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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, October 02, 1905, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1905-10-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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Absolutely Pure
MS. s
A Cream of Tartar Powder
free from alum or phos
phatic acid
Statement From Supporter That He
Will Seek to Hend Republican Ticket
In 1006 October Election Keeps Sec
retary of State Busy.
Hartford, Sept. 29. The most Impor
tant political fact that has come to the
jurface during the week at the state
capitol is a statement from one of the
leading Paige supporters in Hartford
county to the effect that the senator
Jrom Bridgeport will be a candidate
for governor in the republican state
(convention in 1906, contesting the 'honor'
with Lieutenant-Governor K. S. Wood
ruff of New( Haven. The statement is
from a. source that' makes its utter
ances one of, more than superficial
Value. It can be relied upon as indi
cating the actual opinion of the sup
porters of Senator Paige. There was a
well defined feeling at the end of the
general assembly's work in July that
Senator Paige would be made the can
flidate of the republican party for the
office of chief executive next year, and
nothing has happened since that would
controvert that idea. The . Hartford
county authority for the statement,
that he will be the candidate is inti
mately identified with the Paige forces,
and can speak with exceptional knowl
edge, of the situation. Senator Paige
has been out of the state much of the
time since' the adjournment, being in
the mountain resorts, and it is more
probable that he will :ross the
Atlantic on business this week. ' He
was greatly exhausted through the last
month of the session, and, needed the
summer's rest that has come to him.
His candidacy for the governorship is
the natural outgrowth of last winter's
events. Long before the middle of the
session was reached his name was as
sociated on all sides with the highest
office in the state. The senator's popu
larity and leadership "was of a com
manding character, and his personal
ability was unquestioned. The republi
can leaders lh the state are on his side
and the rank and file of the party re
gard him with favor as he has risen
from the old home lh Sherman step by
step to high place in politics and pro- j
fessional life, which he now holds. !
From the day that he entered General I
Russell's, military school in New Ha
ven in 1872 his advancement has been
Steady, and deserved.
The secretary of state has sent out
three hundred thousand official envel
opes for" the October elections, which
take place' next Monday, and forty
thousand for the special congressional
election in the Third district. In the
few towns In the state in which the an
nual town e.ections will not take plac?,
Monday, preparations have been made
for voting on the constitutional amend
ments nov. before the people and or. the
fKe test bock question. In Ilar:ford
tbe 'town -ejection will not ooj ie until
lAprll. Bin the whole ma? h'.n'ry of a
State tier-lion has been set up fir xct
ng m '." rmendments. TV. ' as iu
t-.e city to i large outlay.
Representative F. L. Huntington, oi
Meriden, who was on the incorporations
committee during the session, has been
elected treasurer of the Kelsey-Psase
company of that city. He made m ad
mirable impression in the legislature',
and is an active republican in the city !
"which he reresents. Lx -Governor
Chamberlain is to have ne v honors
heaped upon his shoulders by the peo
ple of that 'city, as the new distinction
that Is in store for him wt'l be con
curred in without regard to party lines.
H is to fee made the can!i.l:u. for
' centennial mayor oi the city, succeed
ing George S. Seeley. wh- is r.ow at
the head of the innnlclaa'i'.ty. The
election will take p!,.:e in io course
of a month or two anr! i? ex-siven.cr
will be most heart. iv installed in office
for the centennul of the Silver City,
crowned after his gubernatorial career
with municipal garlands- But there is
nothing out of place in the project.
The centennial year in Meriden, 1906,
will be one of widespread significance,
and it will be fitting that one of the
most eminent residents of the city shall
be the corporate head during the long
planned . for festivities. Governor
chamberlain will have . the munificent
co-operation of men like the Hon. H.
