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NEW HA VEX MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 190?.
FROM DREAM BOOKS.
TJIJ3 J5lPROVIG LITERARY
Of Ihe Italian la America -HI. Partial
Ity far tha Freneti Novelists Seaol
llan Dialect Sons Which the Col-l-S-Tn:bl
lieaaler Hearts In Valii.
With the recent great increase in
Italian immigration to this city there
has come a marked Improvement in the
Intellectual condition of the Italian
popuatlon. This improvement is shown
In the increased demand for books, and
In the higher charasted of the books in
the Italian book stores. The time was
when the books most demanded by the
Italians were stories of crime, extrava
gant biographies of brigands and
thieves, dream books, books of magic,
a few biographies of American worth
ies, books that undertook to impart
English without a master, and certain
devotional works. All these are still
demanded, but other books also are sold
Here, as elsewhere, fiction is the most
popular form of literature. Nearly all
the modern French novelists, great and
small, are to be had in paper-bound
Italian translations Huso. Sue. Zola,
Daudet and a score of others. Tolstoy
seems especially popular. The long sto
ries of Sienkewicz are sold in many
volumes. Few English novels are
among the translations. Bellamy's
'Looking Backward,1 with the title
'Nell'anno 2000, Romanzo Socialists.' is
announced among the books that a
socialistic Italian newspaper sells to its
patrons. Modern Italian novelists are
less fully represented in these Italian
libraries than their brethren of France.
Mauzoni's 'I Premessi Sposi,' however,
is to be had in a half-dozen different
forms. There seem to be few German
novels among these books, though Cha
misso's 'Man Without a Shadow' is to
be had in a tiny paper-bound edition.
Of works other than prose fiction
there are many little volumes of popu
lar songs, chiefly in Neapolitan dialect.
These are on the cheapest paper, with
coarse, sketchy illustrations. The dia
lect for the most part defies the schol
, rship of one who has learned his Italian
at college. Occasionally, however, the
humor of the songs shows through.
They are interesting as curious vaga
ries of popular language.
There are many "joke books" in Ital
ian, usually on cheap paper and crude
ly illustrated. A gay colored picture on
the cover serves to attract the eye of
the possible purchaser.
Every Italian bookstore and even
some of the street stands keep the
great classics of the language. One
may have the 'Divine Comedy" in many
forms, Tasso, Alfiert, Cantu, Petrarch,
and whatever else the educated Ital
ian holds dear. Along with these are
kept the great classics of other lan
guagesa few of Shakespeare's plays;
the works of the great French masters:
Goethe and Schiller: Cervantes; and
translations of Greek and Latin clas
sics. A special favorite is a huge vol
ume containing tales from the 'Arabian
""Nights,' apparently' translated from a
famous and extremely decorous French
edition of the eighteenth century.
Most of the Italian books are paper
bound. They have peculiarities of type
and binding that distinguish them from
the French cheap books "an gray paper
with blunt type," and equally from
American paper-bound books. A few1
are sold in cheap and flashy cloth bind
ing, and very few in leather. The cloth
bindings are quite as characteristic as
ere the paper bindings, although they
suggest the meaner bindings used 1n
Germany. Most of the books are pub
lished at Florence, Turin, Venice and
Naples; a few at Genoa and elsewhere.
Prices on the whole are high usually
fet least double the publication price in
Italy. The smaller paper-bound books
sell for five cents to Italians, for what
ever can be exacted fo English-speaking
Books are sold in the Italian newspo
per offices, the Italian banks, at some
of the newsstands, and at odd little
Street stands, along with cigars, sweets
and what not. One finds such street
Stands in the far uptown Italian quar
ter, In Mulberry street, and occasional
ly elsewhere. The stands keep for the
most part the meaner sorts of books,
popular songs, dream books, stories of
crimes and criminals. The bankers
keep thousands of paper-bound vol
umes, including all kinds of literature,
and a good deal that is not to be called
literature save by a very loose employ
ment of the term. Indecent books in
Italian seem to be less common than in
French, and are certainly less freely
exhibited to the general bubl'io. New
Sork Evening Post.
