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NEW, HAVEN M0BN1NG JO'IJEKAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY. MAKCH 8. 1904.
tofcfcoil wticck faffeta 4 rand e OU1S10C Silks it 69c yard j worth $1.00 i See window isplay and visit he counter for 4 . i ther styles. on will be harmed with e quality, the e styles and the alue. Checks in lack and white, nd blue and vhifeare oartic- ilarly desirable. TTMr n rT rin no Are coining very fine now. Also native Flounders, ,Eels, Cod, Haddock, Halibut, Sea Trout, Frostfish, Scallops, Smelts, Lobsters, Long an Bound Clams. Fresh every day. . Oysters received daily. Half-shell Oysters a specialty. Baking Clams, Live Bait, Fresh and "Salt Herrings, Salt Mackerel, Smoked Salmon and Halibut, Smoked Bloaters, Finnan lladdies, etc. W. H. Wilson & Son, Two TAtenhrtnes. 24 n E L. WASHBURN 4 CO OPTICIANS. OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT is well stocked with spectacles and 3 eyeglasses of every description, in gold, silver, shell and steel. 4 Our work in mounting OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS A and lenses requiring special frames and setting is well known to our j many patrons both in and out of the city, and with radioal changes !j recently made in our mechanical department, we are better equipped j than ever to do this work promptly and well. j Speeial lenses are ground to order and frames adjusted to fit the 4 face by expert workmen of long experience. Everything Sn this line 1 furnished by us is the best, and guaranteed. j Repairing promptly and neatly executed. No charge for adjusting, if Mail orders given careful attention. S 84 Church St. and 61-63 Center St. jj NEW HAVEN. FURNITURE .. No better time than now to have your furniture repaired, revarnished, rubbed down, polished, upholstered or renovated in any way needed. We will call, give es timate of cost, put in the works at once, and deliver when done or when you are ready, ' " Alt upholstery goods in stock, patterns of which are run out, or which we are not going to duplicate, will be sold at less than cost. ' - BOWDITCH FURNITURE CO., '! , 100--106 Orange Street. E PAIRING Lenten Specials. WHOLE CODFISH with the old fashioned flavor but without skin or bones. .12 the lb, SALT MACKEREL Large, fat, juicy ones in 8 lb. kits. Per kit fl.35 CROMARTY BLOATERS, big fellows, the finest procur able. 5c each. CANNED , LOBSTER pack ed in Nova Scotia and one that can be depended upon. 1 lb. tin .45. 1-2 lb. tin .25 STEAK SALMON the finest ever packed. Each tin a complete salmon steak. Per tin .28 JOHNSON & BROTHER, 411-413 State St, . Cor. Court. DIED IN KILLINGWORTH. C. G. Redfleld. Postmaster, Judge of Probate and Town Clerk. The town of Killingworth lost a. re spected and valuable citizen yesterday in the death of Charles G. Redfleld, who died at her home of pneumonia after a week's illness, aged forty-nine years. The deceased was postmaster of the town and had held that position since the death of his father, ten or fifteen years ago. His father was postmaster before him. He was also judge of pro bate and town clerk, both of which offi ces he had held for the last two years. He was a widower and leaves two chil dren, a boy, aged fifteen, and a girl, aged seven. He leaves two brothers in New Haven, H. Redfleld of 171 Norton, street, and W. F. Redfleld, who is book keeper for S. E. Dibble, the stove and furnace dealer and master plumber. The funeral services will take place to-morrow (Wednesday) at 1 p. m. CITY TEAR BOOK CONTRACT. The contract for the city year book for 1903 in which all the department re ports for that year are recorded was awarded yesterday by Controller Rowe to the Mac Printing company. That concern's bid was to do the work for $1, 497, provided the book did not exceed 600 pages. An increase of 10 per cent. on the rate per page for all pages over I 600 is specified. The other bidder, the Dorman Lithographing company, of fered to do the work