequence, John Parker, borough clerk, sent out notices yes terday for a special meeting of the warden and burgesses for to-morrow night. This Is In consequence of the action of the Qulnntplao Hose, Hook and Ladder company at Its special meeting Tuesday night, In Insisting , upon the election of Jacob Frohllch for. assistant chief f the department. This is the recommendation of Chief Farren, but as stated In this paper, the borough government turned down this recommondatlon and elected W. A. Hadlcy. Now the special meeting for to-morrow Is to see If the borough government will reconsider Us vote and appoint Mr. Frohllch. The vote of the engine company In favor of Mr. Frohllch was 15 to 14. Mr. Hadley, the . selection for assistant, chief, Is foreman , of the company. , There were also present at the company meeting, Mr. Frohllch, the other can dldate and Chief Farren. Mr. Farren explained his action In recommending Mr. Frohllch, believing ,'hat It was for the best good. Neither Mr. Had ley nor Mr. Frohllch had anything to say. They are entirely friendly over tho matter, whichever Is to be the as' Blatant chief. It was sta'ed yester day that the borough fathers had no personal axe to grind and only wished to appoint the man best fitted for the position. It was explained that Mr. Hadley had made a good fireman and some of the members, at least, bellov. , ed he was the best qualified. It was atated further that while Mr. Frohllch had always been Interested In the Fair Haven Fast fire department, he was too busy with his duties as superln tendent of charities and corrections to fill the position of assistant chief. On the other hand, Mr. Frohllch had many friends at the flrenun's meeting . as shown by the vote. It was ex plained there that Mr. Frohllch who had been foreman of the company, would make an excellent assistant chief, as he had always been much Interested In the fire department. The matter was debated for .n hour or more and the close vote showed tho Interest in the matter. The question how paramount Is, will he warden and burgesses to-morrow evening, In view of the action of the fire com pany, rescind Its action In appointing Mr. Hadley and appoint Mr. Frohllch? There are those who say there are some politics In the whole matter anl that It will be carried Into the next borough election. If Mr. Hadley re. mains the assistant chief, there will be a vacancy for foreman of the com pany and there are already two can didates In the field first assistant foreman B. A. Wheelock and second assistant, Herbert Clogston. The annual picnic of the Sunday ichnol of the Grand Avenue Baptist chiirch was held at Double Beach, yesterday and about 175 attended, Tho weather was Just Ideal for the outing 'and all who had any part In the picnic enjoyed themselves very much. The " picnic dinner was served In the pavil ion at 12:30 and to this, the hungry party did ample Justice. Then launch parties went out for sails, there was bathing, a game of baseball and other games and the time went rapidly by and before the picnickers wera awaro, It wa time for the return. Altogeth er Jt was one of the very best picnics this Sunday school ever held. Captain Luzerne Ludlngton, In the oyster steamer of that name, has Just returned from , a . week's trip to the eastward, having carried down a load of oysters to plant on the company's beds In Narragansett Bay. The steam er was hauled out at New London and received some repairs. Captain Lud lngton had for his guest George Stone, of Qiiinnlptac avenue, a stu dent at the Yale Law school. The POLI'S NEW THEATER Week of July 6 With Dally aMtlnees. Sixth Successful Week THE POIi I STOCK COMPANY In a Revival of PINK DOMINOES A Farcical Comedy In Three Acts. FRIDAY SOUVENIR MATINEE POLI POPULAR PRICES DELUGE OF FIRE! Marvellous Pyrotechnic Spectacle. While CityTFri., July 10. LAKE COMPOUNCE THIS BEAUTY AND SCENIC SPOT OP CONNECTICUT." Bnnd Concerts Sunday Afternoons. Dancing Wednesday and Friday even ings each week. BOATING, MOUNTAIN CLIMBING, FISHING, ETC. BVTHFNd. FINE RESTAURANT. Special attention given to private din ner parties, organizations, etc. PIERCE & NORTON. Postoflloe Address, Bristol, Conn, Telephone 86-3. Take Waterbury car at New Haven Green, changing at Cheshire. Time 1 hours. YALE