COAL DUTY TO BE REMOVED.
(Continued from First Page.)
The committee is ordered to report
the testimony with their conclusions
thereon to the house as soon as possi
ble. It fs given power to send for per
sons and papers, to administer oaths,
etc., and incur such expenses as may
be deemed necessary. The meetings
are to be held in Washington and in
Itich other places as teh committee may
COAL STRIKE HEARiyG.
Dperaor.. Try to Refill Teatlmony
Olven by the Miners.
Philadelphia, Jan. 12. The proceed
ings before the anthracite coal strike
commission to-day consisted principally
Df the calling of witnesses by the Dela
ware & Hudson Co. to tell o the con
ditions existing in and around its col
lieries and to refute certain testimony
presented against the company when
the miners' side was being heard. In
the absence of Chairman Gray, Briga
Sier General Wilson again assumed the
Suties of chairman. The Delaware &
Hudson Co. expects to conclude its case
to-morrow, when the Erie compay,
which controls the Hillside Coal and
Iron company and the Pennsylvania
Coal company will present its side of
Ihe controversy. The first witness to
Jay was Abel I. Culver of New York,
tontroller of the Delaware & Hudson
Co. His direct examination brought
ut nothing new beyond what he had
ttated on Saturday. On cross examina
Skin Hosnsors, Scalp Humours,
Whether Slmpla Scrofulous or
Speedily Gored fey Gutlcura
Soap, Ointment and Pills,
Vfa M Other Remedies and
Best Physicians Fail.
COMPLETE TREATST, $1.00.
In the treatment of torturing, disfig
uring, itching, scaly, crusted, pimply,
blotchy and scrofulous humours of the
sliiu, 3calp and blood, with loss of hair,
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Pills have
been wonderfully successful. Even
tin; most obstinate of constitutional hu
mours, such as bad blood, scrofula, in
herited and contagious humours, with
loss of hair, glandular swellings, ulcer
ous patches in the throat and mouth,
sore eyes, copper-colored blotches, a3
well as boils, carbuncles, scurvy, sties,
ulcers and sores arising from an im
pure or impoverished condition of the
blood, yield to the Cuticura Treatment,
when all other remedies and methods
And greater still, if possible, is the
wonderful record of cures of torturing,
disfiguring humours among infants and
children. The suffering which Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment have alleviated
among the young, and the comfort
they have afforded worn-out and" wor
ried parents, have led to their adoption
In countless homes as priceless cura
tives for the skin and blood. Iufantile
and birth humours, milk crust, swill
head, eczema, rashes and every form of
itching, scaly, pimply skin and scalp
humours, with loss of hair, of infancy
and childhood, aro speedily, perma
nently and economically cured when
all other remedies suitable for children,
and even the be3t physicians, fail.
tion by C. S. Darrow, counsel for the
miners, Mr. Culver said that the Dela
ware & Hudson Co. was selling coal to
middlemen at tidewater at five dollars
a ton for prepared sizes. He did not
know what prices the middlemen were
receiving from the public beyond what
he read in the daily newspapers. His
examination closed with the suggestion
that the general sales agent of the com
pany, Thomas F. Torrey of New York,
should inform the commission of what
he knew on this feature of the coal
trade, and Mr. Torrey was telegraphed
to come to Philaldephia as soon as con-'
C. C. Rose of Scranton, head of the
coal department of the Delaware &
Hudson Co.. who testified on Saturday,
was recalled. He stated that several
of the company's collieries were flooded
as a result of the strike of the steam
men on June 2. On cross examination
he said he would rather let the mines
fill with water than stibmit to unreas
onable demands made by a union. He
considered that the strikers were dic
tating to the company, and rather than
surrender a principle he would let the
property become damaged.
George Anderson, of Scranton, a clerk
in the coal department of the company,
presented numerous statistics bearing
upon the issues before the commission.