for $1,650.25, with a rebate or advance of $1.66 for each page under 600 or over it. MR. BARNETT SUCCEEDS MR. FAY. Walter Fay, who was recalled to New Haven temporarily to take his old posi tion in the local office of the Associated ' Press, will return to his more responsi ble duties in New York" to-morrow. He is succeeded by Paul Barnett, who took vzi his duties last night. tt hit mrnrn t LATEST FAIR HAYEH NEWS EAST PEARL STREET CHUKCH SECURES SEW OROASIST. William E Bruwi tier the Cbarch Bsgtnnlug May lat-Jamas JleGoverB Goes o M. Peter', Hartford fr"tr meu's WbLt To-night Other Jloles. Lovers o" church music of this sec tion will be pleased to learn that Profes sor William E. Brown has been se cured to serve as organist and choir master of the East Pearl street iL E. church for another year commencing May 1. Mr. Brown is one of the wail known music masters of the city, and is the author of many anthems, songs and duets. He studied harmony and theory with Professor Charles S. Elliott of New York, formerly prominent in New Haven music circles, and organ with Professor N. K. Ferris of Stamford. For nine years Mr. Brown was organist and choirmaster at the First Congregational church In Stamford and for four years at the First Presbyterian church in that city. At the present time Mr. Brown is instructor in music at the State Normal schools here, and in New Britain and is also supervisor of music in three of the city schools Dwlght, Orchard and Roger Sherman and In the model schools In New Britain. The choir he now has charge of at the East Pearl street M. E. church is attracting much attention, both for the innovation of having vestments in a Methodist church and for the excellent music rendered each week. The services of this vested choir are the re sult of energetic and enthusiastic work on their part and on the part of Mr. Brown and his being secured for anoth er year means much to the church. The personnel of the quartette, which is composed of Mrs. Llda M. Clark, so prano; Miss Mildred Richards, contral to; Harwood I. Turner, tenor, and Har old L. Mix will remain unchanged. The work of this quartette during the past year has been excellent, both in solo and quartette work, and with the chorus of thirty-five young people of the church the music at East Pearl street for the coming church year promises to be of a first clas3 nature and will no doubt ap preciated by the church going public. The music committee is composed of F. M. Crawford, F. J. Mansfield and Charles Hamilton. James McGoverni who has just re signed as organist at Pilgrim church to take a similar position at St, Peter's church, Hartford, will give an organ re cital at Pilgrim church Tuesday morn ing, March 15. Mr. McGovern will be assisted by Mrs. Hetty Bradley-Kelly of Hartford, Miss M. L. Maley, so prano soloist of pilgrim church, and Charles Williams, baritone soloist of Center church. The recital and concert will be held .under the management of the ladies social guild of the church. The Fair Haven East Are companies will hold one of their populan whists to morrow evening. Kirke & Driscojl are making prepa rations to resume the dredging of the channel in Quinnipiac river. Their dredger has been idle since the middle of December. As the river and harbor are now practically free of ice and the temperature is higher, the firm has de cided that they can now carry the work to completion. They will dredge from the spot where the steam scoop is now located through the Grand avenue bridge. ' . . - Quinnipiac Hose, Hook and Ladder Companies will hold their regular meet ing this evening and a full attendance is hoped for as arrangements for the celebration of the acquisition of a com bination carriage by the department will be ui.der consideration, Mrs. Wilfred Thompson of Pine street fell on the ice on Satuiday breaking her arm just above the wrist. H. Ia Foon the new organist at Pil grim church, presided Sunday for the first time. He comes to Pilgrim