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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1894.
IT THE NATIONAL CAPITAL iZL WAtBlXOTOX't ATTENTION TVBXXB TOWARD CHICAGO. ran Talk 0r tha Tariff ralU far Tim But CoDinu Baa Much to Do In tha Waar Futora Tha Personnel of Iba Com. mlttaa. Prom Our Bpaolal Correspondent.) Washington, July f. Even tho eight een foot boa constrictor at liberty In Ihe tewen of this beautiful city, and the tariff bill now In the handi of the tonfererice corpmtttce cause little -Interest, and every thought la turned to ward the big strike at Chicago and What the nest day or hour may bring Jorth. The situation Is extrfmely serl us and everything has teen forgot, ftnd the talk of the capital Is the strike nd Its probable effect upon the coun try. Outside of the strike the interest Jhe coming week will be In the confer ence committee appointed by the house Und which la made up of Wilson, Mc Millan, Turner and Montgomery, dem ocrats, and Reed, Burrows and Payne, republicans. All of the democratic kiembers of the committee are from the jouth, while the republicans are prao Jlcally eastern men. By all. the house Side of the committee is considered a Strong one, and each member able to bphold his end in the struggle which )s sure to oome, and which may be con tinued for weeks, and congress held In session until next fall. A determined iffort will be made, however, to get the Bill out of the hands of the committee ky the end of next week, in which case tongress may adjourn by the middle f August All is uncertainty, howev ir, and all statements as to when the lesslon may end has become merely guess work. Of the make up of the lommlttee, William L. Wilson Is from the Second district of West Virginia, nd was born at Jefferson county, Va., Hay 8, 1883. He is a thoroughly edu cated man, having graduated from Co lumbia college and" the University of Virginia, and has taken an active part In politics since the early sixties. He Is an L.L. D., and was a member of Ihe last six congresses. He also un Jorstands the tariff bill thoroughly, having framed the measure, and his jervlces to the committee will be Inval nable. Mr. Benton McMillan, the second lemocratlc member of the cdmmlttee, naa born in Monroe county, Ky., Sep tember 18, .1846, and is also a lawyer nd a cpljepe graduate. He repre lents the Fourth district of Tennes lee, and has been actively engaged in Solltlos for several years. He was ac ve in the seventies in state politics, and was In 1877 appointed a judge of Ihe circuit court, and was in the Forty jlxth congress, and has been a mem ber of each succeeding congress since that time. Alex. B. Montgomery Is also a Ken tuckian, having been born In Hardin tounty December 11, 1837, and repre sents the Fourth district of the latter Mate. He, like Wilson and McMillan, Is also a lawyer, and in '59 graduated "from the Georgetown college, Ky. He was a member of the state senate from 77 to'81, aod even as a boy took an ac Mve Interest In matters of state and country, and was elected to the Fif tieth congress by a large majority, and has been returned to each successive longress by a large majority. He Is jonsidered a strong man and will make 1 good member of the committee. S. S. Turner, the other democratic member of the committee, and who is lso a lawyer, was born in Warren tounty, Va., November 21, 1842, and had a military as well as legal train ing. He served in the Virginia legis lature, and for many years he was prosecuting attorney for Warren coun ty. While more or less active in poli tics, he is serving in his first congress is representative of the Seventh dis trict of Virginia, but is looked upon as X capable man and well up on tariff matters. To 'turn" to the republican side of the jommlttee we have Tom Reed of Maine, ,who is as well known throughout the .country as the president, and who commands the attention and admira jlion of the democratic members of the house as well as the republicans. He Is also a lawyer, as are both Burrows ni Payne. Everyone knows Tom Reed, as he is always called, and the republican side of the committee is lure to be taken care of. Julius C. Burrows, who represents tho FhirdMlchigan district and first saw the light of day at Kalamazoo January 9, 1837, received an academic education, and in each successive congress since Ihe Forty-eighth has made himself felt as a leader' of the republican side of the house, and during the tariff fight lias acted as Reed's right hand mn. Ms