One of the statements showed that 2,388
of the company's 13.25S employes have
been working in or about the mines
from ten to sixty years. He produced
data showing the workings of the com
pany's relief fund, with which more
than 5,000 of the company's employes
are connected. The workers pay to the
fund one day's pash each year, the
company contributing an equal amount.
Men who are injured receive six d 11. .rs
a week for three months, and in case
of death their heirs receive fifty dollars
for funeral expenses. The widows re
ceive three dollars a week for one year
and one dollar a week for a year for
each child under twelve years of nge.
The company fixed S2.1S as the amount
a contract miner should oonttibute as
a day's pay.
Mr. Anderson also presented a state
ment showing that the twenty-eight
collieries of the company lost MR ten
hour days in 1901 for which the em
ployes were responsible. Of these 115
were lost on account of picnics and
other holidays (not including legal hol
idays), fifty-nine days on account, of
"Mitchell day" and other union days,
and 194 days on account of strikes and
Another statement offered by the wit
ness showed that since the strike ended
in the latter pnrt of October the twenty-eight
collieries lost 110 days, reduc
ing the coal production of the company
92.581 tons. The men had be n request
ed to work on Thanksgiving day and
New Year's day, but they ignored the
request, he said. None of the miners
worked on "Mitchell day." he added,
and twelve collieries were idle the day
Mr. Darrow, on cross-examination,
disputed the method of the witness in
arriving at the conclusions contained
in the statement. There was consid r
able difference of opinion between Mr.
Darrow and the witness concerning the
daily average production of the com
pany. THE PURE
In comparing Grain-0 and coffee
remember that while the taste is
the same Grain-0 gives health and
strength while coffee shatters the
nervous system and breeds disease
of the digestive organs. Thinking
people prefer Grain-0 and its ben
efits. TRY IT TO-DAY.
Atgrocers everywhere ; 15c. aud 25c. per package.
The witness said he procured most of
his information regarding the Igf.s of
time for which the mm were responsi
ble from the foremen of the compr.y j
und in answer to a question by Mi. j
Barrow he said he never knew 01" :i i
foreman turning in a report showir.s i
that he (the foreman) was rFpc n.ible !
for a colliery bfing' id!'?. j
Thomas R. Thomas, uside fulmar, j
of the Gemiyn colliery of the i-omi ar.y, 1
told of the difficulty he had in indiicina;
the men to mine more coal. II ? produc- I
ed a paper alieeed to have been drawn
up by local union 1,025 which stated I
I that any man leading more cars in Or- j
i headings than are loaded in the chant- i
! bers would be expelled from the union. '
Two men. he said, violated this alleged
! rule of the union and t'.ic-ir tools were
' destroyed and one of their houses was
: dynamited as a result of not rcstrietiii
1 their daily output.
St. Louis, Jan. 12 A special from
! Tuscola, 111., says: i
j About two hundred citizens of this
1 city confiscated ten carlo.ids of conl at j
1 the Illinois Central yards to-day. rnd it j
inas distributed among the sufferers
! who are out of fuel.
! The coal will he iai! for. Mayor
Roberts threw no obstacle in th? way,
and the board of health pas"d .1 res- j
olution stating that it was ivi ess lry .
for the preservation of the health of the j
tt Dm One Jut-
River-head, L. I., Jan. 12. When court
adjourned tills evening in the Disbvow
trial there were eleven jurors in the
box and the original panel was exhaust
ed. The work of selecting the last
juror from the extra panel will begin
CALIFORNIA'S PAST. PRESENT
(Continued from Third Page.)
gradually since he commenced in the
middle 'nOs to sow and reap."
west coast, as far south us the Straits
of Magellan, and supply by this route
the cities of the United States as fat
east as Chicago itself. San Francisco
by right should be the great entryport
for fhe United States, of all the treas
ure which can be drawn this way, and
she must make up her mind to fulfill
her destiny which is hers for the ef
fort." Regarding the entrance of the United
States into the Philippines, Mr. Hun
tington uttered these striking words:
"It is too late now to ask why we are
In the Philippines, even if there are
any of who would. We are there right
fully, according to all the laws and eth
ics of nations, and we are there to stay.