church from Trinity M. E. church. WALllfiGFORV. Yesterday's rain washed away all the snow remaining and disposed of some of the ice. There was water every where. The streams and rivers were rising fast last evening. North Cherry street last evening resembled a good sized river and cellars all along the line were flooded. J. W. Lane and H. B. Sherman had to remove the horses from their barn as the water was about two feet deep on the barn floor. Over two feet of water was in J. W. Lane's cel lar at 8 o'clock and still rising. Collector Hodgkinson is sending out the town tax bills, due April 1, to out of town property owners. The first batch was sent out last Friday night and Saturday cheeks for the amount of bill was received, one from New Jer sey and one from Meriden. If sohie of the local property owners were as prompt it would be easier for the col lector and better for the town. ,,. Miss Indiana Thomas of Meriden will lecture before the' Woman's club this afternoon at 4 o'clock in the publio li brary; subject, "History of Viols." Miss Belle Chandler, one of the teachers at the Whittlesey avenue school, is ill at her home. Miss Dono van of No. 5 takes Miss Chandler's place and Miss Lynch, a substitute teacher, is in charge of room 5. Mr. and Mrs. William Heaton of Washington street have a baby boy that arrived yesterday. Charles and Eugene Ahearn, trick bi cyclists, who went away with the "How Old Is Ann" company, have returned home. The company gave Up business at Fall River, Mass. Ninety-one tramps were lodged here last week. Unclaimed letters in the postoffice yesterday morning were Henry Chur chill. Miss A. F. Meskill. Miss Caroline Harwood left here yes terday for Chicopee, Mass. Supervisor Cartwright is ill with the grip. Miss Maude Beaudoin left for New York on Sunday. The vital statistics for February show seventeen births, two marriages and twelve deaths. The annual meeting of the Biggins Rodgers company was held yesterday afternoon. The directors elected were H. K. Biggins. H. B. Hall, 0. E. Pow ers, E. T, Carter, F, W. Miner. The officers elected were: President, H. E. Biggins; secretary. H. B. Hall; treas urer, F. W. Miner. "The Missouri Girl" will be the at traction at the opera, bouse this even ing. The press speaks well for the play and the company. What was left of Silk street by the Jlast heavy rain will probably go down into the lake by this flood. The triangle between the depot and Colony street was a very pretty little lake last evening and if it could so con tinue would be an improvement on the usual condition. A few gondolas, swans and perhaps a few ducks would be all right TO HOLD OVER. Aldermen-at-Large to Hold Office Un til 1905. The last roster of the board of al dermen, compiled by City Clerk Norris after giving the names of the six alder- men-at-large, is followed by the words "Terms expire June 1, 1904." As a matter of fact several of the six men who now hold office were of the tame opinion and had begun to make plans for the conduct of a new canvass. The aldermen-at-large who preceded them served 'or one year, and the impres sion was pretty general that six new aldermen-at-large were to be voted for at the coming election, especiaiy as it was given official sanction on the city roster. As a mater of fact the charter says: "On the third Tuesday of April, 1903, and on the third Tuesday of every April in every second year thereafter, the freemen of said city shall elect by bal lot from among their number, as pre scribed by law, a mayor and six alder men-at-large, who shall hold office for the term of two years from and af ter the first week day in June next suc ceeding his election.": The terms of Aldermen J. R. Max well, Patrick McGuinness, James P. B. Ricketts, Henry F. Hosley, W. H Minor and Thomas Chadwick will therefore expire on June 1 1905. The only aldermen to be elected at the April election this year will be those in the odd numbered wards. YALE DIETERS HAPPY. Their Food