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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, October 02, 1905, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1905-10-02/ed-1/seq-8/

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NEW IIAVEN MOUSING JOUBXAL AND COUKLEB, MONDAY OCTOBEB 3 1905.
8
Site lottmal ana (Ccntlst
DELIVERED 81 CARRIERS If THB
CITX, 19 CENTS A WEEK. SO CENTS 4
MONTL, $3 FOR SIX MONTHS. A
TEAR. THE SAME TERMS BX MAIL.
SlMil.K COPIES. 2 CENTS
fiOTICB TO StBSCiUBEBS
It jou re solos a way, for a abort or
Iocs serlod. the Journal And Courier
will be tent to you br mail without
xtra charge. The address mar t
changed aa often aa desired.
: NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY.
Amusement Food Exposition. J
Autumn Suit The Chas. Monson Co. . 5
Butter Dillon & Douglass. ?
Cheese E. E. Hall & Son. &
Chase Gloves Chase & Co.
Dress Goods Howe & Stetson Co. 2
Dress Goods Gamble-Desmond Co. 6
Kntertainments Hyperion Theater. 7
Kntertainments N. H. Theater. 7
Entertainment BijDU Theater.
Financial Catlln & Powell Co. 7
Furniture Brown & Durham.
For Rent Rooms 43 College St. 6
For Rent Apartments Warner Hall 6
Inerseal Goods Boston Grocery Co. 2
Investments C. E. Thompson & Sons. 7
Kisses ! S. S. Adams. 2
Lost Photographs 34 College St. 5
Hen's Shoes N. H. Shoe Co. 2
Piukham's Compound Druggists. 8
Pupils Wanted Box 281. 6
Pin Cushions Mendel & Freedman. 6
Pictures Framed Tiernan & Co. 4
Royal Baking Powder Grocers-. a
Stocks Kimberly. Root & Day. o
Tailored Suits Hamilton & Co. 3
Taxpayrs Board of Assessors. 6
.Wanted Cook 282 Prospect St 5
WEATHER RECORD.
Washington, D. C, October 1, 8 p. m.
Forecast for Monday and Tuesday
For Eastern New York: Fair Monday,
lightly cooler in the interior; Tuesday
fair, variable winds.
For New England: Fair Monday and
Tuesday; variable winds.
.'. '-, . Local Weather Report.
1 New Haven. October 1.
. . 8 a. m. 8 p. m.
liarcineter. 81.14
s 'ituiDerature.. 66
"Wind Vireotlon NE
Wind Velocity .
FreciDltation ."" .
"Weather... Cloudy
30.13
h
i
.01
Cloudy
Jbjn. Temperature w
I 8X. Temperature.... Ws
' L, M. TARR, Local Forecaster,
J ...... U. S. Weather Bureau.
Monday, October 2, 1005.
Brief Mention.
( HigW water to-day, 12:14 a. m.
St. Nicholas Magazine for October at
Jhe Pease, Lewis Co.'s.
John L.indsley of Qulnnlplac avenue
went to Lyme Sunday In his Kambler,
where he will remain for a week's
bunting. - '
The annual meeting of the "Woman's
Church Missionary association will be
held Tuesday, October 3, at 3 p. to., in
Trinity parish building, Temple street.
An address1 will be made by the Rev.
Frederick F. Johnson, bishop coadjutor
elect of South i Dakota.
William A. Bronson, who was for sev
eral years in the drug business at State
and Bradley streets, has taken charge
of the City Hall pharmacy on Church
street, succeeding .Charles I, Crosby.
Mr. Bronson is one of the oldest and
best known drug men in the city.
Therece6ts at the internal revenue
"SnTce in this ciy for September were
as follows: From lists, $62.71; cigars,
$8,134 48; tobacco, $225.50; beer, $23,391.
25; special, $1,009.57; total, $32,823.57.
This is about $6,000 in excess of the re
ceipts in September last year.
