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1" "?V HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER.) TUESDAY FEBRUARY 13; 1906.
SOB CAIUUNGTOJf PUBLISHING CO. OFFICE 400 STATE STREET. NEW HAVEN, CONJi. ffBB OLDEST DAILY PAPER PUB LISHED IN CONNECTICUT. DELIVERED BT CARRIERS IM THE CITY, 12 CENTS A WEEK. SO CENTS A MONTH, 13 FOR SIX MONTHS, $8 A YEAR. THE SAJGS TERMS BY MAIL. BENaLB COPIES. J CENf & THE WEEKL tamed Tbarxlara, On Dollar a Teak ADVERTISING RATES. Situations. Wants, Rents, and other mall advertisements, One Cent a Word each Jneertion. Five Cents a Word tor full week. Display advertisements, per Inch, one Insertion, tl.20 each subsequent Inser tion, 40 cents; one week. 13.20; one month, $10; one year, 310. Tired of working for the small pay ment which the state allows them, the Austrian country doctors are preparing to strike.- ' After tfie United States has conferred the benefits of the parcels post upon all other nations it may decide to confer similar rights upon the people of this jCountry. Richard L. Ashurst, who has Just been made postmaster of Philadelphia, was born in Naples, and Is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, He Is a lawyer. Herr Emile Ailemandi, a wealthy banker of Basile, has left a large for tune, the interest on which is to be spent in supplying poor girls of his na tive town with dowries. The Eev. J. Frederick W. Kitzmeyer, when installed pastor of the Lutheran :church at.Woodstocn, Va., on Sunday, fwore the clerical gown that was used by Colonel John Peter Muh'enburg, the ,Woodstock preacher of Revolutionary fame. I Captain James Moorhead, a lifelong j Brooklynlte, who followed the sea for over forty years, has fitted up a unique room In TiIsKofff5"1r-iia, "simile of a ship's cabin. In no one particular does the "cabin" differ from a cabinet; iny of the full-rigged clipper ships he sv long commanded. "I am extremely proud of the fact that I am not on the White House so cial list," Senator Hernando De Soto Money, of Mississippi, is quoted as say ing. "I am the only member of the senate who does not receive Invitations to White House social functions, and the distinction affords me great pleas ure." In the recent election of members to the English parliament a number of literary men were chosen, including Herbert Paul, well known in the liter ary world; C. F. G. Masterson, the au Ihor of "The Abyss" and other novels, vid G. P. Gooch, a Cambridge historian nnd writer on historical themes. January was an exceptionally good month for the "conscience fund'' of the federal government, eleven people in different parts of the country sending In sums supposed to represent the amounts which they had unlawfully ac quired from Uncle Sam. Tiie total re ceipts of this fund since the time when John Quincy Adams was president have been less than $300,000. The Manchuria Daily Report, the Japanese paper published in New Chwang, Manchuria, recently said edi torially: "We repeat that every inch of Manchuria under Japanese occupa tion now has been bought for a dear price in blood and money. Hence Ja pan is its legitimate owner. China has forfeited her suzerainty over it by once making, so to speak, a present of It to Russia." Pennsylvania railroad energy is push ing the work of tunnel building under the Hudson. It is announced that the work is months ahead of the contract, and that the first tunnel tube will be finished before the last day of July. The company's subway in New York city is also far advanced. Tunnels are a!so being built under the East river to con nect with Long Island. Governor Swanson of Virginia ad mits that ti.e state needs immigrants to cultivate land that, while naturally good. Is now unproductive; but he In sists that if outsiders are to be brought In they must be of the right sort- "Bet ter have no immigration," he said in his Inaugural address, "better let much of our land remain waste and unoccu pied than to have injected Into our pop ulation persons whose principles are a menace to civilization and presence a curse to society." Dr. A. W. Harris, president of the Jacob Tome institute, at Port Daposit, Md., has been chosen president of Northwestern university, at Chicago. He will be installed in July. He is a graduate' of Wesleyan university of the class of 'SO- He was for a time con nected with the United States Depart ment of Agriculture, and in 1893 became president of the Maine State college. The Sacramento Bee has at Reno