Experimenting Over To Go to St. Louis. Word was received yesterday by the detachment from the surgeon general in Washington, stating that the squad of soldiers who have been on special diet tests at Yale will be sept the lat ter part of this week to the St. Louis exposition and represent the medical corps of the army there for eight months. This trip for the men comes as a reward for what the men have done in this city. , The dieters are also gradually work ing back to the kind of food they were on before they started on the "cereal" menu. Meat is included and accord ing to tha soldiers they are getting three square meals a day." This change- in the test wai started a few days ago. BATCHELDER CONVALESCENT. Famous Yale Guard to Leave Infirmary. The condition of Harry S. Batchelder, the Yale football guard, who is at the college infirmary on Prospect street, was much better yesterday.- j He will soon resume his duties in the law school. His parents have gone back to their home in Waterbury. . v FORM CENTRAL ORGANIZATION. Foresters of America Hold Important Meeting." Court Farnam No. 31, F. of A., held its regular meeting last evening in the Insurance building. Three candidates were initiated and five applications were received. Court Farnam entertained represent atives from all the courts in the city, forming a central association to prop agate the order and promote increase in membership and sociability. Officers were elected as follows: President Frank T. Lawn. Secretary Edward Purcell. Lecturer Bernard B. Fahy. Sub-chief ranger Frank Kinstrey. After the business a social hour was enjoyed. Speeches and recitations were given and refreshments were served. RISING SUN CIRCLE. ' Rising Sun circle No. 87, Companions of the Forest, met In its hall in the In surance building last evening. Four new members were initiated and four applications for membership were re ceived. At its next meeting, March 21, the cir cle will have a social and refreshments will be served. ' . VARIOUS ITEMS. Miss Jessie Ottarson of West Haven gave a theater party Saturday after noon at the Hyperioh in celebration of her eighteenth birthday. Mrs. Sadie Warren Redfleld of Clinton was called to Fanwood, N. J., last Sat urday on account of the death of a rel ative. Miss Lucilia Beach is the guest of Mrs. A. J. Kennedy of Main street, West Haven. Miss Beach expects to return to Calais, Me., the last of this month. Police Officer Smith of Waterbury is visiting Nelson Blakeslee of Whalley avenue. P. McCarthy of West Haven is at the New Haven hospital for treatment. The Rev. J. Frederick Sexton, rector of St. James' Episcopal church, West Ville, is quite ill at his home on Whal ley avenue. On account of his illness he was unable to conduct services in the church last evening. John Washburn, a member of the choir of the church and a junior In Yale university, conducted the services and read the lessons. Mr. Sexton is under the care of Dr. Marsh. The late Mrs. Ann Sophia Farnam, who died Sunday evening at her home on Hillhouse avenue, was a beneficiary under the will of her husband, Henry Farnam, of the homestead and lot on Hillhouse avenue and of lot 320 front in Whitney avenue. Now that she has died, her son,' Professor Henry W. Far nam, becomes possessor of the property for his life's use and at his death it will go to Yale university under pro visions of Henry Farnam's will. MOUNTAINS 3.000,000 YEARS OLD. Geologist Takes Known Facts of Oldest Part of California for Estimate. University of California, March 7. A bulletin just issued by Andrew C. Law son, professor of geology in the Uni versity of California, on the "geomor- CALIFORNIA OLIVE OIL I while perhaps not calculated to revolutionize the general taste, in table Oil is nevertheless worthy of the notice of those having a penchant toward the inves tigation of comparatively new products. When first offered, the Producers placed upon California Oil a price that was almost prohibitive, with the