speech on the tariff last wftTOJf" Ing a masterly piece of work. , The other member of the comnVllit ( Bereno B. Payne, represents m , 17th district of New York and has til)(j . the Forty-seventh congress. He fill graduate of the University of Rocli(t , ter and a good lawyer and polttlciill., ind, I understand.extremely well verifj t In parliamentary practice. . On tfci whole the committee is an exceeding. Strong one, and If so many lawyers cat agree, the bill, when it comes ou Should certainly be a legal document. While the conference committee is Itruggllng with the bill, the senate and house will take things easy and work off the appropriation blllls, which will take at least thirty days. I stepped in to pay my respects to United States Treasurer Morgan one flay last week and after his usual pleasant greeting he invited me to step Into his private office, saying at the lame time that he had something of in terest to show me. Knowing Mr. Mor gan like most other men of note and Distinction, to have a hobby, which in bis case, Is a collection of autographs and relics of historical value, I was not surprised when I. entered his office to have him point with pride to what ap peared at first glance to be . an. ordin ary wooden table commonly used some Sfty years ago. The table, which was ibout four feet long by two feet three jnches wide, was of hard wood va Seered, with ' four plain, turned legs, juch as are seen on ordinary kitchen tables, and In either end was a drawer txtending nearly to the center of the table. - 1.,-'-'-'-.-;'-----. - X saw nothing In the table itself, but knowing well that it must have a hls Oory I asked Treasurer Morgan toS tell ne about it, and when he announced 'hat on that table President 'Lincoln ;d Signed the emancipation proclama tion dated January .1, UU Inter- ested at one. Mr. Morran proceeding said that n purchased the table from one Louis Burgdorf of Washlngton.who for many years was employed at the white house and for about twenty years has been In the treasury department, and to whom the table had been presented by Presl dent Lincoln a short time before his as sassination. Mr. Burgdorf, who Is seventy-live years of age and who tor more than forty-flve years has been in the govern ment service, was born In Brunswick, Qermany, and was employed In the executive mansion during the admin istration . of Polk, Taylor, Fllmore, l'V-ire,' Buchanan and Lincoln, and to the latter gentleman he acted as con fidential messenger, and so greatly was he respected by Lincoln that the lat ter sent him abroad on some important missions. In an affidavit furnished Treasurer Morgan by Mr. Burgdorf he says: I further affirm that I was present in the executive mansion. In the president's office, when President Abraham Lin coln signed the emactpatton proclama tion dated January 1, 1863; that I held the document on this table when he signed it, and about a week afterwards he gave me the table, I furnishing one to take the place of It. Dr. Blake con senting to the exchange as Mr. Lin coln was willing I should have it. The table had previously been used by Presidents Polk, Taylor, Fllmore, Pierce and Buchanan, to my certain knowledge. Since President Lincoln gave me the table I have had It In my possession In my present residence, so that the authenticity and correctness of all my statements partalnlng to the historical emancipation table must for ever go unquestioned, for nothing can be more absolutely sure. I was obliged to lessen the size of the table somewhat In order to use It in my small house. Mr. Burgdorf desired to present the table to Mr. Morgan, but the latter would not consent to this without giv ing to Mr. Burgdorf a suitable table to take the place of this one. Mr. Morgan, who thinks a great deal of his prize, will ship it to his home at Bridgeport, and It may sometime And its way to the New Haven Histori cal society. Another valuable relic recently of ferd Mr. Morgan was a letter written by President Lincoln dated April 10, 1865, to the secretary of war, asking for some flags for his son. Treasurer Morgan also has. without a doubt, the best collection of autographs in the world, and one book contains some three thousand names of the most prominent men and women in the world. Nearly all people coming to Washington visit the treasury depart ment and this with the extensive trav els of the treasurer has enabled him to make this valuable collection. Among the names are those of six teen foreign ministers, the