We should no more give up those is
lands than we should give back Louisi
ana to France or California to Mexico.
The burning question of the hour Is
What shall we do with those islands?
First of all, stand by the flag and the
president of the United State's. Then
insist upon it that the men who are to
be at the head of the government in
those islands shall be guided by hones
ty of purpose and give to the Filipinos
the most exact justice that can be ad
ministered. As we do to them, so will
they do to us.
"In our treatment of the Inhabitants
of the Philippine Islands, we have the
opportunity to show to the people of all
tihe nations that we are working for the
world's good. We will not send I'tiri-
j tans to them, for the Puritans were
! men of uncompromising dogmas, de
' spite their many virtues. Let us send
j them rather the Pilgrims of Progress.
; who will not seek to turn them from
! their religion or our own, or quarrel
with them because their theology is
. different from our own, or try to con
I vlnce them that our Christ is better
than their Confucius or their Buddha
: or their Mahomet, or any of the great
' law givers that the world has known."
I Arrnlglicl li !3tlfMS.
i Milford. Conn.. Jan. 12. Leonard
1 Davidson, who was arrested in Bridge-
port, to-day, charged with stealing
1 clothing, a small amount of money and
! a gold watch from the house of William
j Coles here, was arraigned before Judge
Hepburn in the town court to-night and
was bound over to the superior court
after entering a plea of not guilty. He
was unable to furnish $300 b-iil and was
taken to jail.
42 CHURCH STREET,
ROOMS 209. 210 and 213,
First National Bank,
AH Commercial tranches Penmanship,
Bookkeeping, OrtlWKr.qiliy, Jlnthoniiillis.
Shorthand and Typewriting. Kocrntic Meth
od. No classes, each pupil taught separ
ately. Day aud liveuiuu sesslous.
Prof. J. M. Lee, Prin.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC.
7US CliuDul KU't'vt.
Vocal anil lustrumi-atal instruction Sys
tem of Uuiopuuu Conservatories.
, aaa ti
NEWMAN'S DANCING ACADEMY.
Complete knowledge of the Waltz. Two
Step aud Three Stuj Kuarauiced tor i'ive
Dollars. Instruction by via ski or privately
at. the convenience of the pupil.
Particulars furnisheil on application at
916 CHAPFII, STIIKET.
Honrs, 10 a. m. to 10 n. m.
s26tf i. NEWMAN. Principal.
i N TE U PR ET ATI ON . II E VE it T u I J i E.
FORMERLY INSTRUCTOR, OUESUEN.
STUDIO, 55 INSURANCE BUILDING.
) me Mna it
ihe Kind Yo'j Have Always Boup
What does the name
THE BEST SHOE
mean as attached to Shoes?
It means that the customer is protected. It is not
designed so much as an advertisement for the maker as
it is for a protection to customers, and it stands for all
that a man's name does when attached to a check or as
an indorsement to a note.
It is a guarantee to the customer that the manufac
turer's best efforts are put into the selection of materials
and the makeup of the shoes and that he stands behind
it and lives and prospers, or dies, with the satisfaction it
gives to the trade. It means as much as the name of any
merchant in the world when attached to an advertise
ment or to merchandise of any kind.
Wc are pleast-d to announce that SORGSIS SHOES
lor WOMEN in all styles and all leathers are sold here,
and only here in NEW H VE.N.
814 CHAPEL STREET.
LADIES' SHOES SHI NED I' It EE.
g.MWgggdtoaai WE DO
20c and 30c each dormant,
75c and $1.00 each in foliage.
THE FRANK S. PLATT
374 STATE STREET.
CarpoJ Cleanins; Wor'ci
Wo, !0S Court Slrai"..