result that its introduction was handicapped at the start Now, most of the Growers having discov ered that it can never command any more price than Foreign Oils, are putting it out at its real market value and it is accord ingly receiving some little consideration from the public. One thing about California OH in general is certain it is pure. The Oil we sell is shipped direct to us irom trie vinevard of a former New Haven man, Mr. E. E. Goodrich of Santa Clara County, California, under his "ElQuito" brand, which mark most of our patrons have long been familiar with In connection with Table Claret EL QUITO OLIVE OIL. B0TIL1 CASE In so-called quarts (6 to gal.) $ .80 $ 9.00 In so-called pints (12 to gal.) .50 10.00 Sole Agents tor Connecticut: DEATHS. BLAKK In this city Mareli 5, 1904, Frances Thompson Babcook, widow of Dr. Eli Whitney Blake, and eldest daughter of Ihe late Sidney Babcoek, In the 82d year of her aire. Funeral services will be held at Grove Hall, 83 Grove street, Tuesday afternoon at half-past two o'clock. Friends are Invited to attend. ,s it THOMPSON-In this city, Mnrch 7. Ann Amelia, widow or Silas G. Thompson, in the 83d year of her age. Notice of funeral hereafter. m8 REDFIELD in Killingworth March 7, Charles G. Redfleld, ased 49 years. Funeral services at his late residence on Wednesday at 1 p. m. Relatives and friends Invited to attend. in8 2t FARNAM Entered into rest on Sunday, . March 6, 1904, Ann Sophia Whitman, wid ow of the late Henry Farnam, in her 88th year. Funeral services at her late residence, No. 43 Hillhouse avenue, on -Wednesday, March 9. at hnlf-past two o'clock. Kindiy omit flowers. m82t MASON Id this city March 6, 1904, Her bert Mason, aged 53 years. Funeral services will be held at No, 14 Col lege street on Tuesday afternoon at half past two o'clock. Friends are invited to attend. m7 3t MINIATURE ALMANAC. MARCH 8. Sun Rises, 6:15 Moon Rises 1 Hieh Water SuuSets, 5:50 10:17 4:31p.m. MARINE LIST. gjllllPORT OF NEW HAVENj ARRIVED SeUj Amelia, Downer. N. Y. Sell licllyse, Smith, N. Y. CLEARED. Seh Josle R. Burt, Burt, N. Y. Sch Job H. Jackson, Williams, Norfolk. Seh Annie F. Conlin. Baker, Norfolk. Sell Quetny (Br.) Perry, N. Y. Sett Claroia, (nr.) mcijean, . i. Sch Wenona (Br.), Ennis, N. Y. Sch Emily, Clark, Providence. AUCTION. R. B. MAIXORY, auctioneer, sells at 143 Orange, Tuesday 10 a. m. upright piano, parlor suit, secretary, couch, china closet, sideboards, dining tables, Morris chairs, rockers, chiffoniers, bureaus, washstand, iron bedsteads, sewing machine, ranees, carpets, tug oilcloth, etC; m81tp phogeny of the upper Kern basin," dis closes interesting facts as to- the geo logical formation of this region and gives also an estimate of the time nec essary for these changes to have taken place. Incidentally the age of the Sierra Ne vada Mountains, the oldest part of Cali fornia, may be calculated from Profes sor Lawson's conclusions. - According to his estimates, nearly 3,000,000 years have elapsed since the beginning of the quaternary time, when the first great uplift took place and raised that part of the monutain range about 2,600 feet. Professor Lawson then divides quater nary time into two periods, that of the evolution of the high valleys, following this upheaval and that of the cutting of the present canyon system of the Sierra Nevadas, which followed a sec ond and greater upheaval. NO $7,000,000 BOND ISSUE. Contemplated at Present by the Consol idated Road. In regard to the reported coming is sue of $7,000,000 in bonds by the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad company in addition to the $10,000,000 of debentures to be issued to take up the $5,000,000 of stock of the Fair Haven & Westville Railroad company, President Mellen said yesterday: "The sugges tion of a $7,000,000 issue of bonds prob ably grows out of the application for an amendment to the charter of, the Providence Terminal company and the contemplated improvements there which are yet