president and cabinet and all but twelve mem bers of the fifty-third congress. Also I noticed the names of Monslgnor Satolli, Gladstone, Cardinal Gibbons, ex-President Harrison, Irving, Ellen Terry and numerous others prominent In the his tory of the country. Mr. Morgan, who is an extremely hard worker, has devoted what little leisure time he has had in' making this collection, the value of which is very hard to estimate, as it could never be duplicated. CAPITOL. ROCKTILLE ELECTRIC ROAD. Meeting In Manchester and Hartford Re lating to the Project. Rockvllle, July ' 9. The directors of the Hartford, Manchester and Rock vllle Tramway company have voted to build the ' line the entire length and have the cars running by the last of the year. A hearing on the company's layout through Manchester was given by the selectmen at the Manchester town meeting. There was some oppo sition from property owners on the north end of Main street, who thought the tracks should be laid in the middle of the highway instead of at the side, but the people who use the highway thought the present layout the proper one.' ESenator Chapman says the com pany is warranted in taking the view that the line will be. completed this year. The line from East Hartford to the Main street railroad crossing of the New England road in Manchester has been surveyed. The company's engin eer ttita the plans ready for bids and the company will advertise for bids in a" few days. The company is having some difficulty in obtaining a piece of land In Manchester in the course of the road, and it will have to be taken by condemnation. The company by char ter has the right to take land this way, 'and Mr. James B. Olcott, who has the land, refuses to give it up. This may 'interfere-with the Manchester end for a short time, but the land in question only covers .1,000 feet and is as smooth as a board, and the company can lay the rails without any grading as soon as It comes in possession of it. The survey between Manchester and VRockville has not yet been made, but l 1 .ill KAIH it.. . me. win .ucgut uu 111c survey in less than ten days. Mr. Horace J. Wickham, who bought the Buckland property ' east of the Hartford manilla- company's works, eliminated all the difficulty that was threatened in that locality In regard to the building of the line. Mr. Wickham is one of the directors and was willing to take the property personally to facil itate the construction of the road with out delay. Funeral Director!. The annual meeting of the' Funeral Directors' association of Connecticut will be held at Wlnsted, Friday, Sep tember 21. The date was selected by the executive committee at the' meeting of the Massachusetts ' association in Springfield, which was attended by the Connecticut representatives. It will be the flrsfmeetlng that has been held in western Connecticut, and, special pains will be taken at Wlnsted to make it a success. Mfc G. T Alford of Wlnsted, will have charge .of. the local arrange ments. Mr. Edward C.- . Root of "Xhom aston is the? secretary .'of' the 'associa tion., Mr. C. W., Hills Is the Hart ford member of the executive commit tee. He was one of the founders and organizrS aid ,-hai jteen';t the foremost promoters of fts interests from the outset 1 r , 7 NEW XOBK KAY Alt 9EKrxa. Tho Will Have Woak's Baalnaa tj at Gardner Bay lute mating to Iba Maw Hate Meaerve, The New York naval reserves will have their week's practice In Gardner's bay this month, beginning the list, and the program will be similar to that which engaged their attention whan the reserves were last In Long Island sound. Lieutenant W. H. Btayton of the New York reserves and a cutter'a crew of his command have been cruising along the sound for several days engaged in taking observations for fortification re port that Is expected to be of value In any emergency that may arise when it would be necessary to defend tho sound ports from an Invading enemy. Such Information will also be of value to the Connecticut reserves, and a dele gation of officers and men from the re cently organized New Haven battalion accompanied Lieutenant Btayton and his men from this city to New London. Lieutenant Reynolds was in command of the Connecticut detail, and he had with him Ensign Goodrldge.Hoetswaln's Mate Cornwall, Coxswains Strickland, Welles and Baker and Seunien French and Eaton. The cutter proceeded to Fisher's Isl and and Gardner's bay In carrying out the project of observation and noted where best the manoeuvres should take