D. BISHOP'S TL fi. nit; . "All Over the Water" Savin Rock. THE TWILIGHT CONCERTS. Unlike Any Other Eating Place In America. YALE GOLF CLUB. R. D. PRYDE, Professional. CITY MEMBERSHIP $12.00 KTTMUFR MftlXtrtKItSHIP jt.VMO TAKE WINCHESTER AVENUE CAR HE UKEI Women should understand that melancholia, commonly called "the blues." is in nine times out of ten a sure symptom of some serious female 1- J i. - - J .V....M organic aerunguiuttub nu buuiuu have immediate attention. . Women whose spirits are depressed, and who . are ailing and miserable, should rely upon LYDIAE.PINKHAr.VS VEGETABLE COMPOUND as is eridenced by following letters. Mrs. F. Ellsworth, of Mayville, N. Y., writes to Mrs. rinkham:- " For three years I was In an awful despondent and nervous condition caused by female troubles. I was not contented anywhere, and was in such constant fear that something terrible was going to happen that it seemed as though 1 should lose my mind. Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound has restored my health, and I cannot say enough for it." Mrs. Mary J. Williams, of Bridge port, 111., writes to Mrs. l'inkham: " I have been suffering from a fomalo trouble, backache and headaches, and was ho blue that I was simply in despair. I feel it my duty well as mv pleasure to tell yoa that Lydia E. i'inkham's Vegetable Compound cured me. The change in my appearance is wonderful, and I wish every suffering woman would trv it." FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. link ham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbswnas been the standard remedy for . female ilia, and has positively cured thousands of women who have wen troubled wit o displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, irre.milaritics.' periodic rains, backacho. H'bv "'ein'r. von try if ' party were at Newport on the Fourth and witnessed a fine parade of the United States regulars, the naval bat tallon and a company of state militia. On the return trip the steamer, on Tuesday, was off Fisher's Island when the forts at Fisher's Island and Plum Island were having target practice. Tho steamer was abreast of the tar get and some of the shots came with in 75 feet of tho steamer. Near Fisher's Island a whalo was seen not far from the steamer. Bev. R. E. Brown Is In charge of a party of half a dozen young men who are In camp on Farm river, near Foxon. The party report fine weath er and having a fine time, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Rexroth and four children, of New York, formerly of Fair Haven, are visiting friends In Fair Haven East. As there waa no quorum at the re cent meeting of Home council No. 3, Brotherhood of Relief, the officers will hold over for another term. Charles O.. Francis Is president and William 8. Rowe secretary and treas urer. The council has had only one assessment called . during tho past term, and there Is a surplus In the treasury. . Miss Mildred Hemingway, daughter of W. B. Hemingway, of Norfolk, Va., Is visiting her uncle, William R. Hem ingway, of Qulnnlpiac avenue. Miss Beatrice Hemingway, of Quln nlpiac avenue, Is visiting her friend, Miss Mildred Streeter, daughter of Rev. Dr. Streeter, at flea Cliff, Long Island. D. M- Smith, of Plerpont street, has returned from a short stay In Penn sylvania. The burial of Mrs. Mary, wife of Charles F. Norman, took place In Fair Haven cemetery yesterday afternoon. The funeral services were held In the Swedish Congregational church, and the pastor, Rev. Mr. Nelson, offici ated. ' Letters advertised at station A are directed to Mrs. Yeamons, Mrs. J. Lester Lenlne, Mrs. Nellie Laton and Miss Lillian Page. A number of the friends of Miss El sle Parker paid a eurprl.se visit to her home In Front street Monday even ing. There were games, vocal and Instrumental music, and at midnight a lunch was served, . Frank Brown -and Henry Adams left this week for Atlantic City. One candidate was Initiated at the meeting of East Rock council, Fra ternal Benefit league, Tuesday even ing. The Misses Florence and Lillian O'Brien, who have visited Mrs. W. F. Walsh, of Maltby place, have return ed to Brooklyn. Mrs. Dixon entertained the Acme Whist club this week, and the prizes were secured by Mrs. Judson, Mrs Davis and Mrs. Tuttle. ' On Tuesday the Young