Carpels ::ilh'ii for and drlivered.
Carjftts cicaui'd (ind mill, also made over.
In fan, everyililug duue iu the I'arpet line.
All work satisfactorily nn! promittly !ou.
Telephone caii, 1S112-2. tiivc uh h Val'l.
OiviO Wil. V. K.N API' & CO.
Security insurano Cd
of N'ltw Hnren.
OFFICE H7 C'EN'TKU STREET.
Cash Assets, Jan !, 1902, ii,"i,J9)i.63
Chales S. Leeir, thas. li. Curtis,
James l. Uewell, li. Mason,
Joel A. Sperry, K. G. htutltiaid.
S. E. Menviu. Wllilaw R. Tyler,.
John W. Allliis, John T. Mausoo.
Chas. E. Sheldon.
CHARLES S. LEKTE, H. MASON,
t D. DEWKLL. H. C. FULLER,
Vice President. Ass't Secretary.
OT t-j;--'- wj- ! !J!fJl!illl HJ.f .. ' .-i.fi -1
nVtv -,,. j,;;? i,,;
ICHAS. H. LOOMISj
1 BLUE SIGNS: I
M Wareroom for the Wonderful
PSIMFLE1 PIANO PLAYER. 1
U SHOE PARLOR,
Frrsh Strawberries, Winter Nelis
r-:rs, Grape Fruit some extra large
and some very low priced, Gillflower
Applos, MalfiRa Orapes at 10c per lb,
Fa. i Ida Orange? and TanRrlnes. Span
ish bananas the yellow-red kind. This
will be a good place to buy fruits in
J. B. JIJDSON,
855 CHAPEL STREET.
CABINET AMD HARDWOOD
ALSO SAWING, TURNING
And JOBBIXCJ iN WOOD of ail Ulads.
KDWARD P. BRETT, Buliiler,
Our expert uses a
scientific system in ex
amining the eyes. Or
dinary methods of test
ing ' usually overlook
some essential which
has caused the eye
trouble. We have a
crucial test for just such
cases. Our large and
increasing patronage is
evidence of reliable
C J. MONSON, JR. & CO.
857859 Chapel St.
We would be pleased to show
you how satisfactory our method
is in fitting glasses to the eye. No
fatigue; no guesswork; all exam
inations are Iree. Prompt repair
J. H. G DURANT,
Optician and Jeweler,
71 Church Street,
Opp. Post Office.
ffafc Witdni Hiss
Wells & Gunde,
tTne Old Rellabl Jewelers.
788 Chapel Street
'by cooking the New
Years Dinner on a.
The turkey will be'
j better cooked and your
We can help you on
the heatincr nuestion as
k. THE NE7 HAVEN J
Salesroom, 93 Crown St.
ft . 6
1 CRUISE TO THE
By S. S. Auguste Victoria
Special Features Number limited to about 300
passengers only 2 placed in one room all pas
sengers dine at one sitting.
INCLUDING THE MOST INTERESTING PLACES IN THE W0R10.
Most Extensive itinerary Ever Offered. '
Kates quoted exolnslvo or inclusive of side trips. s
From New York Feb'y 3, 1903, to Funcbal (Madeira,) Gibraltar, Gra
nada, Alhambra, Malaga, Algiers, Genoa, Villefranche (Nice and Monte
Carlo), Syracuse. Malta, Nauplia, Kalamaki, Pirjeus (Athens), Constantino
ple (Bosphonis. Black Sea), Beyrouth (Damascus, Baalbek), Jaffa (Jerusalem,
etc.), Caifa (Galilee and Samaria), Alexandria (Cairo and the Pyramids), Mes
sina, Palermo, Naples, Genoa New York.
Costing Only 350 and Up.
Also Cruise, to the WEST INDIES. Duration .28 Days. Cost $"00 Up.
And a Cruiss to the BLACK SEA. Duration 67 Days. $450 Up.