Wales Lines and John W. Coe in mak
ing the centennial year the most .inter
esting one in the city's history. Ex
Senator Lines is more than proving
his loyalty to Meriden by the work
which he Is putting into the new Town
and City hall there, which he is build
ing. The act authorizing the construc
tion of this' notable edifice had a stren
uous career through the legislature last
winter, but under the leadership of
Senator George E, Bicknell of Meriden
and Ex-Senator Lines it was carried
to a successful termination. With Gov
ernor Chamberlain at the head of the
city as mayor, and the new Town and
City hall completed, Meriden will have
a centennial that will mark an epoch
in the city's life. . ,
Representative Olcott F. King ot
South Windsor, who was clerk of the
committee;on military affairs, through
the session, and secretary o;,the Farm
ers' Alliance, will be"inarrled in St.
John's Church in East Hartford, Tues
day, October 3, to Miss Bertha B. Hay
den, daughter of the late H. R. Hay
den of that town, founder and editor
for twenty years of the New York
Weekly Underwriter. , Miss Hayden is
a graduate of Lasell 'and is a broght
figure in society circles.
The oldest eurvivof of the state sen
ate, John W. Stoughton of South Wind
sor, is 92 years old.,?, He was in ' the
senate before the civil-war1. His broth
er Lemuel Stoughton, who- ras in the
senate in 1S65 and 18S6, died two years
ago at the. advanced , age of 90. John
W. Stoughton is the father of John W.
Stoughton.who is contesting the consti
tutionality of the bill passed.at the last
session increasing the salaries of su
perior and supreme court Judges.
James B. Williams of Glastonbury, now
87 years' old, Is the senior survivor of
the house in this section of the state.
He was in the lower body -of the gen
eral assembly in , 1863. His colleagues
included the Hon 1. .iLuther Spencer
of Suffleld, father of President Charles
L. Spencer of the First National Bank
in that place; Colonel Dexter R.
Wright of New Haven, who' was then
a resident of Meriden, and Ex-Con
gressman Washington F. Willox of
Chester. Chauncey F- Cleveland, who
had been governor , of the ;Sta'te, was a
member from Hampton and speaker of
the house. Gerhor Cleveland, who was
elected chief magi!strate'-;lti .1842 and
1843, considered it a high honor to be
returned to the general assembly twen
ty years afterwards from his town,
The case is analogous to that of Gov
ernor Chamberlain, who is to be elect
ed mayor of his city Jit a few weeks.
Judge Lynde Harrison of New Haven
was clerk of the house, and Judge El
mer of Middletown, assistant clerk.
during Mr. Williams' year in the leg
islature. Mr. Williams has been one of
Connecticut's most distinguished in
dustrial captains, founding in 1840 the
great manufacturing company that
bears his name. He is how so far along
in life that the business ha been turned
over to the management of his sons.
Captain E. E. Marvin, clerk of the
United States courtSy District of Con'
neeticut,. who was ihentioned in the
Journal and Courier's Hartford corres
pondence not long ago as one of the
distinguished veterans in this state,
writes as follows concerning the sig
nalling of Lee's army advance: -
"I had no particular function in re
porting the advance of Lee's army by
Pope after the retreat of our army
from the battles of. the Pennlnsular,
except that I was sent out from Cul
peper, Va., to Thoroughfare Mountain,
in Madison County,, thirteen miles in
advance of the lines, with my own
company and Company (JI of Col.
eary's Buck-tail Pennsylvania Regi-
nent Infantry, to 'hold that summit
as a point of observation from which
reports could be had of any movement
of the enemy obvefir very wide circum
fersnce of country, at least 75 miles in
diameter 'from east, to West, bounded
by Gordonsville and Fredericksburgh
on the south and .by Stannardsville,
Culpeper and Little Washington on the
north, and that I held that position
from about the first of . August until
about the 15th of August against "all
comers, although our. position was sev
oral times assailed by different bands
of rebel calvary.
As far as any reporting was done, it
was done by a detachment of the u.
S. Army Signal Corps, who were guard
ed and defended by us under the com
mand and direction of a lieutenant of
'the Signal Corps whose name I think
wa's-Murphy. I think he or his corps
undoubtedly gave the first Intimation
to Pope and Washington of the ad
vance of Lee from Gordonsville across
the rolling hills between that point and
Orange court house, over which from
a different point, no less than seventy
batteries of rebel artillery were dis
tinctly observed by him and reported
more than twenty-five miles distant.