place when the reserves are anchored In the vicinity. There is a sham battle on the program, and the assaulting and defending battalions will be situated as they were when the reserves had their outing on the old steamer Stonington. The officers and probably a number of the men of the New Haven battalion will either be observers or take part in the work of the New Yorkers, as a pre liminary education In naval practice drill. The knowledge will be useful to them when the Connecticut battalion has a vessel to manoeuvre In. The program for the week's practice Is as follows: Great gun practice and drill In the boats Monday and Tuesday, when they take one-half of the availa ble force and occupy the Island as a force of defense, and the other half on the ship acting as the attacking party, when a battle for points will take place at night. Tuesday night the positions will be re versed. The previous land force will occupy the ship and the force bn the vessel will proceed to land. The pro gram will then be repeated, so as to give each party the benefit of land and l.sea experience In attack and defense. There will be rules to govern the battle and Judges to decide on the points made by either force. Wednesday all go to sea for target praotlce, using the same line of signals that were established Saurday from Montauk to New London. In this prac tice as soon as a target is hit informa-. Hon of it will be sent to New London and from there by telegraph to the gov ernors of New York and Connecticut, the purpose of which Is to ascertain how quickly information of an invad ing force can be communicated to the commanders-in-chief in those states. Wednesday night they return to Fish' ex's Island. Thursday they make prep aratlons for the 'sham battle 'that Is to take place Friday. There will be races, presentation of prizes, dress parade, etc. On Saturday they return to New York. In the week's program Is also included lectures by naval officers on topics of value in naval service. OLDEST IS THE UNITED STATES. Adna Adams Treat, Who was Born In Hartford, Conn., in 1707. The oldest Freemason in the United States, Adna Adams Treat, was born In Hartford, Conn., April 8, 1797. In 1823 he became a member of Apollo Lodge of Troy, N. Y., and he is still a member of that organization. In 1825 he married Miss Jane Reilay of Troy, who died October 28, 1890. For a num ber of years Mr. Treat has lived in Denver, Col, with his daughter, the wfe of Dr. Burnham of that city. He is the oldest churchman in the 'west. In early life this aged Mason was en gaged In the picture-frame business in Hartford. He was cne of the founders of "the Troy Looklng-GlaBS Manufac tory." In 1830 he removed to Syracuse and engaged in the grain trade. Sub sequently he resided in Ohio and Indi ana, going westward with the popula tion of the period. He was eighty years of age when he began the wri ting of poems of an anniversary and descriptive character. His descrip tion of the Rocky Mountains and the poem written on the ninety-sixth an niversary of his birth have been pub lished. Mr. Treat remembers 'the celebrated Hartford convention, which was held in the State Capitol at Hartford dur ing the war ot 1812. The old building In which the convention held it's ses sions under the ban of secrecy is now used as a City Hall. He took part fn the celebration in Hartford In 1815 re cognizing the peace treaty with Eng land. The public festivities were kept up until midnight, being three hours later than the customs and habits of the city at that 'time allowed. The old Mason and bis bride, Jane Reilay, were regarded as the hand somest couple in Troy back In 1825. Mr. Treat is hale and hearty In his ninety-eighth year and bids fair to reach the concluding years of the cen tury. He has been a Mason more than seventy. years, . , , , . . Died In Watorbnry. "'.'' Mrs? Betsy M.- Frisbie, aged 74, widow of the late Henry Frisbie of Waterbury, died at her home in that city Sunday morning. The! deceased had been an invalid for' many years. Death was oaused by perforation of the bowels. There survives Mrs. Frisbie two sisters, one in Kansas and one in Norfolk,' Conn., formerly of Waterbury, a brother, in Granville, Mass., a grand daughter In- Kabsas and grandson, Walter L. Frisbie,' meohanioal engineer of Waterbury: 'The deoeased had been a faithful member of - the Second Con gregational church, Waterbury, for thirteen years. The funeral will be to day at 2 p. m., at the house. :, No, John. I can not afford to marry any but a man who is rich, " But the man who marries you wJJl be rich." You are worth your weight in gold. Oh, John! I am yours. New York Herald. -MAMCHINO Tit nOlO II tiKOHUIA.' A Plan Iter a Monument at Hartford to the AatharerTuat famuua aung. Some friends of tiencrul Hherman, meeting at a New York dinner party, chanced to be speaking of popular war songs, and particularly "f the fatuous song "Marching Throuuli Ouorgla" a song that did more t Inspirit the "boys at the front" than any other. It has been rolled out In miKhty chorus from thousands of thoatx. tn great and Inspiring effect. "I woml.