Superintendent Rattlesdorfer of the
department of charities, announces that
he will press his request that the board
of finance in making up the city esti
mates for the coming year give him
$20,000 for .the establishment of a hos
pital for consumptives at Springside.
OBITUARY KOTES
Death of William J. Brill, the Druggist
' The death of William J. Brill, who for
several years past has been the pro
prietor of. a drug store at State and
May streets, died yesterday at his res
idence, 1,320 State 'street, after four
weeks' illness with rheumatism. Death
was due to rheumatism attacking the
heart.
Mr. Brill was thirty-five years of age.
He leaves a wife, three brothers and
two' ' sisters, all in this city. One of
the brothers, Fred, is in the drug bus
iness in West Haven. Mr. Brill was a
very popular man and his death
much deplored.
' The funeral will be held from his late
residence to-morrow afternoon at 3
o'clock. Relatives and , friends are in
1 ylted to attend.
FUNERAL OF A CHILD.
The funeral services of Emma, in
fant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Fuchs, took -place yesterday afternoon
at the home of the parents, 25 Austin
street, Westville. There were many
: tributes of flowers. The furial was In
St. Lawrence cemetery. Stahl & Son
;were 'the funeral directors.
KATHARINE PFANNENBECKER.
The funeral services of -Katharine
Pfannenbecker, 6 years old, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Pfannenbecker, took
place yesterday afternoon at the rest
dence of the bereaved parents. Rev.
Mr. Heckzo officiated. There were
many tributes of flowers. The deceased
was a very bright child and had been
ill but a day or two. The burial was
In Westville cemetery. Stahl & Son
were the funeral directors.
GETTING AT THE FACTS.
The census taker rapped at the door
of the little farmhouse and opened his
Ions book A plump girl of about eigh
teen came to the door and blinked at
him stupidly.
v "How many people live here " he be
gan. :
"Nobody lives here. We are only
staying through the hop season."
"How many of you are there here?"
''"I'm here. Father's in the woodshed
and Bill Is"
' See here, my girl, I want to know
how many Inmates there are in this
house? How many people slept here
last night?"
"Nobody slept here, sir. I had the
toothache dreadful, and my little broth
er had the stomachache, and the new
hand that's helping us got sunburned
so on his back that he has blisters the
size of eggs; and we all took on so that
nobody slept a wink the whole night
long." Youth's Companion,
AN ANCHOR TO THE SOUL
SEE310X BY REV. DR. M'LASE
YESTERDAY
At Plymouth Congregational Chnrch
The Privilege of Prayer and Praise
The Insurance Scandal Security in
God.
Rev. Dr. McLane preached at Ply
mouth church yesterday forenoon a
very interesting sermon from the text
as follows:
"Jay voice ehalt thou hear in the
morning, O Lord; in the morning will
I direct my prayer unto thee." Psalm
3:3.
That which David did is what a mul
titude of men have done ever since, and
what all men should do. What could
be more appropriate than to thank him
who has watched us, through the night
and to pray to him who can guide us
aright through the day.
What a wonderful thing a morning
is! darkness disappearing, mists dis
sipated, the heavens shot through with
golden glory, pictures surpassing the
skill of all artists painted on sky and
sea by pencilled rays of light, leaves
fresh from the bath of dew, flowers
fragrant, and birds vocal with praise.
What a. wonderful thing a morning
is. You lie down weary weak, per
chance disheartened, and ycu awake
renewed, refreshed, heartened, strong,
born again for labor and the joy of
life. What wisdom, power, goodness,
love are herein manifested. Surely the
God of the night and of the morning
should be praised.
And thought should be .directed to
him. His power to, control and direct
your .thought makes . you a man and
hot a. thing, and in the morning you
Should think of God and enter Into
friendship With him. This is the want
of a brave and strong life.
What will result from such a habit
of daily living? Many things, of which
I shall name these: Security, sanity,
spirituality.