I may say that I remained In that
position with my command until after
the Signal Corps had left and until I
got word from Culpeper to fall back
when the rebel advance was well
abreast of my position, and I had to
make that retreat in the night-time and
take my1 company's baggage wagons
down- the mountain by hand route in
the dead of night, arriving along the
public square In .Culpeper after, midi
night and leaving early in the morning,
among the last, if not the very last, of
the tail-enders of that disastrous re
treat mismanaged by the unfortunate
gentleman whose headquarterswere al
ways in the saddle, never to be found
anywhere else.
Management Announces a Series of
Prize Cooking Contests.
The managers of the food and indus
trial exposition to be held from October
12 to October 21 are grdually announc
ing the features planned.
One that will interest to the largest
extent the housewives and good cooks
of this city and vicinity will be the
prizes to be offered for cooking. Cooks
will be given every opportunity to
prove their merit They can do their
work at home in their own kitchen, and
with their own utensils. Few rules will
govern the contest, and the competitors
will be given the widest lattitude in
the preparation of their exhibits.
Of course, professional cooks are to
be barred. The only necessary quali
fication for competitors is that they
are not to be professional bakers. One
of the days is to be set aside for the
girls of the cookins classes in Board-
man High school, and the article at
which they are to try their skill will
be- announced shortly.
Another feature lust announced is
that the management has decided to
engage the New York Ladle's' orches
tra. This celebrated organization will
give matinee and evening concerts that
are sure to prove one of the great at
tractions of the show.
It has been estimated by the manag
ers of the exposition that fully $5,000
worth of souvenirs and samples will be
distributed. The firms exhibiting are
liberal demonstrators, and expect to
put In the hands of everyone visiting
the exposition samples of their goods.
The Sulpho-Napthol company of Bos
ton has been engaged to attend to tha
saitary requirements of the show, and
will use its disinfectant to keep- the
atmosphere of the armory pure and
Thel manufacturers of the Cllquot
club brand of table beverages have
taken a large space. Other exhibitors
to sign last week were Armour & Co.
and the Weil Novelty company of this
city. The latter concern will make an
elaborate, display of photograph but
tons and souvenir postal cards.
Preparatory work is started.
C. W. Blakeslee & Sons, contractors,
who will make the big cut' improved
merits for the New Haven road, placed
a steam engine4and pile driver and
other machinery at , the Hamilton street
bridge-near Myrtle street Saturday aft
ernoon,. This-will be Used-, In th? shift
ing of :!. mains.'. and.. for other work for
the New Haven. Gas. Light: company..
The work t be done.' . for the ' Gas
Light company is merely a preliminary
to: the work on the . general rcut . and
points out the place where the railroad
will begin its vast Improvements. It
is said the first work will be the wid
ening of the cut at the Hamilton street
bridge and the building of the new
bridge at that point.
V. D'Urso, the well known and popu
lar tonsorlal artist is meeting with much
success in his new parlors at 115 Court
street, Music hall building. His estab7
lishment is handsomely fitted with ev
ery facility which goes to make a first
class barber shop. Mr. D'Urso has a
skilled workman as an assistant. He
also has elegant hot and cold baths,
which were fitted up at considerable
expense. He invites old mends ana
new to pay him a visit.
is one of the most powerful and econ
omical antiseptics known, it cleanses,
disinfects and heals inflammation of
the mucous membrane wherever locat
ed. This is the reason It so quickly
cures sore throat, sore eyes, sore
mouth, nasal and pelvic catarrh. To
disinfect the mouth and sweeten ths,
breath it has no equal. Paxtine is the
formula of a noted Boston physician.
All druggists sell.it.
H. V. Santry, real estate agent, has
sold for Mr. J. M. and Miss Katherine
Blair, the brick block of three houses
at Nos. B0, 62, and 64 Crown street to
Edward F. and Frederick C. Bishop.
The property has a frontage of about
eighty feet on .Crown street and is as
sessed for $31,170.