Defenders were defeated by the "Sunshine base ball team, 13 to 3. Three candidates were Initiated at the meeting of the Fair Haven Social club last evening. A record apple harvest. Is expected In Devon and Somerset, England. There Is every possibility of tIKiS proving the j aunties. UPP' year Known in tneso ' POLI'S THEATER. "Plnli Ionilnops" W'hh Written Mnko You Lnngli You Will. T!s said that "Pink Dominoes," the delicious comedy at Poll's theater was wltten for the express purpose of making you laugh. The Poll stock company must 'have secured a good grip on the realization of that fact and thoy are doing mighty good work to bring about a Jolly understanding between you and tho author. There are several very amusing situations during the play, one of the best being the meeting between the two hus bands at the' cafe, where they are having supper after the masquerade ball. Each man has an unknown partner, and they don't know, at the time of meeting that they are enter taining each other's wives, or that thoy are called from their cosy sun- pers because of signals given by the women. Us most amusing, scream ingly funny and each succeeding com plication more , funny than the one before. Mr. Ingram as Paul An drews Is such a splendid fibber and so for that matter Is Mr. McQuarrlo as George Decker. Miss Claudia Lucas and Miss Edna Archer Craw ford as their respective wives arc very clever. The parts of the maid, Mix Bijou Washburn, and her escort, Mr. Hut tcrfleld, as Henry Goodwin, do nmulo Justice to the characters In their charge. In fact, every part Is excel lent and all are properly, cared for. Don't miss the souvenir matinee on Friday. It's reported generally that these receptions which nre held by the company every week nre very delight ful affairs. The Illustrated songs and electrograph between the acts at every performance are pleasing. CONCENT AT MOMAlfU'IX. Holt's Bnnd Perforins To-night Sonm Special IVnturos. The concert at Jlomauguln this evening by Holt's American band will be a particularly Interesting one. There will be two special features, the piccolo sclo by V. S. Bowes and the grant fantasia on "My Old Ken tucky Homo." Through this number there are variations for every wind Instrument In the band. "March "Althoias" Farrar Flower song "Hoses" , Hondlx Overture "Fest" Leutner Piccolo solo "Through the Air".. Damm F. E. Pflwes, Soloist. Medley "Harris Latest lilts".... T. Clark Grand Fantasia "My Old Kentucky Homo" . . Dalbey Musical comedy "Nancy Brown".. Hadley Patrol "Military Tottoo" ....Kappey Finale "Major Oliver's March".. Fllnquet DEBATE ENDS IN DI EL. Duma Members Sottlo Their I'nrlln incnlary Quiirrcl Blooillcssly, Ft. Petersburg, July s. M. JlnrKofr, a reactionary deputy, and Opslp Y. 1'crgn ment, deputy from Kherston. whose at tempt to light a duel enrly Tuesday morning developed Into a tlnseo, cir cumvented tho police to-day, and had a meeting with pistols In secret nen. Bchusnelbourg prison. Neither of the deputies was Injured. The duel was the outcome of a qunr rel between the men during a debuts In the duma. The original conditions called for bne exchange of whets. HEAT'S VICTIMS TOTAL 53. Eight Added to New York city's Donth List Yesterday. New York, July 8. Although th backbone of the hot wave wns broken at dawn by a cool northerly wind which brought relief to New York's sitf ferlng population, eight persons, weak ened by tho strain of the protracted hot wave, died to-dny, ns the result of heat exhaustion. The hospital and police reports show t h ;i t fifty-three per sons died and over "0,0 were prostrated by tho excessive torrid spell . The teni perature did not exceed 78 degrees to day, and the weather bureau forecasts continued cooler weather. JOHN 1). fill YEAHS OLD. Oil King Spends Anniversary Quietly at Cleveland Homo, Cleveland, O., July 8. John D. Rock efoller, who Is HO years old to-day spent the anniversary quietly at hN Forest Hill residence. Nothing special was arranged for the occasion. He went on the golf llnHs. as usual, .and the dnv was Ideal for plnylng the game. ITU physician, Dr. Blggar, called to chat, and a few other friends who usually ore there railed to congratulate him Mr. Rockefeller received many congrat ulatlons by telegraph over the private wire Installed