a correspondent possessing a facile pen, not to say a productive imagination.; It seems that between Bodie and Lun dy the snow became so deep that the carriers found it impossible to get the : mails through either on time or at any j time. The situation was serious, when some one possibly the resourceful cor respondent himself hit upon the plan of putting snowshoes on the horses. It Is admitted that at first the horses floundered and could not make prog ress. However, "they soon mastered the trick of walking on the shoes, and since then the malls have been sent through on time and not the least trouble has been experienced." I.IXCOLX. New Haven honored the birthday of the Immortal Lincoln yesterday with exercise's In the schools and with the notable banquet at the Young Men's Republican club last evening. Flag3 were flying also In all parts of the city. The tribute to Lincoln paid by the Rev, Dr. Newman Smyth at Center church Sunday, published In our yesterday's issue, was admirable, a tribute of rare power. Time's flight is rapld. As is well said by the New York Globe: "Ninety-seven years have passed since Abraham Lincoln's eyes first opened, and nearly forty-one since they closed. No forgetfulness has come, no indiffer ence; Instead, not only has his fame ever grown, but he seems closer to the love and affection of this generation than of the last- Perhaps on this year's Lincoln day more lashes are wet be cause of thought of him than on any day except the one when the news spread that the surgeons had been able to do nothing, and that the bullet had completed its work. And it is the Man rather than the Great Man that dwells in the mind. He is more than states man, Just as Columbus is more than sailor, or Saul of Tarsus, setting out for Damascus, Is more than traveler. There Is no child so lowly born that tho Lincoln spirit is not sap for its up building, and, what is more to the pur pose, 'no child so richly born that It cannot profitably send its roots to the same Vivifying source. It will go well with America as long as Lincoln Is sin cerely revered. However alarming ex isting evils may seem we need not de spair of the- essential trueheartedness of bur people ' 'while they turn their faces to such an ideal of sweet human ity." "'Connecticut is one of the ten states in whlchV'bruary 12, the birthday of Abraham Lincoln, is kept as a legal holiday. The time is undoubtedly com ing when all the states of the union, in cluding those south of the Mason and Dixon's line, will pay a similar tribute to the memory of Lincoln. AX EXl'OHlTIOX. Even from slow-going Philadelphia the business world may learn, as the world of United States politics learned most agreeably lately from that big city, that this Is an age of progress. Take, for instance, the big home expo sition that has been in progress there the past week, creating immense public interest and astonishing the staid Phll adelphians themselves at the extent and importance of their home industries. Instead of taking their goods to a great central building and, erecting individ ual exhibit rooms within it for the dis play of their wares to the people, the dealers and manufacturers hit upon the felicitous idea of arranging in their own well-adapted show windows and stores all the features of the regular, formal exhibition. As a result Market street, Philadelphia, for the week, became what a retail business thoroughfare al ways is to some extent a notewbrthy exposition of the city's manufactured products. Not only finished products, but proc esses as well, were shown, and many working exhibits. In one of the big Market street department stores no less than forty of these practical demon strations were shown, covering all the principal industries. One of the many Interesting exhibits showed the growth and development of paper manufactur ing from the days of the first paper mill in the United States built on the banks of the Wissahickon, and including an idea or two as to Franklin as a printer and publisher; also the growth of the newspaper.' What a fine thing an ex hibit in our stores illustrative of New Haven's big aggregation of industries would be! The idea is commended to our Business Men's association and manufacturers and merchants general ly. Such an exhibit would resvlt, as it has In Philadelphia, in stimulating trade and arousing civic pride, while as an instructive object lesson to old and young of ciur city's importance it would be of far lasting