only tentative, and have not yet been definitely determined upon, the surveys of which have not yet be.en completed, and when the work, is start ed it will occupy several years in its prosecution. There is no occasion to raise any money at the present time in connection therewith, nor will they be New Haven bonds when issued." THE W. H, SMAfefcO 1 UNDERTAKERS, I I No. 1096 Chapel Street 1 L-Tsrfe fix's ;hurch ST. HOUSE A fifteen-rocm house recently moclerr. ized hardwood floors,, new plumbin throughout, - etc., etc. Good stable Very central, desirable locauoo. WILLIAM STREET S5C A large house ofttwelve rooms, arranged for one family or for sub-renting;. All lm-f; provements. O'Jiet, pleasant street nearr center ana aown-town lactones. BISHOP STREET $35 in excellent one-iawuy nuuc v room e, with furnace and all improve-; ment s. Is in excellent repair and vacant Call for key and look it over. SLYVAN AVENUE A house of ten rooms with furnace and all improvements. Has a large deep yard and stable at rear. Would rent without stable if preferred. FOR BENT. LOWER part of 210 Orchard street, with all modern improvements, heat includ ed ff2 tf TO LET MOST prominent, desirable, accessible suite of four connecting offices In the city. THE FORD COMPANY, Chapel, corner of State street. m7 lm FOR BENT. EOOM and oower. Suitable for iron or wood working, or in fact any kind of mu ufacturipg business. THE ELM CITY LUMBER CO., Water street, foot of Olive. J2 tf BUILDING LOTS J ALL PARTS OF THE CITY. $5.00 down and $5.00 monthly will purchase a lot on Derby Ave., Winchester Ave., Washington Ave., Congress Ave., State Street, Newhall Street. Starr Street. Bassett Street. Harriet St, or a Morris Cove shore lot BUT OF THE OWNER. EDWARD M. CLARK. 39 Church Street Gardner Morse 4 Son., Real Fire Estate and Insurance. 851 CHAPEL STREET ! f5tf FOR SALE FOR RENT Farm at South End. An excel lent view of Long Island Sound. House and barns in good condi tion. Chas. H. Webb, ' 850 CHAPEL STREET. FOR RENT. Whole bouse, ten rooms, 815 Howard avenue. , Whole house, nine rooms, 32 Pearl street. Whole bouse, ten rooms, 43 Whalley avenue. Flat,, six rooms, 70 Edgewood avenue. All 'n good repair, and first-class rents. W. D. JUDSON. Room 402. B02 CHAPEL STREET., We make a specialty of Renting and Caring for Property. Will make better returns from your property than any other agent or make no charge. MONET TO LOAN IN BUMS TO SUIT. L. G. HOADLEY, 87 Orange Street. ' Office Open EJvenlnsj. For Sale. . . . . A very desirable centra! house, not more than five minutes walk from post office, in first class condition. Suitable for physician or dentist: : : : : : J. DPUNDERFORD, 116 CHURCH STREET. FOR RENT. Stores. Offices. Lofts with power. Central lo cation. Modern equip ment. BENJ. R. ENGLISH, 132 ORANGE STREET. FOR SALE, THE residence of WILBUR P. DAY. No. S10 XUlili BTKKKX; Uaa 15 rooms, hot air and ill convenience. Located near Vale University. Fossesnlon given October Brst, or earlier If necessary. For inspec tion Hermit apply to GEO. W. OSBOHN. Boom 29, 82 Church Btceet Jy30tt LONDON AND LANCASHIRE FLRK INSURANCE CO. OF LIVERPOOL, ENGLAND. New York, February 15,.10O4. THE JOHN T. SLOAN CO., New Haven, Conn, Gentlemen: Before we were fully informed re specting the extent of our losses in the recent conflagration at Baltimore, we gave instructions to our Branch Man iiger to pay all losses, without discount, as fast as settlements were made. We also placed within his discretion to make advance payments upon claims in process of adjustment, this being our usual course In cases of conflagration. We are happy to say that after a personal review of the scene of the con flagration, we estimate our losses to be comfortably under 30O,O0O. ou mav also be interested In the fact that to meet these losses, it will , not be necessary for us to disturb any Investment of fhe company, either here or abroad, our enrrent funds being en tirely sufficient for our needs. Tours