In his house at Foreat Hill. JCDGE GRAY UNCONCERN ED. Attending to (iovrrninrnlnl Duties and IcnvIng Denver Alone. Wilmington, Del., July 8. Judge George Gray, unmoved by the efforts of his friends at Denver to have him nominated for President, or of Mr, Bryan's friends to have him nominat ed for vice-president, is quietly attend ing to official business at his office In the Federal building today. The pre paration of Judicial opinions In several pending cases engages his attentfon, and he will be busy all day. Judge Gray Is not In communication with Denver. Ho Is receiving no tele grams from that city, nor is he send ing any. He has made no public de claration since his message, given to tho press last week In relation to the vice-presidency, In which he said that he "would, under no circumstances, accept such a nomination if it should be made." Graham &. Hayes i i i i i i i i i i UNDERTAKERS I I I M I I I I 1096 CHAPEL STREET II I I II I TELEPHONE 678 I I I I I I I OWN DV AND NIQHT to . Threap A 5hop Embroidered vests of pique and linen promise to be a necessary adjunct to early autumn suits. The latest fnd In earrings Is the "Merry Widow" which conies In all the semi-precious stones and has a drop nearly two Inches long, - The newest belts are of leather, nar row In width and tied wj.th self-colored ribbon In front Instead of being fas tened with a buckle. As the season progresses tho rage for crochet buttons as a trimming In creases. Cretonne is also largely used for coats, hats, parasols, collars and ap plied cuffs. Slmplo little pongee and tusore frocks nre ornamented with bits of trimming of paisley design, Scarfs are appearing with wide silk paisley bor dors. Quito out of tho ordinary is a pair of boudoir slippers made from pieces of rich paisley shawl to accompany a lounging robe of changeable oriental Fllk. Sofne of tho newest collars have ruffles a( the top and bottom. A pretty one of plain linen hn a fluted ruffle al so of the linen an Inch and a half wide above, terminating in a V-shape and another rutllo twice this width fit ting over the. blouse front and back, The more elaborate dressy collars of chiffon have tulle ruftles, with loops of baby ribbon set at regular Intervals. Summer girls are wearing untrlm mod hats that are rather suggestive of the rough-rider type. The soft white foil hat is even worn, and many white straw ones resembling Panama straw are seen. One hat well received has a round crown pinched into an odd shape, w ith a wide straight brim, Long white tulle or feather boas can be mudo up to. date by cutting when Just long enough to encircle the neck, the ends tied In the back with a bow of broad black velvet ribbon with long floppy loops and etlds. The box plaited ruches of four layers of box plaits dl vlded In half by an Inch band of rlh bon to match the suit, are very fetch ing and becoming. The pliable texture of popllnrtle lends Itself admirably to the drof-sy tailored Jacket suit, though comparatively few suits of this description are made en tirely white. A dress of this material, showing the mannish three-buttoned coat, had the coat seams outlined with a striped white and tan piipllnctto, cut on tho bins, each band about one Inch wide, stitched on each edge. The skirt was severely plain, since It was rlno cored, finished with a plain five-Inch turned hem. LI SITAMA AGAIN. SI Hundred nnd rorty-tlirpc Miles In Day's Run In-bound, New York, July 8. The Cunard steamship Lusltanlq, bound for this pert from Liverpool and Queenstown. is again rushing across the ocean at great tipeed. On tho first day's run, from Sunday noon to Monday noon the, ves sel logged 61.1 miles ,n new record. Tho best previous day's run was 641 miles, also made by the Lusltanla. On the preHclit run she averaged 25.43 miles an hour. She Is expected to dock early on Frldny morning. OLD GUARD IN JOURNALISM. Dip (Jond Editor Is In Ills Prime Until Ho Pusses Ninety. In the Washington Herald of Sunday wa.i an artl.