-r," suid one of the parly "who wrote (hut song?" A lady answered, "1 know who wrote It It was written by a printer In Hert ford Henry C. Work. lie died in Hartford In 18S4. Me made the words as well as the music cf that famous song." This led to many exproonlons of inter est by those at the tftbli- who hud never before heard of the orlr.in of n song which has long perhups Uvn the mod popular with soldiers' reunions and mil itary bands of any or nil others. In fact, "Marching TIiihukIi (leorgla" has become about us niu. h a natloiiul air as "The Star-SpanKlcd Humier." The Hartford Times says: No wonder the suirKemlon wns made that there ought to be a movement to get the money for nn el. Kant and tit ting monument to Mr. Work and that Hartford should be the pluce for It, and should lead off In the Initiatory steps to attain It. The lady who gave the Information to the New York dinner party, added that Mr. Work's mother was still liv ing in Hartford; also that Mr. Work, who died at the ago of fifty-one, left a widow and four children. She also said he was the author of various other more or less famous sonxs, and of the music such as the tempernnce song, "Father, Dear Father, Onme Home." and of others well known "Wake Nlc odemus," "Grandfather's Clock," "Kingdom Comin'," "Touch tho Sleep ing Strings," "Babylon's Fallen." "They've Grafted Him Into the Army," and "The Ship That Never Returned." In fact Mr. Work was the lyric poet ot the war, in at least a more popular sense (but perhaps without so high a degree of literary merit), than our Har ry Brownell, of whom Dr. Holmes said thirty years ago, that he was the war lyrist par excellence. It was "Marching Through Georgia" that best roused the enthusiasm of the Boys in Blue, and at Hartford's Fourth of July celebration his year, nothing played by the marching bands so stirred and pleased the people as that. Few, however, would have been able, had they been asked the question, to say who made that popular song. Some of those who started the Idea at the New York dinner are desirous of seeing the memorial erection actually carried Into effect. They are doubtless right In saying that Hartford should move first; and it has now been sug gested that the little triangular green at the union of Washington and La Fayette streets, owned by the city, would be the right place for It. The lady who took the most active Interest In the movement wished the object to be attained by popular subscription even small, ones bein acceptable and suggested that a subscription opened In the G. A. R. posts, far and near, for a monument to the author of "March ing Through Georgia" would yield enough, together with local subscrip Hons here in Hartford to pay for a handsome memorial. It was even sug gested in a general way, what the char acter of the proposed memorial might bei ! . This was a granite pedestal, with bas-reliefs in bronze, of war scenes such as Work's songs suggest; and rising from It a temple, with cupola and a bust in memory of the author of the famous songs. The Times has been requested, and willingly complies with the request, to receive such subscriptions as may be offered here for the worthy object we have described. That object appeals to local as well as military pride. Berglae'he Harmonie. Offloers of Bergische Harmonie Sing ing society were elected yesterday as follows: President, Emll Hoppe; vice president, Aug. Joe; recording secre tary, Ernst Geissweldtj corresponding secretary, C. Fink; financial secretary, Eugene Horn; treasurer, William F. Radon; collector, ' August Eisenhart; librarian, William Roeltgen; banner bearers, C. Henkels and E. Geiesweicht; trustees. E. Hoppe,' William Roeltgen and C. Voos; musical director, Emil Peters. AN INGENIOUS BUNCO GAME. Bat H Did Not Find Any Vlotlml In Stam ford. The latest swindling dr bunco game attempted in Stamf6rd, says the Advo cate, and one which