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NET HAVEN MORNING JOUBNAL AND COTJHIEB,; MONDAY MAI?CH 36; 1906.
- -A Monday will be another day to fill up the soap dishes. All the desirable kinds are included in this sale. There are those that "sud" and those that don't; those in pure whit or the glycerine kind. Come and look the stock over. There is money to be saved for those who will take advantage of our prices, especially by the dozen. Swift & Co's Wood land Series Wild Phlox, White Violet, Blue Bell and Wild Honeysuckle at 5c a cake, or 6 cakes for 19c. Armour's Sylvan Series Lilac, Carna tion, Violet and Clem atisat 10c a cake, 6 cakes for 38c. Armour's Cold Cream and Glycerine Soap, at 5c a cake, or 38c a doz. Armour's Violetta Soap, at 5c a cake, or 38c a dozen. Swift's Witch Hazel and Oatmeal Soap, at 5c a cake, or 3 cakes for 11c. Extra Special! Cincinnati's a dirty, smoky city. That's probably why the biggest soap factories in the country are located there. From one of these,' comes the celebrated Tokyo Toilet Soap, which we now offer as an extra special. This soap comes in 11 Violet, Rose and Heliotrope 3 cakes put up in a handsome box. Usual I I C price, per box, 25c. Monday, per box, at - - - - USB OF POISON. How to Fish WIMhi It-Not Resorted to Her but Used to Kill in India. . Catching fish with poison Is so com anon, among the Indians at least, that the fruit of the coculus indicus, the eu'bstance oftenest used, Is best known as flsh-berry. Its polsionous constitu ent is picrotorin, which acts In many ways like strychnine, but does not af fect the wholesomenMfc of the fish for food. .In tropical America many veg etable substances, containing sapronin and tannin are used for the same pur pose. The sapronin acts somewhat like strychnine, while the tannin is said to act by combining with the free oxygen in Ui. water, compelling the fishes to come to the surface for oxygen. In all these cases, the fish are merely intoxi cated, .and caused to flounder helplessly to the surface where they are easily caught. Humanity, as a whole, has come to look upon poison as a too cowardly and ignoble weapn for any class to employ, so convicted criminals can now eat tfleir meals with safety, and one's enemies feel equally secure at table. In India, however, poison is still an approved weapon of revenge, end the cattle of the enemy the most common victims. For such work a seed, reesmbllng a email pea, scarlet, with a black eye Is usually employed. Locally, it is called love-pea, or jequlrlty. Properly It Is known as abrus. The seed is very ..-poisonous, if eaten and much more so df it gets into the Wood through a fwound. Its active constituent is absin, a mixture of two toxal'bumens, very Bimllar to snake-venom and much more AN APPETITE. troKKl"t Wm. H. Hull Explains How Vinol Creates n Desire for Food. "The reason Vinol Is the greatest aid Ho digestion that we have ever known," taid Mr. Hull, "is because it contains all of the active, tonic elements that are found in cod liver oil, without any cf the system-clogging oil or grease to upset the stomach and retard its vork. ; "These curative elements, In a nat ural manner, strengthen and tone up the weakened nerves of the digestive organs, and when the stomach acts eas ily and naturally a desire is created for fqod. The nourishment thus obtained is changed into rich, red blood, and every organ in the body is invigorated and strengthened to do its work as na ture intended, and a good, hearty appe tite is the sure result. "With cod liver oil in its old form the medicinal elements were enveloped in the obnoxious oil, so that few could take it but in Vinol we have the same me dicinal elements, separated from the Yile-tasting oil, thus producing the greatest tonic, strength-creator and tody-builder which we have ever sold In our store. '. "Lack of appetite is not in itself a disease, but a Symptom Of weakness Li ttt-lf in rhp npfVPS OT T ie rnmach which control the desire for . . .... . ... t food. We guarantee Vinol will correct hi weakness or give back your mon- wr. ir... . fc y," Hull's Corner Drug Store. Continuation of the Colgate's Celebrated Soaps. Colgate's 25c Cashmore Boquet Soap, $2.52 a doz. Colgate's 15c Cashmere Boquet Soap, $1.57 a doz. Colgate's 10c Rosodora Soap, 85c doz. Colgate's 10c Glycerine Soap, 85c doz. Colgate's 10c Bath Soap, 85c doz. Colgate's 1,0c Sulphur Soap, 90c doz. 10c Colgate's Dactylis Soap, 78c doz. Colgate's 10c Monad Violet Soap, 78c a dozen. Colgate's 10c White Clematis Soap, 64c a doz. Colgate's 5c Vioris Soap, 60c doz. Colgate's 10c Geraniol Soap, 85c doz. Colgate's White Lilac Soap, 85c doz. Colgate's 10c Pine Tar Soap, 85c doz. Colgate's 5c Shaving Soap, 7 for 25c. 3 Calces of Tolyo Soap, lie, instead of 25c. Van Orden-La Grecque Corsets. From New York. Give the correct, well balanced poise, that distinguishes the per fectly dressed woman. $2.59 to $12 and more. Reduction Belts, Reducing Waist, Hips and Abdomen. 