benefit, "Is it necessary to Inclose stamps?" asked the poet. "More necessary, even, that to inclose poetry," responded the editor. Phila delphia Ledger. ALWATS JtOOMFOU IMVliOYEMEXT There is said to be always room for "growing in grace," as far as poor mor tals are concerned, and eo also as to material things. Take the subject of patented inventions. What a vast im provement is our Winchester rifle, for Instance, over the old Springfield mus kets, with ramrod equipment, which our Connecticut boys and the other Union boys of other states carried in the Civil war. So, .too, the sewing machine of the Howe, and Wheeler & Wilson, and other makes, seemed perfect thirty years ago. So, also, as 'to the steam engine. But as many important pat ents are now being issued on the steam engine as at any time in the history of the office. These are largely derived from the applications of the turbine principle, which has . opened up an entirely new channel with almost endless ramifications. The sewing machine division is simi larly full of work, although the Amer ican people have for years had as good domestic Machines as anybody needed. The later Inventions relate chiefly to new fields In factory work, or leather and heavy textiles, which the sewing machine is trying to conquer. Ten years ago it was a big task to handle all the bicycle Inventions which came pouring in. Now two examiners can easily handle the new wrinkles in this line- Perfection was thought to have been reached in agricultural im plements in 1876, as seen at the Centen nial. But the improved Implements of to-day make the others look sick in comparison as to usefulness and effi ciency. The history of Inventions seems to be a never ending "continued story." Twenty Yenrs Ak, I've wandered to the village, Tom, and tried to find the tree On which we curved our names one day when we wore happy, free; But there was nothing doing, Tnm; the tree'd been stricken low By the village lumber company since twenty years ago. The little old red sehoolhouse, Tom, that stood upon the 1U11, Is gone, and in its place a sign reads: "Try a Purple l'ill." vi iiuio unue sioou gnariea oio appie iiiTM, wiin iriiu a-nenaing low, They've built u modern brewery, Tom since twenty years ago. , Do you remember Gcrnldlne she of the sunny hair? None in all the village, Tom, was half so sweet or fair. T lost my heart completely, Tom, and tried to De nor beau She's fat, red faetd-slx children, Tom since twenty years ago. I wandered to the village green, where we, when heedless boys, Flayed ono-old-cat and pull-away and knew so ninny joys; And, Tom, that green Is on the bum; it . really grieved me so To find potatoes growing there since twenty years ago. 'Tis sweet to dream of all those things that we In boyhood knew The school, the green, the meadows wnore tne- iragrant Diossoms grew; i And, Tom, I'm not a knocker, but don't pay out hard earned dough For railroad fare to visit scenes of twenty years ago. Milwaukee Sentinel. rovcnixG. "Have you been touching trie barom eter, Jane?" , "Yes, mum; I've put It to 'very dry' 'cos It's my day out to-morrow." The Ttatler. Knicker I hear Jones has a great Invention. Bocker Yes; he fills a golf ball with gasoline so you can trace where It went by the smell New York Sun. The widow I can't understand why any man should want to lead a double life. ' , The bachelor Sume""here. A single life is good enough for me. Chicago Daily News. "George proposed to me In such beau tiful language! 1 wish you could have heard him-" "I did hear him. But he' hadn't had as much practice then." Cleveland Plain Dealer. "Yes," said Miss Passay, "Mr. Shrude has called upon me several times late ly, but he always bring some other young man with him," "My dear," replied Miss Pert, "I know all about him. He's terribly cautious and Just hates to be .proposed to." Philadelphia Press. "The new congressman seems to be a good, amiable sort of fellow, but I wish he wouldn't put on that forced, me chanical smile when he shakes hands with his constituents." "You mustn't mind that. It's merely one of the contortions incident to the struggle he thinks he has to make to hold his job." Chicago Tribune, SNOWSHOES. Various Models That the Traveler Pre fers in Different Countries. In the intense cold of the northwest, where the snow Is deep and frozen to a dry powder, the dog drivers uro a shoe that is two and one-half feet long and Stammti.0 CAREFULLY SELECTED STONES. MOUNTINGS