Security in the last analysis depends
on persons, in the home, in business
and In government. How the reign of
security, in. life insurance has been
shaken because men in charge of the
funds of, the companies have proven
untrustworthy. Now to dwell in the
power and care of God is to be free
from fear and to dwell secure, and this
Is peace.
Sanity is the power to see things as
they are, and to 'give; them their true
value. He, who is guided of God will
not place a fictitious value on the pos
session of wealth, but will be able to
use himself and his ' powers and pos
sessions aright.
Spirituality is to a' man what tem
per is to steel and sweetness to sugar,
the quality which makes a man true
and complete.
"The fruit of the spirit is love, Joy,"
etc. Love' is freedom from hate, envy
and such like and incites to kindness
towards others. Joy is buoyancy and
strength. , The spiritual man is the
man sufficient unto all things. See
that the habit of your life Is to call
daily upon God and to have security,
sanity and strength.
BAD FREIGHT WRECK
IN THE RAILROAD CUT
(Co'nfinued from First Page.)
The massive engine plowed through
the caboose, breaking it into kindling
wood, and then onward through the
two freight cars ahead 'of it, hurling
parts of them on both sides of the
track.
The impact of the collision hurled six
of the freight cars on the second train
also into a mass. One of them was
thrown up the embankment on to the
roof of the switch house and crushed
the1 house Into bits. The switchman
had just left the house to look out for
his lights. It was a narrow escape, for
had he been there he would have been
smashed into a pulp." The same car
which wrecked the switch house also
snapped a telegraph pole clean off at
the base and this fell with its weight
of wires and crippled the signal ser
vice until hurried repairs could be
made. , , -.".
The entire affair was marvelous, in
asmuch as .here .was no one fatally
hurt and there were many wonderful
escapes. In addition to Mr. Carney, the
switchman's escape, Thomas Bresna
han, a brakeman, whose home is in
Westfield and who rooms at 9 Crown
street in this city, escaped from death
In a marvelous manner- He was seat
ed In the top of the caiboose on the
first train, and Wheh the engine struck
it with terrific forcer, and splintered it
Mr. Bresnahan ,was hurled up into the
air with the top of the caboose and he
landed clear of all the wreckage on the
further side of the tracks. He was
found there and the first ambulance to
arrive hurried him to Grace hospital.
On his arrival at the hospital a thor
ough examination by the physicians
failed to reveal any injuries beyond a
few bruises. It was stated at the hos-
that unless there were no Internal
injuries he would be all right in a day
or so. He Is twenty-two years old and
single.
Fireman Keheler also jumped clear of
everything before his engine struck the
caboose and beyond some bruises he is
all right. His engineer, Mr. Deskin
however, did not escape so easily, and
was the most badly injured victim of
the accident- He jumped just as his
engine struck and some of the debris
fell on him, .breaking both his ankles
in two or three places and bruising
him. When the police started to take
him to the hospital in the ambulance
he insisted on being taken home, and on
his arrival there Dr. Sweet was sum
moned to attend him. Dr. Sweet stat
ed last night that beyond compound
breaks of, both ankles and numerous
bruises his patient Was all right unless
internal injuries resulted and that he
would recover. In addition to the four
above narrow escapes all tthe rest of
both train crews were in serious dan
ger but strangely escaped all injury.
One of the cars on the first train
which was wrecked contained a lot of
machinery for woolen work, but just
how badly the machinery was damaged
could not be learned yesterday. A num
ber of the cars on. the second train
were empty and were being brought
back to the yards. One of the cars,
however, had a very valuable cargo,
being fined with silverware for under
takers' use and included candleabras,
coffin, plates and handles, etc Railroad
Officer J. Burke was undoubtedly the
means of saving the contents of this
car from being stolen. He arrived at
the scene of the wreck shortly after it
occurred, and although the door of the
car was broken open he stood guard
over the cargo thereby assuring its
safety from thieves. It is not thought
that any of this cargo is badly dam
aged. Another car on the second train
which was wrecked was filled with
bricks, and these did not tend to
lighten the force of. the impact when
the trains came together.