-le occupying most of n page on the Old Guard of American journalism. The word old was used In a purely complimentary sense. Indi cating numbers of yearsj but not age. No good editor really begins to got old until he passes ninety-five, We find that the editor of the 'Amer ican Is given a position of honor In the list, nnd we read tho tribute with our tisuhl blushes. What Impresses us most In the prospect that the article In vites Is the swiftness of time and the value of being Intt rested In one's work. The forty yqarH h.ive gone by Ilka a succession of pleasant holidays, and there remains a feeling of freshness and etithusluHtn that makes the thought of getting out tomorrow's Issue Just as keenly the supremo duty of the hour as It was when we received three cents for four pages 0f newspaper. If a man tnkos his labors as editor and pub Kfhcr in the right spirit, looking at tho sunshine of life and trying each day to add to the world's stock of cheerfulness, ho finds that his Ink well Is a fountain of youth. And we are obliged to the Herald for proving this fact In Its Interesting ar ticle. Let us look at the familiar facts. Here Is Gen. Charles H. Taylor, the wonderful young man of the great Boston Globe, We knew Taylor way back In the salad days at Port Hudson, where he was wounded because he wnntcd to get ahead of everybody else a trait he kept on showing as an edi tor. He enlisted when he was 16, and when Ito went Into Journalism after the wnr ho worked for two dollars a week. Wo foar he Is a millionaire now, but we forgive him. Here is the fine, strong face of Capt. Henry King, edi tor of the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, a capital journalist; and we remember that he served all through the war and never knew the meaning; of anything but duty and hard work. Our friend, Aldcn J. Klethen, of the Seattle Times, has a fare like that of a bishop. We remember very well when fire and oth er disasters overtook Plethen and timid people said he was done for. That was about a dozen years ago. To day he is In the millionaire class, and he Is as effective as any young report er on his staff. Another old friend is OThdoW. What is Castoria. ASTORIA is a harmless substitute for Oastor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups, It is pleasant, It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance,' Its age is its guarantee, It destroys Worms and allays I everishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency, It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. .The. children's. Panacea Tho ' Mother's Friend. The Kind Tou Have Always Bought,"and which has been In use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of Ohas, H. Eetcher, and has been made under his personal supervision since its infancy Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments tht trifle with; and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment, mm i mm ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. AVcgclautcIparalionrorA slmirattiigihcrbcdantlRpdula ting Hie Siomarhs MdBowclsof Promotes Digestionfliferfu! ncssandResiXontalnsneiihtr, Ophirt.Morplilnc norMtntzratJ NOT NARCOTIC. jicSmm jinkkm- AusiSeul A norfpf i Remedv for Consfci I Ion . Sour Stonadi-Dlarrhoea Worms ,Crmvulsion$.rcvin5n Facsimile Siijnaratt of NEW YORK. xuamuecii Exact Copy of Wrapper, Gen. H. G. Otis, whom wo particularly apprPclato because wo have both been through two wars, which are pretty useful preliminary training for Journal Ism. It Is hard to think of Otis being 72. But whnt does that signify? He ought to be good for 30 years yet. Then here Is our very dear old friend, Har vey W. Scott of the Portland Oregonlan a paper that stands for everything thot Is Influential and substantial In tho state and along the Pacific coast. He mado It, and today ho Is Its soul and Its moving force. Of course, the ever dellghtful Col. Hnry Wattorson must cap this little climax. Tho almanac shows ho Is 6S, but there Is more work In him, more freshness, more eloquence, more progress than In any youngster on the Louisville Courier-Journal. If we look for the secret of the Old Guards' vitality, wo And it easily. There Is no rust on any of them. They imi tate their newspapers they nre born now every day. They drink from the world's perennial spring of Interest and exert In each day's tasks tho best they have In tnlnd, soul and estate. Wo have no patience with those who look upon newspaper work as a drain upon life, It Is the finest possible tonic to henlth development, and th;se who put their all Into It live In tho big meaning of tho word and laugh at the Idea of ever retiring. We salute the Old Guard! Gen. Fe lix Agnus In Baltimore American. Col.