truly, A. G. SI'ILWAINE. Manager. Ob nt a wr for oaca lnjertioa: t ocata a wora (or a full wook, WANTED. LNVlvMXm, P. O. y,ox ire, city tnbSt WANTED. SITUATION by an experienced girl to do general housework. li JKFi'KUSuN ST.. f fi'r. mltn WANTED, At,M,;Sm(?N ,,,y, refiued- "pablc i f ,rnirh"Uy fly as lousekevuer. Lai offl" "celltut references. K., Courier W 1 VTC r. T.h ATI0N lr a youns man to work on automatic paper box uiacniue; also under stands tube-work machine and flour box machine; makes his own tools; expeiU-me, b years. Address KXl'EKItNCiU this oi-"ce- mSltp WANTED. HOUSE for rent on before April 1, centra! rnA'&n,',8uitabl fOT Physician. Address i)U( rua, t5 iladlson street, Brooklyn, mi3tn WANTED. IMMEDIATELY cooks, houaeworkers and ?..? ood situations. MRS. BABB, lJo Court street. ni4 7t WANTED, LAUNDRY work to do at home. - 'rfn'- 9 H1XH PLACE. Good ref m2 7tp WANTED. rledm?.D-i S; Amj "Me-bodled, onmar citizen fbw,e.e5 'J18 8seB o( 21 and sneak ?itemSerat? h&blta wl speak, read aud write Knelisb. For In. M'fflS'rW' RECRUITING OFFIO. SV?Mli'78-KELIABLE EMPLOYMENT S S.CH,Am STREET. Estab iisuea m years. Largest, best in the t Bert ma!e aa4 female helMorn Ja ill - klDd8 "rk. Sent anywhere. n28 tf Sisrnberg's Employment kum. AcoLyt?S I.k,.n t0. flr-class help, city ot mi ? Zl. L,good 1onJ Come, soo , ue. Bir dealings. Geiman SDoken Oui . evenings. 61 COURT ST Tel .1421-1 .. EMPLOYMENT AGENCY, k ' Sl A GLADWIN'S, 102 Orangegtrcot SSe? "m SL The ?.est hel- ai tif best Ho0fi"S?situat'on3 c"y or Country. ouiigaa" m- t0 6 m- 3m? furSest. Most Reliable Employ. 14(11 19 ni " ,. vuurcu, ieiepnotie ffil.Btlp "PPea anyone, anywhere, l?.,.f Is' t(es, restaurants, shops, cont tractors and private families.' Men, worn ! ? g rls always wanted. 'Head Country posltions n hd StttscjeXIattJCoits. . nycciaity. jya tf Patent Btovo Brick an Cheap t. , MASSAGE. lIaSrStEEnWlli F.eolel1 het massae par iw ai? Hi. CJjwell avenue on Thursday. PCct0bAn2 Removed from Malley bullS Koi.i" aal ,trea.tment for rheumatism, n? u Slx treatments five dollars. Take Dlxwell avenue car to Charles street WOMEN'S EXCHANGE. i1eLnoflfnir.adU0LEfperanza c??ee for the - ivuijiKiiui, it wiii tw servo! j LU u. m3 ;tp FOR SALE-1,000 set Patent Htove JJrlcK; every set warranted one year. Orders re. eelved !B3 STAl'K STRBKT. Massaffo. MRSl BUSH, 281 Crown Street. MngnetH .uuoenfiv. vuice treatment irom z p. no. Morning by appointment; also treatment at patients' resldeoee. apll Patent Stove tirlck flt aey atovs. FOR SALE. Kesristered Scotch eolHo nnn. , ; x r pes.' Extra specimens; finely marked; from prize stock. " Call and see them. 273 Norton St. COMMITTEE ON SEWERS, The Committee on Sewers will meet In Rooms 10 and 11. Cltv Hall Ttiupxrinv March 10, 1004, at 8 p. m., when- the pe titions for a sewer In Hine place; for a sewer In Peek street, between Ferry and Lombard streets; for a sewer In Rowe street between Ferry and Lombard streets: for a sewer In Beach street, between Mill R1vei and East streets; for a sewer In West street, ueiween tnim street ana Washington ave nue; for a sewer in Frank street, between Eddy street and Boulevard, and for a sewer in Grafton street, between' Clinton avenue aud Ferry street will be considered. AU persons Interested are notified to be ni-ea- ent and be heard thereon without 'further notice. Per order, THOMAS C. BRACKEN. ' Chairman. ' Attest: THOMAS C. MORAN, m7 8t Assistant City Clerk. Masai CATARRH Five" rissm In all its stages. & -i0". Ely's Cream BaWEj cleanses, soothes and heals the diseased membrane, j. inrcs catarrh and drives away cold in the head Quickly. Cream Balm is placed into the nostrils, spreads over the membrane and is absorbed. Relief is Im mediate and a cure follows. It is not drying-doea not produce sneezing. Large Size, 50 cents at Drug, gists or by mail; Trial Size, 10 cents. i ELY BROTHERS. Warren StrecVXew York o ja. & a? o ii i a. . Bn a Tii8 Kind Von Have Always Sstntt Signature Of