4 ,
1 n
, Si-f iiimii -iiiiimm mm i mm
Town Meeting To-Day The Nomina
tionsA Wedding Other Notes
Oct 1. The following nominations
were made by tha republicans Friday
night for town officers for the coming
year: Town clerk. James Lanyon;
tax collector, George W. Keeier; se
lectmen, R. H. Morgan, James II.
Skecke; board of relief. Charles Spauld
ing, Ernest A. Ives;, assessors, A. S.
Bennett. E. A. Atwater; grand jurors,
Edward Beebe, George Tyler, A. E.
Smith, Frank L. Rice; constables, Wil
liam Hermon, T. D. Munson, Welsley
Collins;- treasurer, E, R. Brown; regis
trar of voters, H. I Hine; auditor, A.
S. Bennett; tree warden R. H. Morgan.
The marriage of Miss Julia Lugs,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Lugg of Plantsville and Wesley Collins,
son of Harry Collins of Cheshire, took
place at the "bride's home at noon on
Wednesday, September 20. Rev. Mr.
Blythe of the Methodist church, offi
ciated. Miss Lugg was formerly em
ployed as bookkeeper and cashier at
Howe & Stetson's in New Haven. Mr.
Collins has been employed In the Ball
and Socket company. West Cheshire,
for a number of years, and has been a
prominent worker and officer of the
Odd Fellows' lodge; he also belongs to
the Cheshire Cornet band. The bride
wore a gown of white silk- Two rings
were used in the ceremony, After a
wedding dinner Mr. and Mrs. Collins
left for a short wedding trip through
the eastern part of Connecticut and
Massachusetts and on their return they
will begin housekeeping in their furn
ished rooms in R. Morgan's house on
Mapel avenue, Cheshire.
Rev. Mr. Penfleld and family have re
turned from their summer vacation at
Brookvale to their home in Brooklyn,
N. Y.
Last week Wednesday evening a I
wedding took place at the residence of j
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Barnes of
Mllldale when Miss ; Ruby Barnes and
Percy Hazard were -united in marriage
by the Rev. C. B, F. Pease of the
Plantsville Congregational church.
Only near relatives were present. Mr.
Hazard is a popular conductor on the
Cheshire and Mllldale trolley line. Af
ter a short wedding journey they will
-begin toouesokeeplng In the pleasant
rooms in the house- of W. C. Dailey,
Cheshire. ' ' "-' -
Considerable Interest is shown In the
new creamery "Cherrj" Lawn," recently
opened on the John Bishop place by R.
S. Andrews and O. L. Baldwin of Wa
ter'bury, with F. . A. Andrews of Bos
ton, Mass. manager Mr. Andrews
states there is good prospect for a lo
cal creamery here, all that is lacking is
a good supply of milk. -
Mr. Glynn and family have moved to
Meriden, and it is reported that Mr.
Allison will occupy the rent vacated.
Elmer Brooks has . sold the irvln Mix
farm to a Mr. FleliJ pf Waterbury.'who
expects to improve the place and main
tain a summer home. . '."
, Fred WUlett. has purchased three of
the lots on Grove street of J..H- Mans
field and W. R.. Alger.
John L. Foote celebrated his eighty
eighth birthday anniversary .a few days
since. He Is able (t0,; do some work
about, his home.
Invitations have been sent out for the
marriage of Miss Nellie T. Giblin and
Frank P. McHugh on Wednesday, Oc
tober 11, at 10 o'clock. ,A wedding,
breakfast reception will follow the cer
emony and will be attended by only the
Immediate relatives of the bride and
groom. j,; ,; . .
One improvement has .been made in
town in the Installment of the electric
lights on the streets, .and .the select
men are to be congratulated upon the
success attained by their efforts by
having our streets lighted so that one
can see their way about the center of
our Village In the evening. .
A Sad Bereavement.
A-large circle-of friends In this city
of Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Merwin will
learn with deep and sincere sympathy,
of the deatlof Ernest, aged twenty
seven, years, son and Mr. and, Mrs.