- Ilnrvey's Letter. (Hartford Cournnt.) Experience has not taught the coun try to look to George Harvey of the Harper establishment for good tnsto, but It seems as If he had gone even bevond the limit of Impropriety In male- Ing public a private letter to himself from Henry Loom In Nelson, who Is (load, snd ennnot explain, or protest, or af firm, giving the views of Grover C'levo Innrl, who also is dead and unable to explain. In this letter from two grnves we learn that Roosevelt whs "distrust ed bv the Intellectual classes" and nlso could not "live In history." Too bud for Roosevelt and, if Nelson Is remem bered at all, It will bo by renson of his vicious and discredited nttac.ks on Roosevelt. Perhaps, ns Nelson's numo enlarges with the passage of the year, Roosevelt may at least be kept In mind as tho man whom ho condemned. At n Dollar a Word. (New York Evening Post.) If Mr. Roosevelt is to get a dollar a Word for his story of wild African gann he has not yet known, he will have equalled the record of Mr. Gladstone, who Is believed to have been paid for a short mnjizine article at that rate. It Is good pay, conducive to developing in the author a fine fluency of expression, and In the editor the equally admirable quality of suppression and condensa tion. Mr. Roosevplt is only human, nnd the blazing, scarring word undoubtedly costs him more vital energy, more In tellectual effort than the .commonplace. It Is therefore to be supposed that, with predatory corporations, reactionaries, and exponents of arid culture no longej at hand to stir lilm to unusual pressure and the same generous rain of ono dollar apiece falling alike on Just word and the unjust, that dynamic style to which we have grown accustomed will be less tense. In New .Haven they always have a new story of President. Hndley's chil dren, who era - decidedly chips of the old block In their originality. The lat est concerns the return of tho family from Europe. President Hadley noticed one of the boys sitting on deck with a pad In his lap, drawing diligently on some picture. So he said: "Wli.it are yon making a picture of?" "Oh, I'm drawing God," the boy re plied. "You should not do that, for no one knows how God looks." "Well," retorted the boy, "people' will know after they see this," Hartford Post. 111 Lettersfrom Prominent Physicians addressed to Chas. H: Fletcher. Sr. F. Gerald Blattner, of Buffalo, N. Y., says:' Tour Castoria Is food lor children and X frequently prescribe It, alwaya obtaining the desired results." Dr. Gustave 'K. Elsenp-aober, it El Paul, Minn., says:' "I hare nsed , your Castoria repeatedly In my practice with good results, and can recom mend It as an excellent, mild and harmless remedy for children." , Dr. E. J. Dennis, of St Louis, Mo., says: "I hare used and prescribed your Castoria In my sanitarium and outside practice for a number of yeara and find It to be an excellent remedy for children." Dr. S. A. Buchanan, of Philadelphia, Fa., says: "I hare used your Cas toria In the case of my own baby, and And It pleasant to take, and hart obtained excellent results from Its use." 1 Dr. J. H. Simpson, of Chicago, 111., says:' "I hare used your Castoria la cases of collo In children and hare found It the best medicine of Its kind on the market." Dr. It. B. EskIldson,"of Omaha, Neb', says:' "I Bnd your Castoria to be standard family remedy. It Is the best thins for infants and children I have ever known and I recommend It" Dr. L. R. Robinson, of Kansas City, Mo, says:' "Tour Castoria certainly! has merit Is not its age, its continued use by mothers through all these years, and the many attempts to' imitate it sufficient recommendation! (What can a physician add? Leave it to the mothers." Dr. Edwin F. Pardee, of New York City, says: "For several yeara I Ka-re) 1 recommended your Castoria and shall always continue to do so, as it haa Inrarlably produced beneficial results." N , Dr. N. B. Slzer, of Brooklyn, N. Y, says: "I object to what are called, patent medicines, where maker alone knows what Ingredients are pnt in, them, but I know the formula of your Castoria and advise Its nse Genuine CAQTOlil A