SEND FOR BATES, ITIN'KBARY. ETC.
HAMBURC'AMERICAN LI2SE, 35-37 Broadway,.N.Y.
II. E. SWEEZEX, 102 Church Street, M. ZT7NDER & SON. 249-251 State
etreet, BISHOP & CO.. 70 8-705 Chapel Street, Agents.
Jievir tforic, Sew liaven
and Hartford 1L It.
iMx-iuijtr 21. 1902.
NEW VOUK DIVISION.
toli NfcW VUfcK M:0j, 4:50. 30
xO:10, x6:00, 80, xS:10. 8:4 8:35. xioio
j',' : 12:lt'' 'l:M tPirior 'fu
ll, 'it 1:jo, J:(w, 2:3t), ;iM, -l:0U,
(;.jrlorcar limited). 4:35. 5:10, 5:85, -tt:iU,
1 . :W. 8:10, 8:15 Bridgeport aecoiu-
..10, xb:lo, 8:10, S:30, 0:10 p. m.
, '-u ,JAsl"-NiTOS via Harlem liiver-
!:Oo, ll:St p. m. (daily).
, 'Hy via Hartford and Wllli
i:.annc 10:03 a. in.. 3:55 d. hi.
1' OH BOSVON via Xew Loudoa and. Pro-
lCfT 2:2d- "3 11:35 Parlr -car
in ted) a. m.. 12:05, 2:35 tuarior car
nmited). 2:47, '4:05, '4:55, 4Tm l . m.
S.uudu.vs-2:20, 2:30 a. m.. n2:05, 2:47;
4:oo. 'tcou v. ra. ,
FOB BOSTON via Sprinsfield 110
11:05 a. m. . 1:45, '5:52 Sunday
1:10 a. m.. 5:52 o. m.
For Meriden l:lo, 6:40. 7-52 tO-s5
10:03. 11:05 a. m.. 12:08, 1 45, 2-55 S-Bi
4:10 5:00, '5:52, 6:15, '-Ittf&S? iSSJ
11:31 p. m. Sundays 1:10 a. ui.. 12-08
5:52, 7:00, 8:28 p. m. '
For Hartford n:10, 6:40, '7:52. 9-35.
10:03, ni:05 a. m., 12:08, nlis, 2 55. "S
5:00, '5:52, 6:15, 7X 8:00, 10:00, P. ra
Snndaysl:10, 12:08, 5:52, 7.HX. 8:28 p.m.'
For Spriuglield '1:10, 6:40, 7:52. 0:25.
11:05 a. m., 12:08, 1:45, 2:55, 5:00, '5:52
8:00, 10:00 p. ni. Sundays-1:10 a. iu.!'
12:06, '5:52. '7:00. 8:28 p. m. .
SHORE LINE DIVISION.
For New London, etc 2:20. 2:30. 7-47
10:08 (to Guilford). 11:00, 11:35 (parlor 'car
to ted) a. m. 12:05, 2:35 Carlor car
iiu'Kd) 2:i7 3:00, 4:05, HM. 6:15
(to Saybrook Junction), 6:55, 11:30
foirt acooiumodatiou) p. in. Sundavs -20
2:30 a. m., 12:05. 2:47. 4:55, 0:iS p. m
AIR LINE NORTHAMPTON DIVISION.
For Middletown, Willimantic, etc.-7:35'
a. in., 12:55, 0:00 p. m. Sundays 7:15 p. m.
Connecting at Middletown with the Vallpy
branch and at Willimantic with Eastern'
district and C. V. R. It. ; at Tnrnerville with
Colchester branch. t
For Shelbiirne Falls, Turner's Falls, Wil
liamsburg, Holyoke, New Hartford and In
termediate stations 7:50 a. m. and 4:00 p.
m. For Westvllte and Intermediate stations,'
5:oi 4. m.
For Farmington, New Hartford and points'
thia side 7:50, a. m., 12:04, 4:00, 5:57 p. uv
For Walerbiiry, via Cheshire, 8:43 u. in...'