Among the eight cars hurled from the
rails was one near the center of the
second train- The jar from the brick
car which was near it Was so great
that it was hurled up the embankment
and through the wooden walls of the
lumber room of the Hooker Carriage
company. The wall of the building
over the railroad cut was broken down
and the car was smashed into kindling i
wood, almost. Some time later in the I
day a big crowd of people gathered In j
the back yard or ttte property at the
point opposite where this part of the
wreck occurred, and a moment after ;
they had been hurried back from the
wall, the side caved in from the weight
of the many people Who had . been
standing there and from its weakened
condition caused by the wreck. Lucki
ly all the spectators got back in. time
for if they had been standing there
they would have been thrown into the
bottom of the cut, about twenty feet
below.
When the second train struck the
first the engine at the rear of the
second train made matters worse by its
continued added force. The train was
so long that this engine was almost
under the Hillhouse avenue bridge
when the crash occurred and the en-
neer, of course, had no means of
knowing that anything was wrong un
til he and his fireman were thrown
from their seats by the full impact.
The power was then immediately shut
off. This engine was not badly dam
aged although the front of the head
engine was broken to pieces and the
boilers smashed.
As soon as the crash was heard
crowds hurried to the scene. All avail
able policemen were sent there and the
two police ambulances. In, addition to
this all the wrecking apparatus In this
section was summoned out with a big
squad of laborers. AH the railroad po
lice In this city were; also sent for to
assist the local police In keeping the
sightseers back. The main track was
blocked until -about 11 o'clock, and lo
cals were made up in this city to take
travelers to New York. Another pe
culiar incident of the wreck was the
fact that although cars were hurled
with their big heavy trucks right and
left the tracks themselves were but
slightly damaged. News of the wreck
brought people to the scene, during the
day from all directions, and it Is esti
mated that it was viewed from various
points of vantage during this time by
fully 25,000 people. The police had to be
summoned to No. 2's engine house, so
great was the crowd inside of it right
after the collision occurred.
The work of clearing the tracks was
rushed along, and at 11 o'clock in the
morning the main line was opened, al
though It was not until late in the aft
ernoon that the Northampton, tracks
were cleared and repaired. Where it
was possible the broken cars - were
drawn in the freight yard for repairs.
Among these were the car with the
silverware in it. It was a West Shore
and Pennsylvania car, and the goods
were being shipped, it was saldj lo
Philadelphia.
It would be a most difficult matter to
state just how much damage the wreck
did, but one of the 'officials of the
company who was at the scene yester
day stated that in his opinion it would
amount to at least $20,000. The cause
of the accident will be fully investigat
ed by the officials this morning.
INSANE MAN ARRESTED.
Said He Was a Doctor and Attacked
Officer in Lockup.
Albert Fisher, a middle aged man,
was arrested yesterday afternon by Of
ficers Landy and Sallis on a charge of
being insane. It is claimed that he had
been at the Mlddletown asylum yes
terday, and as he was acting strange
ly he was brought into police head
quarters. , Early las't evening his brother arrived
With some food for him, and when he
went Into the lockup with Doorman
Curren the prisoner said that he was a
doctor and that he must then and there
give the officer a physical examina
tion. He ordered the officer to dis
robe, and when he saw that his or
ders were not going to be obeyed he
attacked the police and considerable
force was needed to overcome him.
INJURY TO PRIVATE PROPERTY
Charged Against Negro for Accidental
Breaking of Window. .
Nathan Motley, a colored bartender,
vas yesterday detained at the Dixwell
avenue precinct on a charge of Injury
to private property. He accidentally
broke a plate glass window in the store
of E. D. Hoppman, corner of Dixwell
avenue and Eaton street.