Merwin, who passed away yesterday at
the home of his parents in New York
city. He was a very promising young
man and much beloved. He was ill for
weeks with typhoid fever about a year
ago and never fully recovered- His last
Illness Was quite sudden. He was a
graduate of the Hill school at Potts
town, Pa., and had been associated
with his father In the large business
which his father has conducted for
many years n New York. The deceased
was a nephew of Edward P. Merwin,
formerly of this city, a banker and
broker of New York city.
Honors at Si Louis Exposition.
Old-time dairy methods produced a butter that wassometimes
goodmore often not. No uniform product was possible.
Twentieth Century creamery science gives the consumer
the perfect butter.
butter made no better butter is possible. The cream is pas
teurized that it may hold no harmful germ, and every care is
taken, from start to finish, that the butter may be uniform in
quality and always best. Indeed it is so good an air-tight and
odor-proof package is used to protect it, so as to bring all the
goodness from the creamery to you.
500,000 people in Connecticut are now eating Gold Medal
Butter. Are you one of them?
DILLON & DOUGLASS, New Haven and Hartford, Conn.
Reception to Rev. Charles G Smith
John Ci. Hard Celebrate Anniversary
lln. Bunnell's Funeral Other
There Is very little excitement over
the special election which occurs to-day
and the vote will undoubtedly be quite
light in the Fair Haven wards. The
town meeting is to consider proposed
amendments to the constitution regard
ing the election annually or biennially
of selectmen and local police; and for
the proposed use of voting machines
at elections. The voting places in this
part of the city , will be as follows:
Eleventh ward, 29.Wolcott street, cor
ner of Poplar street; Twelfth ward,
corner Grand avenue and Bright street:
Fourteenth ward, engine house, East
Grand avenue; Fifteenth ward, engine
house, Forbes avenue.
The Grand avenue Baptist church
and Congregation will this evening ten
der a reception to their pasior, Rev.
Charles G. Smith, and his family in the
chapel of the church, beginning at 7:30
o'clock. Mr. Smith became the pastor
of this church -in June, but it was
thought best to defer the church recep
tion until now, as so many people
were away in the summer. The recep
tion committee consists of Deacon N.
A Beebe, Mrs. Frederick L. Willis.Mrs.
S. J. Latta, and Deacon and Mrs.
George Sturgts. Deacon Beebe will
preside. Invitations have been extend
ed to the Fair Haven pastors and to
the Baptist pastors of the clty several
of whom are expected to make brief
addresses. A guest of the occasion will
be Rev. W. W. Weeks, D. D., pastor
of the Highland Baptist church, Spring
field, Mass. Dr. Weeks is a native of
Toronto, Canada, which is also Mr.
Smith's birthplace, and it was through
the former that Mr. Smith first preach
ed here and was afterward called to
the pastorate of the Grand avenue
Baptist church.' There will be vocal
and instrumental music. Among those,
taking part will be Miss D. Gertrude
Duel), Miss May Nflttleton, Miss Ruth
Wilson' and Mrs. Harry Goodyear.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank I. Hitchcock and
daughter Bertha of Bridgeport called
on relatives here yesterday. They for
merly resided ' In Fair Haven. Mr.
Hitchcock Is the manufacturer of the
celebrated Hitchcock gasolene engine
for , motor .boats. During the past sea
son he has Installed fifteen of these en
gines, Including several In this city. He
: has just completed for his own use the
boat E'!en S, 58-feet long, 15 feet beam,
5 feet draft, englned .with a 4-cyllnder
40-horse power engine. The boat has
capacity for about 1,000 bushels of oys
ters anilwlll be used on his oyster beds.
Th'y craft Is the fastest in the fleet of
gasolene oyster boats, has run from
Bridgeport to Greenport In six hours
and fifteen minute and from Execu
tion light to Penfleld reef In three hours
and fifteen minutes. Mr. Hitchcock has
just secured a patent for a hydrocarbon
engine. -. . . " .
Qulnnlplac conclave, Improved Order
of Heptasnphs, will meet Monday eve
ning at 8 o'clock at 25 Grand avenue.