alvayo Eeari Tiie Kind You Have Always In Use For Over 30 Years. twt etMTMi eonMin. rr ORIENTAL DAINTIES. What the Chinese Like on tho Table tho American's Don't. The Chinese have a great fondness for the flesh of domestic animals. They find dog meat as much to tholr taete as does the North .American red man; they eat the cat, the dog, arid the donkey, and In many parta of their tmrlre rats' and mice are much prlteed as food. The meat of these, rodents and that of the cat Is said to have a distinctively warming effect upon the human system. In nearly every city In China are restaurants at which dog ami cat flesh Is made a special feature of the bill of fare. And there are such restaurants In the Chinatowns of our big cities, though every care Is taken to hide the fact from the Jeer ing natives. With us the vegetable and fruit, takes a prominent place on the menu, and, In fact, a six course meal Is often made up en'lrely of these foods. . Fruit, sal ads are popular. The Colonnade, Sav in Keck, Is serving a fruit salad called the Victoria, a particular, delicious dish and said to havo been.. the favorite ealad of the late Queen of England. "DELUGE OF FIRE." White City's Offer in Extravngnnt Pyrotcchnli-ol Splendor. Keep In mind that marvellous and extravagant spectacle "The Deluge of Fire," at the White City tomorrow night. Nothing ever given in pyrotech nlcal displays In this state can ap proach in' brilliancy this remarkable exhibition of the art of the fireworks' maker. Details cannot be given and no Imagination Is quite vivid enough to picture them. The White City will be under a terrific downpour of fire for about 15 mlntitea during which the scene will be awe-inspiring In the very extent of Its extravagant magnificence. Manager Speck wishes It understood that there Is no danger of a real con flagration although the spectacle will look very much like one. While anxi ous that every one should see the ex hibition Mr. Speck advises timid peo ple and thoee unable to stand the nerv ous strain from attending as the ex citement Is likely to be exceedingly In tense. HERRMANN'S PABST CJTPJU 750-7flS Chanel Street. MERCHANTS' NOONDAY. 25c-LUNCH-25o. MENU FOR THURSDAY, JULY 0. son1, Consomme au Rlz Cream of Lettuce FISH Baked Sea Trout, Creole liiM'itFir.. Cold Roast Beef, Hutter Bean Salad Broiled Spring Chlcker, Paprica Sauce 1IOAMT9 Prime Sirloin of Beef VntiKTA III. MS. Mashed Potatoes Green Pens Gelee Vln de Claret' Cold Fruit Blanc Mange Apple and Custard Pies . Coffee and Tea. ' All our pies, puddings, pastries, etc.. made by our own clint Ladles' Cafe up stairs. Meais also served a la carte, up stairs, aviuuv amur. niwvesaernh HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS, I3S-I37 TEMPLE ST. HIGH -CLASS r GERMAN RESTAURANT." . Imported Beers a Specialty. , Bus'nesa Men's Noon Lunch 60 Cents. A. D. BELL. ......Proprietor Hotel Garde Opposite Union Depot, . NEW HAVEN, CONN. Connecticut's Largest Hotel Dinner 12-2:15, SO Cents. 161 TO 16t. CHUHCH BTK1S1CT. , RESTAURANT. ,j Luncheon. 11:80 until 3 o'clock. ORCHESTRA EVENINGM. , ' Service a la Carte. 7 LOUIS METZUEK CATERING COl New Tontine Hotel Our 60c. Business Men's Lunch In cludes Relish, Soup, Fish, Entree, Roast, Vegetables salads in Season, Dessert and Tea, Coffee or Milk. 1'here'j none better In NewJ Haven. Served from 12 m. to 2 p. m. T , - . , OEQ. T. WHITE. Prop, HANDY' S NEW HOTEL . DAVENPORT AMJOUCAN and isiHorMN riuuif CAFE A LA CARTE. MUSIC EVENINGS, 8 TO 19. . , Corner Orange and Court Streets. TELEPHONE 128. COX'S SURF HOUSE SAVIN KOCK. Choice Shore Dinners and Meals a la Carte. Only resort on shore carrying full line automobile supplies. Tel. 2857-3. John Cox, 1'rop, St. Lawrence's New HILL'S HOMESTEAD, Formerly Qulnnlpluc-Ansnntawuc. TELEPHONE 9304-2. Mansfield Grove PICNIC OROUNIIS Now open for Church and Society Outings, Boating, Bathing, Ballground, Shore Dinners, etc. C. nAHTI.KTT, , East Haven, Conn, 1,00 CAIIINS FOR RE XT. Rocky Top, Sit. t nniiel. For unadulterated enjoyment hire a Iok cabin on Rocky Top. Air always cool flavored with pine trees outlook beautiful, pure water, fine farm sup plies. Trolley to foot of mountain, eay ride or walk 4o summit, Rental wesK or month. Only two left. Mrs. A. Widman. Tel. 5273-12. Ol6'l Si r' si