TRAINING SCHOOL.
New York is to have an automobile
school for chauffeurs, that Is expect
ed to turn out expert drivers for mo
tor cars. It will be known as the New
York School of Automobile Engineers,
and Prof essor Charles E. Lucke, M. S-,
Ph. D., of Columbia university will be
director of instruction.
Mrs. Charles E. Griffin of Stanley
street is critically ill and her recovery
is rather doubtful. Mrs. Griffin has
been an invalid for months, and her
condition was made much worse owing
to her husband's recent arrest for em
bezzlement. She is suffering from the
effects of a nervous shock.
OASToniA:
A me Kind yoi
me mini you HavB Always Bought
ESTEJiTAlXSIEXTS.
Hyperion Theatre.
VIOLA ALLEN IX "THE TOAST OF
THE TOWN-"
When Viola AHn presents Clyde
Fitch's play "The Toast of the Town,"
at the New Haven theater to-morrow
and Wednesday nights she will be sur
rounded by a company of the first
magnitude. Miss Isabel Irving will be
seen in an important feminine role. It
is some years now since Miss Irving
and Miss Alien have- been seen togeth
er. When "Liberty Hall" was present
ed by the Empire theater stock com
pany. Miss Allen was the leading lady
VIOLA ALLEN. V
and Miss Irving the ingenua. Other,
important feminine roles in the "Toapt
of the Town" Will be taken by Miss
Fanny Addison Pitt and Alice Wilson,
The principal male roles will be in such
able hands as A. E. , Anson, a young
this country to appear with Miss Allen;
Harrison Hunter, Hassard Short, James
Young, Joseph Wheelock, sr., and C.
Leslie Allen. Miss Allen will impsrson
ate Betty Singleton, an actress Who
was supposed: to hav flourished during
tlfce reign of George the Third.
"THE 84 MHO GIRL.
Melville Colltos, one of the members
of the Eva Tanguay company, Is par
ticularly well known as a musical com
poser, and several of his best songs
are done in "The Sambo Girl."
Bfew Hnvcn Theater.
The young" romantic actor and tra
gedian, Mr. Daniel Ryan, in a scries of
elaborate scenic productions, will open
a week's engagement at the New Ha
ven theater this evening. The charac
ter of the plays to be presented is of
a high order and far abc-e that offer
ed by theaverage companies playing at
popular prices, no expense having been
spared to make" them equal In costum
ing, electrical 'effects, scenic "environ
ment and artistic portrayal, to any of
the high clasai attractions familiar to
the people of this city.
The opening production on Monday
evening will be an elaboratere vlval
of the immortal Shakespeare's tragedy,
"Othello," staged with special scenery,
costumes and effects. This is one of
the master dramatist's greatest play,
and older theatergoers will no doubt
recall its use by the great Italian tra
gedian Tomasso Salvlni, when he tour
ed the country In conjunction with the
late Edwin Booth and an English
speaking company, selected by hini as
the Shakespearean character offering
most opportunity for facial expression
and artistic Interpretation. The plays
to be given during the we?k will 'be
Monday and Thursday nights "Othel
lo," Tuesday matinee and night E.: H.
Sothern's great success "An Enemy to
the King," Wednesday night and
Thursday matinee Shakespeare's "Mac
beth," Friday night "Richard III.,"
Saturday matinee and night "Monte
Cilsto." During the engagement there
will be matinees Tueday, Thursday and
Saturday. Seat sale now open for all
the performances.
COMING.
West and Vokes with the popular
comedienne, Margaret Daly Vokes, in
"A Pair of Pinks," will be at the New.
Haven theater October. 9, 10 and 11. -
Lottie Day Parker's famous play
"Wder Southern Skies," will be the
bill at the New Haven theater on Oc
tober 12, 13 and 14. Matinee Saturday.
The Dijon.