One candidate is to be initiated by the
degree team. An oyster supper will be
served at the close of the meeting. All
members are Invited to be present;
John G. Hurd, the well known .news
dealer of East Pearl street, on Satur
day completed twenty-seven years in
the newspaper delivery business and
has received congratulations from
many friends. Mr. Hurd is obliging in
his business dealings and a popular citizen.-
- i
The funeral of Jane A. Russell, wife
of John M. Rowe, will be held at her
late residence, 457 Ferry street, this
afternoon at -2 o'clock. The deceased
was born in East Haven in 1837, and
wag a daughter of John Russell. She
had resided in Fair Haven most of her
life and was a member of Pilgrim
church. She leaves besides her husband
a son, Eugene H. Rowe and two sis
ters, Mrs. John O. Rowland and Mrs.
John D. Andrews.
The monthly meeting of the New Ha
ven union of King's Daughters will be
held in the Grand avenue Congrega
tlonal church Wednesday at 3 p. m.
The monthly meeting of the vestry of
Grace church will be held this evening.
Letter Carriers William Flynn and
James J. Halligan of station A resume
their duties torday after their vacation.
A parish social , will be held in the
parish house of Grace church Wednes
day from 8 to 10 pi m.
At the communion service held at the
East Pearl street M. E. church yester-
mm B..t 7i; n . jr i i'D Ji-y.nmT(TOTmn
,f .
i f 1 1
A special invoice of new suits opened Saturday
and shown for the first time this morning.
Broadcloths and new materials, styles that are
different in all the new Fall shades.
$25. to $75.
Large sizes a feature, of our stock of Suits and
Coats this Season. ' . ;
day morning eleven candidates' were re
ceived Into church membership. ; ; V
:The first meeting of the East Pearl
street Chautauqua circle for the begin
ning of study this season will be held
at the East Pearl street church this
evening. .t-V -
Issued from the United States Patent
Office, Tuesday, September 26, 1905, for
the State of Connecticut, furnished us
from the' office of Seymour & " EarIe,
solicitors of patents, 868 Chapel Street,
New Haven, Conp , . .
) A. E. Abetz, Ne w. Britain. ; Compass
leg and point ,
G. Archambeault, Waternury., -i Win
dow shade and curtain bracket. .. .k
N. W, Crandall, assignor by mesne
assignments, to Perkins - Corporation,
Hartford. Electric cut-out switch. ..
H. Dunn, Groton. Toy bank. ' -
W. I. Ferris, Stamford, , assignor to
L. E. Waterman Co. Sa'fetyrClip for
holding pens and pencils. ' - ' -J ,
W. W. Hallenbeck, Burville;. Trolley
pole and stand. ' , : '.
: E. Hill, Norwalk. ' Steam-engine
valve-gear. '"
H. G. Hotchkiss, New Haven; , , E. K.
Leffingwelll and H. B. Mtonhead, West
Haven. Stopper., 1
.-' C. G. Perkins, assignor to Perkins
Corporation, Hartford. Spring-adjusting
mechanism for electric switches.
- J. Petrello, Meriden. Equalizing de
vice for spring-motors. :. v ):
.. J. Sachs, assignor to Johns-Pratt Co.,
Hartford. Safety-fuse terminal. "'
J. Windrldge, assignor to Lyman-Gun
Sight Corporation, Middlefleld.. Sight
for firearms. i : I ' . ' ; .
Lifeless Body Found Hanging in Shop
in Northford.
f Northford, Sept. 30. Luther Dunklee,
aged eighty-two," a- resident of this
l-'place" for forty years, committed sui
clde this morning at his home' by imng.
ing. His lifeless body was found in the
shop, near his home,: where he had
worked for years, by his wile, a woman
nf nvor seventv vears. She is in a serl
ous Condition as a result of the Shock
caused by the discovery.
Mr. Dunkless had been very feeble of
late, and it Is believed his mind was af
fected. He came here from New York,
where he was. a cabinetmaker for many
years. . He set up a wagon shop here
and built wagons until his age com
pelled him to relinquish work. He
leaves, besides his widow, two sons and
two daughters. He lived with his wife
and son-in-law, Henry Allen.