EXCLUSIVE IN DESIGN. WIDEST RANGE IN PRICE. M if The Ford Compai I .1 . V!B jnanuiaciums Kjao3ayaieMit r 1 fairly narrow. The meshes are coarse in the spring, but midwinter and dry, hard snow necessitates an extremely fine mesh. The toe hole Is placed about two-thirds the length forward and the toe of the shoe is broad and upturned. In the best made shoes the filling is cleverly put in and presents a concave surface to the snow and does not sink in deeply, but carries up and forward so that the long body and heel always remain down, even at a fast pace. In Eastern Canada, where the coun try is less open, the snowshoe is an al most exact opposite in shape. The oval is shorter and broadened until It ap pears .very clumsy, nevertheless It has been generally accepted for all-round use. In this model the toe hole is The woman who is not Particular about the fit and the lines of her corset cannot expect the modiste to give her a perfect gown. The Todd cor set is strictly custom made, and is fitted before being finished. Henrv H. Todd, ELASTIC STOCKINGS. 239 York St. SOUND the tambourine, boat the cymbals and pound the drum. We found relief for our Sore Feet and formed the Salvation Army. Then went marching, singing and beating the songs of great relief from CORNS AI1D BUNIONS ixcnowixo nails, ti.rn nails AND AM. 'DEFORMITIES AN1 CONDITIONS OF THE TOG NAILS. CORNS BETWEEN TIIE TOES AND INFLAMED FEET. We didn't know any better than to suiter with Sore. Feet all these years, nnd we didn't, want to sufTer nil our lives, so we went to DR. 'WELCH. 792 CHAPEL STREET, and found a ar my of CORN nnd BUNION GROWERS and BAD TOE NAIL BEARERS, and we didn't find anybody that was hurt a bit, so we waited our turn for the GREAT PAINLESS ONSLAUGHT. Af whlch we found such groat relief that we stnrtod on the mnrch again and have been boating and pounding and singing the songs of the CHIROPO DIST Relief for tho feet. DR. WELCH, 792 Chapel Street, ' NEW HAVEN, CONN. .Compressed Air Carpet Cleaning Works No. 108 Court St reft. Carpets culled for and delivered. Carpets cleaned and laid, also mada over, In fact everything dona in tha Carpet line. All work satisfactorily and promptly do ne. Tele phone call, 1832-2. Q Ive us Important to Trained Nurses. There is a twenty-five cent package of Red Cross Foot Powder waiting at our store for every graduate nurse in this city and free at that. With each package there is a formula showing evety in gredient, and a private circu lar for women only, which demonstrates that besides be ing the world's bast foot pow der Red Cross is more than a mere foot powder. Rod Cross Foot Towdor is made In Providence and Is reroirnlzed as the lllOHt rloHirnhlo antiunntii. m-ann....!..-. - ' k '., i .i null for the loot over put on the markot. imi sme at our store, zic. OOHVf.nir.nt t r...ll T.'V i.T' ....-i now, may have the package reserved isi-iiuijig us a postal. SOROSIS SHOE CO, A. 11. GREENWOOD, Prea. 814 Chapel St. Philadelphia Dental Rooms, 781 CHAPEL BTHEKT. Over Wm. Frank & Co t Store. Teeth Extracted Without ruin Saeclaltr. 0. UOKKS U Di fc placed farther forward for case In hill climbing, i The "club" shoes In the market to day follow this design, except that they have upturned toes, whereas the trap pers and lumbermen claim that it Is easier to climb hills on the old flat-toed model, especially when carrying a pack or dragging a toboggan. A specially designed shoe called a "hill climber" has no filling forward of the toe hole nor back of the rear cross piece, be side being very coarsely meshed. To borrow from an expressive friend who owns a pair, "If you always climbed It would be a 'cinch,' but they're the divll and all coming down." Where. the for ests are very dense the Iudian uses a fgairly broad shoe about three feet In length, enabling him to llp smoothly about through the trees with small danger of tangling the talis In the thick underbrush, which would be sure to happen incessantly If they were mod eled after those used on the open plains. There Is another interesting model, formerly used In the Adirondacks, and now mostly confined to the Rockyi Mountains, called the "bear-naw" shoe. It Is a perfect oval in shape, having no heel, or tail. It measures about eigh teen by fourteen Inches and Is coarse ly strung, the meshes being two to four Inches across. This coarse mesh Is very necessary where the snow Is moist, as otherwise the shoe would land tip at every step and make trav eling