The bill opening at the Bijou theater
this afternoon promises to outclass
anything previously presented by Man
ager Poll at this amusement resort.
The top line feature will be Barrows,
Lancaster' company in their dainty
"Tactics." Jn this comedy sketch,
which deals with the Civil war, two
old veterans ' merely take part in a
wordy passage at arms. A strong sup
porting company will aid the principals
in a thoroughly enjoyable presentation
of the number'.;
The Five Columbians aro coming
with a musical fantasy which It Is said
is the best offering in that line this
season. The title of the number is "A
Bit of Dresden China," and it serves
to introduce a cute little miss.
Miss Marilynn Miller, who is a part
of the Five Columbians, has been the
favorite wherever this act has been
presented. In order that the ladies may
become better acquainted with her it
has been arranged by Manager Poll
that she hold a reception after the
Friday matinee.
Every lady attending the perform
ance on next Friday afternoon will be
presented with a handsome souven
ir and will also have the pleasure of'
meeting this charming little Miss Mil.
: .; c
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Kw-ififclililil;
if , M-j ' ' '
' Vr- f :
ilillllllfe
I : i J "'i
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ler. Her work has callel forth lot of
praise from the press throughout the
country.
Carlia and Otto, who really need no
formal introduction to Poli audiences,
are coming with their real German
comedy material.
The Zingari troupe, composing three
delightful artists, late of the Carl Rosa
Opera company of London, Eng.. are to
appear as a special attractive number
of the olio
Fred Eckhoft and Anna Gordon, with
their musical laugh-making number,
are sure to be favorites-
Griff Brothers, two strong Jawed
gymnasts, who can hold any amount of
weight in their Jaws and are marvels
in their class, are sure to satisfy.
Miles and Nitram. as the "Dancing
Domestic" will have a satire on this
much abused personage.
The electrograph will have a special
series of the motion pictures to make
a fitting close to a lengthy and what
promises to be a very acceptable ar
ray of the vaudeville talent
Prices: Evenings, 10. 20, 30 cents;
matinees, 10 and 20 cents: ladies at
matinees, 10 cents; box seats, 50 cents.
Mr. Sylvester Z. Poll will open his
new Worcester, Mass-, theater on Mon
day evening with a gala performance
of vaudeville. This makes two theaters
Manager Poll controls in Massachu
chusettSi he having established one in
Springfield last season.
. Work on the new Quarter of a mil
lion dollar structure in this city is be
ing rushed, and It. is expected that
shortly the opening date will be an
nounced. The magnificent marble stairway in
the grand foyer Is how being laid, and
it Is an exquisite piece of work. Nine
teen hundred electric lights will be used
in lighting the theater.
STOCK MARKET FEATURES
' (Continued from Seventh Page.)
to drop the name of the Grand Central
route,, and the system win De Known
as the Erie, with a' total mileage of
6,105 miies- 1
Saturday's New York bank state
ment is. regarded as too alluringly good
and not reflective of the actual conditions-
i If the gold engaged . to arrive this
week has in reality already been count
ed as. specie by the Importing banks or
the banks which furnished facilities
for the purposa to the private bank
ers, it cannot, of course, be1 counted as
a new amount. The Cunard steamship
LucanlaV which arrived Saturday
brought in $1,750,000 bar gold, consign
ed to Lazara Freres, and $500,000 con
signed to the National City bank, or a
total, of $2,250,000. . The total gold actu
ally received to date is $3,850,000. . .
A petition in bankruptcy has been
filed In New York against the American
Tungstan Mining and Milling company,
formerly at 361 Broadway and at Long
Hill, Conn., by Merle. I.. St. John, attor
ney for several creditors. It was,; al
leged that the company, which is , a
West Virginia corporation, Is insolvent,
and has allowed Howard J. Corwln to
obtain a preference by which. Deputy
Sheriff Plunkett is to sell twenty-five
pounds of Tungstan ore to-n:orrow.
OlllTUARY XOTES.