"There goes, a man who believes -In
excessive drinking." "He doesn't' show
It." "Oh, he doesn't drink.'' "But why?"
"He sells it. Milwaukee Sentinel.
If the Baby la Cutting Teeth, be sura
and use that old and' well tried remedy,
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing ' Syrup, for
cnuaren teeming, it sootnes tne cnlld,
softens the Rums, allays all Dain. cures
wind colto and Is the best remedv for
diarrhoea Twenty-five cents a bottle.
District of New Haven, ss. Probate
iss E. R. Nichols
Private tuition for girls and young
women, individual instruction in Ma
thematics. Snecial two year course in
Literature, History and Languages,
Limited number of little elris. '
Lessons begin Thursilny, September 28.
Lesiions'noT v booking -' '
Studio, 53 Insurance Building
GoldUsh Globes, Fish Food, Water
riants, Canary Birds, not in full song
but young and healthy. Bird Cages,
Seeds of all kinds, Bird - Medicines,
uravei ana u-ravei raper. -t
'Fruit Specialties English 1 Hot
House Grapes, Alligator Pears, Califor
nia Grape Fruit, Colorado Melons.
Bverthing obtainable in Fruit. . .
The Mirror Fruit Store.
853 Chapel Street.
Stove Repairs
Coma to tu far repalra to you atom
Oar experience and acquaintance with
tha makea of atovea ffWea na tha a a.
vantage of filling- rou order.
" t
Of our .Fur Department this week.
England and France have demonstrat
ed that they are leaders in fashionins
We have secured the newest creations
shown, adopted to this market. Every
buyer appreciates the value of a well
made garment; we make them of
every description, up-to-date in style
and a little further advanced in ideas
than some of our competitors. Unlike
many others, we can say that we had
many year's experience In making thesa
goods, therefore no experiment. -
N. B. Friend E. ; Brooks the only-
member of the Brooks family of
furriers now in business in this
city is a member of this firm. i
Why is the Steinertone Pianoforte
Better tlian any Other on tha
Market? .
The advantage In inirchasinir a stein
ertone pianoforte does not Jm only ir
Liits simple mm 1 11 xL 11 uoiuuins everything-
mat 'Is' found In the most per
fect pianofortes or in tl tanarri
makea, but it represents a new era in
yiuuuLurLu ' uuiiumg ana Drings tho
pianoforte up to a state . of perfection
hitherto not represented . in all other
first class pianos. ,
Among the many qualities it posses
ses the most' essential are that It con
tains. , - Powerful Tone Capacities,
. . Murvctou Tone Coloring. j
. TJnrlvulctf Repetition of Action,
i: Ease' ot Touch, '
Delightful Feeling .Upon the Key
board. . -L
And, it is, in fact, the pianoforte?
These are reasons enough for anv
purchasor to choose the Steinertona
clanoforte. not. onlv becnusn it- i. o .
perior to all others,, but it is also sold
at the lowest factory prices.
A iarge assortment or grands of all
sizes and upright pianofortes can ba
seen at the factory warerooms, 106
Park streot. .
The Steinertone Company
.Warerooms and factory,, 106 Park
1 ; Street, New Haven, Conn.
Dental Rooms,
, Over Wm. Frank & Co'sj
8tore. '
Teeth Extracted Without
pnln n Specialty.
Jj. D. MONKS D D. S.
Souvenir Post Cards, largest
stock in City at
J. A. McKee's,
930 Chapel Street.
Choose your favorite if it
is not in this lot tell me and
I will order it for you.
Parker Guns
Lefever Guns
Remington Guns - ; - -
Ithaca Guns
Smith Guns
Winchester Re pe ating
Shot Guns and Rifles. :
Marlin Repeating S hot
Guns and Rifles.
; Ammunition and Loaded Shot Sheila
for them all. Hunters Clothing and
foot wear at the
1 -aLmJ

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