would have un doubtedly proved successful had it not been discovered, was accldently ex posed a few days ago. About a week or so ago a business man received a nicely written business letter, acccom panled by one hundred lottery tickets. The letter stated that the lottery was a new one and a safe and good-paying institution which no doubt it would be had not the modus operandi been dis closed to the public. The company Is located in New Orleans and the draw ings take place once a month, for which they claim .to have the privilege of us ing the drawings of the Louisiana lot tery. It was their Intention to secure one agent in each city and town in this state, to each of whom they sent one hundred tickets. The agents were con fidentially informed that if they dis posed of the entire lot of tickets they would be entitled to one drawing on the capital prize, $60,000, which was kept exclusively ,for them, purchasers of tickets not having that privilege. ; The tickets sold for $1 each, and the agent was allowed twenty-five per cent, on every ticket sold. I-,.-;..-,..- This; was rather a high percentage ten per cent, only being the highest paid in any of the large lotteries. The Stamforfi man became a mite suspic ious,' and during a conversation a few days later with a Greenwich man upon uie: subject, the latter pulled from his pocket ,a . similar tetter. - Both letters were compared and-found to be exact ly, the same. The tickets were then compared and found to be duplicate sets and numbers, which Immediately exposed the whole thing as a barefaced swindle. The ) same game Is being Worked in a number of other nlaces In the stats ' " . Ull.VOHD. June The yacht Gladys, owned by Willard H. Bweet, was found floating In New York harbor on the Fourth. It was stolen last Monday. Frank 8. Burns, foreman, and Wal ter M. Irving, first Assistant, of Arctlo Engine oompany, have been appointed delegates to the state firemen's conven tion to be held at Birmingham August 1 and 2. Mrs. Henry Cornwall will leavo for Nebraska In a few days, where she will make an extended visit with her pa rents. Mrs. George Cornwall and fam ily of New York will occupy the Henry Cornwall residence during Mrs. Corn wall's absence. The First CM u rah Btmdny school will picnic at Lake HdlloMHtrtll July . Miss Annie O. pohlvnj of Kuw Brit ain, sang as leading soprano) In the First church) choir Sunday. Him snng KfVenil solos at tho morning and oven Inn services,' Arthur H uudley is the happiest man In town, now that he la called "grand pa." Lletitennnt Herbert N. Roydtn and bride are gucxts of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Smith at the "l'lnnes." Some of our local fishermen nro hav ing line sport catching weak-fiHh. Officer Brown ami Isltell tliln morn ing destroyed about sixty gallons of liquor taken from Charles D. Morwlu's place, nt Milford Point, noma time aso. Harry ('. Ovliitt on Friday sticceno ftilly paused the rigid oxnuiinnflon and is now tl full fledged enuiueer of the Consolidated railroad. Ho wns fireman 011 the fiiHt trains nixty-ono months. Edwin Gould and wile, Mind Jennie Hhrudy, Hunry M. Bhrndy and A. F. Baldwin spent Saturday ufternoou at the Milford house. The party were re turning from Now London. Manager Arthur K. Clark of tho M. A. A. ball team is experiencing difficul ty in obtaining dates with teams for a game. The Milford boys have gained such a reputation for being sure win ners tbnt the nines seem afraid to tuokle tbom. Mr. Clark is confident, however, that ho can secure a good nine for next Saturdav, with Ihe Ediro- woods of New Haven or St. Josephs of Bridgeport. The ball nine will be tendered a olam chowder at the club rooms to-morrow night. Mrs. A. C. Bailey of tho Milford liouso departs to-day for a week at Newport. Mrs. John Curtiss and daughter of Ciuuornla are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Thompson of Broad street. More Electric Can. In another week, says the Waterbury Republican, the first electrically-propelled street oars in Waterbury will be in operation on the Nnugatuck line. The tedious work of hanging the motors is progressing favorably and by Satur day night this important part of the equipment will have been completed. No one motor is hung at a time so that in this respeot all the oors have reached about the same stage in the work. The hanging of the trolley wire from Nauga tuck to the barns is nearly completed with the exception of Exohnuge place, Here it is understood the supporting wires