Was . Well Known In Antionla . and
. Vicinity.
"Stub',' Carter died at' the New Ha
ven hospital Saturday afternoon after
a few days' .Illness, having been taken
there from his home tin Ansonia. He
was. one of the best known characters
In the Naugatuck valley. Three; or,
four years ago his name was. heralded
all over the country when he refused to
pay his poll and military tax of $2 in
tlje city of Ansonia. Reuben H. Tuck
er was the tax collector and he decided
to make an example of Carter and
placed hi min the county jail In this
city, where he remained twenty and a
half months, costing the city of Anso
nia $615 for his board.
It was expected that, he would repent
of his refusal and pay up, but he did
not, and It is understood that he recetv-
STnANGER THAN FICTION.
A Reined? .Which Has Revolutionized
the Treatment of Stomach Troubles.
The remedy is not heralded as a won
derful discovery nor yet a secret patent
medicine, neither is it claimed to cure
anything except dyspepsia, indigestion
and' stomach troubles with which nine
out of ten suffer.
The remedy is in the form of pleasant
tasting tablets or lozenger, containing
vegetable1 and fruit essences, pure as
eptic pepsin (government test), golden
seal and diastase. The tablets are
sold by druggsts under the name Of
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. Many in
teresting experiments to test the diges
tive power of Stuart's Tablets show
that one grain of the active principle
contained in them is sufficient to thor
oughly digest 3,000 grains of raw meat,
eggs and other wholesome food.
Stuart's Tablets do not act upon the
bowels like after dnner pills and cheap
cathartics, which simply irritate and
inflame the intestines, without having
any effect whatever in digesting food
or curing indigestion.
If the stomach can be rested and as
sisted in the work of digestion it will
very soon recover its normal vigor, as
no organ is so much abused and over
worked as the stomach.
This is the secert, if there is any
secert, of the remarkable success of
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, a remedy
practically unknown a few years ago
and now the most widely known of any
treatment for stomach weakness.
This success has been secured entire
ly upon its merits as a digestive pure
and simple, because there can be no
stomach trouble if the food Is prompt
ly digested.
Stuart's Dypepsia Tablets act entire
ly on the food eaten, digesting it com
pletely, so that it can be assimilated
into blood, nerve and tissue. They cure
dyspepsia, water brash, sour stomach,
gas and bloating after meals, because
they furnish the digestive power which
weak stomachs lack and unless that
lack is supplied it Is useless to attempt
to cure by the use of "tonics," "pills,"
and cathartics which have absolutely
no digestive power.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets can be
found at all drug stores and the regular
use of one or two of them after meals
will demonstrate their merit better
than any other argument ."
cd a substantial recompense before he
i would consent to leave the Jail- It was
j expected that he would either take the
poor debtor's oath or accept the money
I offered by friends to pay up his score,
! but he did not and endured Imprison
i ment nearly two years. He was about
forty-five years old. He leaves a broth.
er in Ansonia.
TWO DEATHS AT HOSPITAL.
John Wark. of 233 Farren avenue, l
died at the New Haven hospital Satur
day night of heart trouble. He was
sixty-five years old and bad been at
the hospital since May 30. He leaves a
wife and several children.
Another death reported there was
that of John- Heckadett, forty years
old, who was ill of spinal trouble. He
resided at 29 Madison street and leaves
a wife, -
There are no more tickets for sale
for the autumnal excursion from New
Haven this morning to New York Ev
ery ticket has been sold. The twelve
car limit for the train has been reach
ed.
JOYS OF MATERNITY
i mmi best hopes tauzEo
Mrs. Potts Tels How Women Should
- Prepare for Motherhood
The darkest days of husband and
wife are when they come to look for
ward to childless and lonely old age.
Many a wife has found herself inca
pable of motherhood owing to a dis
placement of the womb or lack of
strength in the generative organs.