12:15, 2:30, 5:10, 6:55 p. m. Sundays-9 a '
in., 8 p. m.
For Derby and Ansouia 6:05, 7:10, 8 00.
9:33. 9:45 a. m., 12:17 noon, 1:10, 2:30 3-57
(Derby Junction), 4:40, 5:22. :55, 7:40.
10:00, 11:30 p. m. Sndays-8:25 a. m., 3:30
6:35, 8:40 p. m.
For Waterbury-6:10, 7:10, 8:00, 0:45 a
m., 12:17, 2:30, 5:25, 7:40, 11:30 p. m. Sun
days 8:25 a. ra.. 6:35 p. m. .
For Winsted-7:10, 9:45 a. m.; 2:30, 7:40
p. m. Sundays 8:25 a. m:, 6:35 p. in.
For Albany, Buffalo, Detroit, Cincinnati,
St. Louis, Chicago and the West via State
Line 9:33 a. in. ;
For Litchfield and points on Lltohfield
branch 9:33 a. m. and 3:57 p. m. via Derby
Express Trains. xTocal Express.
C. T. HEMPSTEAD,
Oneral Passenser Agent.
New Haven Steamboat LinV
For New York the South and West.
Steamer Chester V Ciiapin
IN COMMISSION. ; , ,
Leaves New Haven 2.15 a. m. dally except
Mondays; due New York 7.00 a. m.
Passengers are privileged to board steamer
at New Haven at any time after 10.00 p. m.
From New York steamer leaves 4.30 p. m.
dally except Sundays; due New Haven 9.00
Steamer arrives at and departs from Bells
Dock, New Haven, and Pier 25 E. R., foot
of Peck Blip, New York.
For tickets and staterooms appir at tin
ofiice on Belie Dock, also at Bishop & Co.'s.
703-705 Chape! Street, or at Purser's ptlic
W. EL MORGAN, Agent, Belle Dock.
: . New Haven.
New Haven Transportation Co.
DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY.
Steamer JOliiS M. aXAtiiiv, Capuin Mc.
Allister, leaves New ttuven tcout stariu
Pier, foot of Brown Street, at lu.15 p. in.,
Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Steauacc
ERASTUS CURNINti, Captain Thompson,
Moudays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Tha
STAR1N leaves New York from Pier 13
North River, at 9 p. m. Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays;tue ERA ST US CORNINU
Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Far
75 cents; Excursion Tickets $1.25. Stat.
Tickets and staterooms for sale at J. B,
Judson's, 850 Chapel Street; Peck & Bish
op's, 703 Chapel Street. Free stage leaes
the depot on arrival of Hartjqrd train aud
from corner of Chapel and Church Streets
every half hour, commencing at 8.30 p. m.
Through freight rates given and bills of
lading to all points West, South, and South
west. C. H. FISHER, Agent.
Order your freight via Starln Line.
i. "DTTTT A TYBTDITT k
ttiH TimTm T nnhnrri.
ki urm iajj n ut i in ,v
,78I Chapel Street,
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
Best Set cf Teetli on Rubsar
There can be NO better made, no matter
how much is paid elsewhere.
These living at a distance can come Id
the morulng and weur their new teeth
home the same day.
L. D. MONKS D. D. S
Oibue open from 9 a. m. to 6 p. in. 13
Itrtcrinai ttnd Onlv tSftnulnn.
SAFE. A v r"ra,'1- Ledle,ukUn;ttUf
j a mv Tthtwo. XkIco no other. Ueffuii
) DaDfceron SnbMtltationK and lmlte
(Jnniu Buy of jonr llrontst, or Rnd 4. i
ump tor Prt-leu1nra, Tetlm4t4
Md "Keller far Ladle, ft Utter, 4t ru
turnMnU. 10.000 T-ai! moo !!-. gtUbff
VMlttoa tiU aftr- Uadln &qsM, PHiIA4 f-te
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