will be attached to. the Browu buildings with Mr. Brown's consent. As previously stated in the Republican, the electrio cars will first be in opera tion on the Naugufuck Hue and the horses will be dropped from the other lines as fast as the equipment warrants it. The current is connected with the Naugatuck line at the corner of Jewelry and South Muin streets by a cable from the power house on Bunk street, ex tending through Jewelry street. The track relaying operations on Bank street are nearly finished and on East Main street the work has progressed to John Harmon's residence. UNFORTUNATES WANT WORK. Sixteen Applicants at Organized Charities Walked from New York on a Bridal Tour. The case of Maggie Early who was found in the green last week and claimed to be a deserted bride of one week is still clouded in mystery. She is at present at work in a local hotel. Superintendent Preston of . the Organ ized Charities is inclined to doubt the truth of her story. Yesterday afternoon a young girl, nineteen years old, accompanied by her husband, made application for assist ance at the Organized Charities. She said that they were married in Phila delphia where her husband was a waiter in a hotel, two weeks ago, and that im mediately after her husband lost his situation. She came from that city to New York on the cars and walked from the metropolis to West Haven where the selectmen gave them fifty cents eaoh for meals and five cents for car fare and dispatched them to this oity. Super intendent Preston will endeavor to se cure work lor them. They are en route to Springfield, Mass., thoir former home. So far this week there have been six teen applicants for assistance at the Or ganized Charities building. Of this number thirteen came yesterday and three on Sunday. Jyitt-NiPl MAGIC IRON-TONE (NON-ALCOHOUC) . The ideal . Tonic Beverage for Nerve. Brain and Blood, on draught at tha principal soda fountains at 5c. per . lass. Bottles Extract Magic Iron Tone for home use, 25c. Ono bottle makes a quart of the best Iron Tonic Syrup la the world. Delicious . In Ice water. Will . . . keep Indefinitely. Does not affect the teeth. ' '"'roil SalC av DRUGGISTS AND CONFECTIONERS l I I 111 .with ine, use it iust as directed. mx7 W than with anything else. 11 your grocer senus you an imua tion. return it. please. ' m James pyle. New York. Apolli it rtltPPM AT? T "THE QUEEN OF Supplied under Royal Warrants to Her Majesty the Queen of England, and to His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales. Received the HIGHEST AWARD at the WORLD'S FAIR. Cuts, mi m&szri swap m Ladies' light tan ooze leather ribbon braided vamp Oxford Ties, worth $3.00 to $3.50 Sale Price $2.25. Children's russet goat tipped ButtonBoots, in sizes 8 to io, One Dollar ; worth one twenty five. Same quality, sizes ii to 2, $1.25. The New Haven Shoe Company 142 lid 146 Gbipil Stmt, New Hun, Can. rrn Dr. Tuft's ASTHMALERE oontuins no opium or other anodyne, but destroys the Bpecifio astmnapoiaon in the blood, gires a night's gweet sleep and CURES so that you need not neglect your bussineat or git np all night gasping for breath for fear of suffocation. for sale or all dracgut- A PAINLESS CURE FOB Lipor, Oil Moiii, Cocaine aid all Drag Diseases, 18 ASSUBKD BY THE Bellinger German Remedy Company. Adopted by the SOLDIERS' HOSPITAL BOABD tit Connecticut. OFFICE OB INSriTTJTB TREATMENT, as desired. GENERAL OFf ICE, . Boom 6. Uoadley Bnlldlg, 49 CHURCH STREET, HEW HAVEN, CONK. B. & LEWIS, SC. D FresMeo. MONARCH four Choice of Rims and Tires Call and See Them. fcs, Crt! lata, ti& Foolish Woman! You can't spare the time to meas ure your Pearline ? Well, that helps us, but it's lucky for you that an overdose of Pearline does no harm. It's only extrava. gance. lieware oi a (lose oi the imitations. . You can pet iust as cood work enough Pearline as with too much. Use it as it oucrht to be used, and don't waste it, and you can't think p"7 that it's expensive. 'To get ' the best results from Pearl You'll save more of everything nans TABLE WATERS." Scratches, Sprains or internal, ate instant ly reuavcu oj PERRY DAVIS Pain Killer. Ttrtsold ramtdr to&nown. wed and Hid tmywber del Mood keep u Hf on. 'GnTeoeTnToFuame" FostofHce address we i trial bottle HB to yoS'tUtP If E E ASTHMALENE will and doe car asthma) OR. TAFT not. aEOieiH CO- MCHEXTtrt . V. RTVRRSTIiH IlISTTTnTIII ' 66 Flfth Btweet, DERBY, CONN. B. JL ORIS WOLD, X. a, Bupt BICYCLES. Highest Grade. Weighs 25 Pounds. lists, 224 2E3, imxirt.