Airs. ' Anna Potts
, Frequent" backache and distressing
pains, accompanied by offensive dis
charges and generally by irregular.'
and scanty menstruation indicate a dis
placement or nerve degeneration of
the womb and -surrounding organs. ;
The question that troubles women
is how can a woman who has some fe
male trouble bear healthy children?
Mrs. Anna Potts, of 510 Park Avenue,
Hot Springs, Ark'., writes: .
My Dear Mrs. Pinkbam: '
, During ths early part of mymarriedlifel
was delicate in health ; both my husband and
I were very anxious for a child to bless our
home, but t bad two miscarriages, and could
not carry a child to maturity. A noiehbor
who had been cured by Lydia E. Pinkliam's
Vegetable Compound advised me to try it. I
did so and soon felt that I was growing
Btronger, my headaches and backaches left
me, I had no more bearing-down pains, and
felt like a new woman. : Within a year I
bwame the mother of a strong, healthy
child, the joy of our home. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound is certainly a
splendid remedy, and I wish every woman
who wants to become a mother would try it.','
, Actual : sterility, in . woman is very
rare. ' If any woman thinks she is ster
ile, let her try .Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and write to Mrs.
Pinkham, Lynn, Mass'. Her advice is
free to expectant or would-be mothers.
I've Spent
Time and
in gathering my knowledge of the
Interior Decorating business.
I've ' Kone into out-of-the-way
iplaces dn quest of new" : ideas and
new materials'. ..That's why the de
coration work of the Shop" is so
out of rut and so instructive and
always artistic.
T'v learned that ' inexpensive
materials mav be combined and ar
ranged to serve exceedingly. tasteful H
lerrects.
That's worth a good deal of money
!to you. Will you let me show you
how? .
46 Elm Street.
Charles P. Thompso11
New Rnven'a Grentent Pish Mnrket.
Fridays
Fish Day.
Come Early ::;
Avoid the Rush.
A Choice Assortment' of Pine Fresh
Salmon, Snapper Blues
and Blues.
N. B. We are headquarters for Blue
Points, Stony Creek arid Long Island
Oysters.
Wm. H Wilson & Son.
24 CONGRESS AVS.
TWO 'PHONES.
j
Vedding
Invitations
Wedding invitations and announce
ments, according to Fashions latest
decreed forms, wears the Monson
Imprint. We are glad to show sam
ples and quote' prices. r
t -T-r f857-H59Cr.APL ST.
The Man Who . '
Misses A ;Trairi
because his watcji is slow or because
he has none, should make the acqalnt
ance of our stock of watches at once.
The best watch for your money-
whatever the size of your pursts can
be found right here. We guarantee
that even the lowest priced will keep
good time. ,
Likewise, we can supply you with
the best values in watch chains that
are offered anywhere.
J. H. G. DURANT,
Optician and Jeweler
71 CHURCH ST., OPP. POST OFFICR
For Fall Weddings
we would suggest an article
in sterling: silver.
Mayonnaise Set, Almond
Set, Salt and Pepper Set, But
ter Plate Set.
WELLS & GUNDE,
T88 CHAPEL STREET. NEW HAVEN
Cool flights!
Cool Mornings!
Still it is early to start
the furnace fire.
Don't allow yourself to
get chilled through. -
You can be made com
fortable quickly . . at so
little expense with a por
table ... -
Gas lieate
Price $1.70 up
Tubing and Connections
free. ' 1 '
The New Haven ; ,
Gas Light Co,
SALESROOM 93 CROWN STREET
Telephone 474.
; Open Saturday Evening,
CompressedAir
Carpet Cleaning Work3
No. 106 Court Street.
Carpts called for and delivered.
Carpets cleaned and laid, also mad
over. In fact every tiling done In the
Carpet line.
All work satisfactorily and promptly
done. Telephone call, 1882-2. Give M
IS Sj l
.... rfACGrWCTll
v - -'v'i't A
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