Impossible. Most of the eastern shoes are closely meshed, as the snow, being light and fine in a wooded coun try, sifts easily through. L. D. Sher man, In "Snowshoe Picnicking" in the Outing Magazine, gjflttjcnttmt. LEOPOLD Voice Builder Lenin) now booking Studio, CS Insurance Building, NOTICE. A special meeting of tho stockhold ers of tiie New Haven County National Haul: will be held ou the 15th day of February, 190C, at ten o'clock In tho forenuun at the banking hous; of said corporation for the purpose of chang ing Article 3 of the Articles ot Asbo ciatlon of said corporation so as to rend: "Th-a board of directors shall consist o not less than nine nor more than fifteen stockholders," Instead of as at present, "The board of directors shall consist of nine stockholders," and to ratify and confirm the election of eloven directors had at the annual maeilng of the stockholders held oa Junuary 9. 1908. A. HRATON ROBERTSON. F. S. PORTER, HENR7 W. REDFIELD, Stockholders of tho above named bank. January 13. 1906. VICTOR TALKING MACHINES 100 DOWN WEEKLY. We carry all styles from $15 up. 7 in. Victor Records 50c, Reduced to 35c, 10 in. Vic tor Records $1-00, Reduced to 60c 12 in. Victor Records $1.50 Reduced to $1.00. Call and hear the Victor. Store open evenings. A large stock ot fiords to choose from. John E. Bassett, Prop., , , S CHURCH STREET. TO OUR PATRONS IT WILL BE A I'LEISURE TO RECEIVE A CALL FROM YOU AS SOON" AS YOTJ CAN FIND IT AGHERABI.R. WE WISH ESPECIALLY TO SHOW YOU THE 1008 STOCK OF MATERIALS FOR WHITE ..AND ..COLORED ..SHIRTS. WE CAN AGAIN WITH ACCURACY INFORM YOU THAT THERE ARB MORE DIFFERENT KINDS THAJf WE HAVE EVER BEEN ABLE TO SHOW TOU BEFORE. THE QUALITY OP MATERIAL AND THE ARTISTIC CHARACTER OF THE PATTERNS HAVE AT LEAST BEEN WELL MAIN TAINED CHASE & COMPANY Some Items from our Sale of Odds & Ends WAS HOW Caudo Silver Polish, $ .20 $ .09 Steel Bread Knives, .20 .09 Sorubbing Brushes, .20 .09' Towel Racks, .20 .09 Auger Bits, .85 .19 Cutting Pliers, .50 .29 Razor Strops, .90 .29 Handled Axes, .75 .49 Shaving Sets, .85 .49 Potato Parers, .75 .49 Feather Dusters, .80 .49 Family Scales, 1.50 .89 Carpet Sweepers, 2.75 1.79 Carving Sets, 3.00 1.99 and a hundred and one odd things of all kinds at prices that have no regard for the cost or value. The Best Natural Purgative Water in Bilious Attacks and Disorders of the Liver. A WlNEGLASSFUL A DOSE ALSO Sparkling Apemta, IN SPLITS ONLY, Natural Apenta Carbonated, A Refreshing and Pleasant Aperient for Morning: Use. DRINK WHILE EFFERVESCENT. . Sols Exporters: THE APOLLINARl$ CO., Ld.t London. Souvenir Post Cards, largest stock in City at J. A. McKee's, 930 Chapei Street. BABY can't live in a china closet. Ride it out in a HEYWOOD ' BROS. & WAKEFIELD : CO-CART. See the display here and little costr Easy Payments. P. J. Kelly & Co., 817-823. GRAND AVENUE. 80-38 Church Street. We must have their room for spring lines. MAMMOTH SAVINGS on genuine Antique Rugs. Beautiful Cabristan Rugs which we sell usually at from $25 to $40 each and are then 2C oer cent, under anv other store in 1 I town, will be sacrificed at Anatolian Mats at $2.20 each. Magnificent Cash mere Carpet, size lift. 8in.x7ft. 6in., from $90 to $72, and 500 other bargains in the best of eastern weaves. f THE WINDOW SHADE CO., ! I 75-81 ORANGE ST. $ Open Saturday Evenings. Foot of Center Street. ' t : I ;-M' NEW POMPEIAN VASES. wjrE are stowing in our gallery a select lle of Pompelan Bronze' ly and Glass Vases, which are quite the newest arc ware produe-ed. They stand from ten to twelve inches high and are beautifully desljrned- They consist of a delicately tinted receptacle of opales cent glass, held in a standard of antiqued bronze, uniquely fashioned. There are no duplicates and have just been imported. These vases art reasonably priced considering the quality of the ware. We frame pictures, no matter tow large, no matter how small. This is our specialty. Visitors alwa ys welcome. F. W. TERNAN & CO.. 827 CHAPEL STREET. COLD SNAP PREPARE KEEPS THE F. GILB 65 Church St. KOAL" Mtf HAVEN DENTAL WSJ - PARLORS .". 110 Orange St., Cor. Chapel O PAIN yotr WIIX FIJfD anything: that wa demon strated at the KODAK . EXHIBITION IN oua STOCK of Photographic Goods. Wo will be pleased to show one and all Everything Photographls. THE HARVEY & LEWIS CO. Opticians, 801 CHAPEI. STREET, New Haven. ' 865 Main Street, Hartford. $20 to $32 each. Choice '. REPORTED, FOR SAME. HOME WARM. k T & CO.. Opposite P. O.