10 to 25 pounds, $8 00. MISS RICHMOND. WARNER HALL, 1044 Chapel St. Hours 1 to 6 D. m. Tel. 2945-3. poisonous. The natives grind the seed to a fine power, mix it to a pulp with water, and mould it into rtiarp pencil like points. These are mounted on the end of a stick, and used to prick the animal, which usually dies within a night Human beings have been known to to have been poisoned in this way. A preparation of these seeds is also used in severe and obstinate cases of granulated eyelids, but the treatment is heroic and is resorted to only as a last means. The seed of the castor-oil plant, now quite a familiar decoration of even northern gardens, contains ricin, a poison very similar to absin. Ten of these seeds are ordinary fatal to man. Three have eei known to kill, while recovery has occurred after 17 were eaten. Human beings are frequently pois oned in India to the extent of render ing them Intoxinted or stupid, to fa cilitate robbery. .For this purpose stramonium or dtura, here the common weed of the ash-heap and waste pile, Is commonly employed. In India a pestle is frequently employed in the. preparation of food.' One with a hol low handle is used, If the guest is to be robbed. With the hollow filled with stramonium seeds, It Is an easy mat ter to mingle some of them wife the food and gring 'both together, under the very eyes of the victim. To rob the guest while in the house would be a breach of Oriental hospitality, but by the time he takes his departure he is in a condition favorable for being fol lowed and despoiled of his property. Belladonna is sometimes used for a like purpose. It may seem a curious coincidence that In the days of a "wide-open" city, certain keepers of notorious renoits were known to boast that no one was ever robbed in their places, but of course, they could not be expected to guarantee that guests would not be followed and robbed out side. Jealous women in India poison tfieir rivals with the root of the cleander, a favorite, half-hardy ornament of northern gardens and conservatories. In the same land powered aconite root is used to poison arrows. A paste made from this powder Is aplied to the entire head and a part of the siaift so USE ALLEN'S F00T-EASE, , (eel wolenj nervous mid damp, and (jet tired easily. u ' i"u(i ' --i. " r ' cV .ha foot nn.t mnlrM nun, ir tk'llt Hline.1 PAST. cures achtwr, swollen, swpntln feet, blisters and callous snots. Relieves chilblains, corns and bun , nso t, ln anrt lves comfort. Try it I forfi. sold byaii brwnriau and sin More 8. l., t nnetint. nnv sn istome. Trial l.aciao ih.fc- Aduress, Alien a. Olmsted, Le lioy, X Y. I'll Flotilla Bath Soap, 2 cakes for 5c. Pumix Soap, 5c a cake. Wool Soap, 3 cakes for 10c. Orr's Glycerine Soap, 3 cakes for 10c. Pond's Extract Soap, 25c a cake, $2.75 a doz. Hyomei Soap, 21c a cake. Roger & Gallet's Violette and Sandal Wood Soap, 21c a cake. Societe Hygienique Soap, 19c and S7c cake. symmetry. In other cases poison Is used In very small amount. The woo rara. used by the Orinoco Indians for tipping the tiny arrows of their blow guns is a noted example. The actioon of this poison Is most intense, the mus cles, especially those of breathing, be ing promptly paralyzed. Monkeys drop dead almost the Instant they are wounded with a weapon smeared with it. If an, antidote is quickly applied, they recover, and are thus captured alive. Common salt is said to !be one such antidote. Ordeal poisoning, practiced chiefly In Africa, is probably not yet entirely done away with there. Its obpect was eiti-.er to determine the guilt or Inno cence of a suspected person, or to purify the tribe of sorcerers or witches, suppnsed to be responsible for drought, earthquakes, pestilence, or other cala mity. In this later case every one in the village, even to nursing -babes, was obliged to take the poison. Refusal was punished by death at the stake. Generally tho natives court rather tahn shun tne ordeal, one's prestige and re pute being proportional to the number of times he hns survived the test. The poison employed is the sasy bush or the calabar oean, both members of the bean family, The vegetable Is powdered and mixed with pulverized glas and powdered portions of previous victims of the poison. The person tak ing tr.e delectabl e compound drinks freely o fwater afterward. If it acts as an emetic, and his death is thus avert ed, he is judged innocent. Otherwise he dies within three of four hours, when his bidy is given to the beasts and his property confiscated G. G. Copp in New York Evening Post. "In order to develop stability, a man must learn to say ''.'o," said the moral ist. "Tes,'' answered Senator Sorghum. "Especially when some one hints that he ought to resign." Washington Star. "How on earth did you ever get a messenger boy to deliver your note and bring back the answer so quick?" "I took his dime novel away from him and held it as security' Philadelphia "So you're going to marry a title? How grand! What is it?" "Grand Militant Master of the Outer Loby and Custodian of the Sacred Keys." After ail, what is a mere count? Philadelphia Ledger. It was after the campaign of 1948. "To what does he owe his immense popularity?" we asked- "Oh," replied them, "he is the first president of the United States to be born in a flat." Louisville Courier Journal. "Did you ever know Bilkins to keep his word?" "Once." "When was that?" "I lent him $5, and he said he'd be eternally indebted to me." Cleveland Leader. Biggs After holding a political office for ten years Peachly has just retired a poor man. Diggs Huh! Why didn't he resign at the start, when he discovered that he was being watched? Chicago Daily Newi. A IIER K1XETI-SECOXD TEAR Death of Mm. Betsey Armntead Church Funernl To-day. Mrs. Betsey Armstead Church died at the home of her son, Martin L. Church, 173 Division street, Saturday morning, after an illness covering a year and a half. Mrs. Church was nearly ninety two years old and was a wonderfully active woman for her years until she suffered a severe fal a year ago last August. Since then she had been con fined to her bed. During her long illness Mrs. Church was very cheerful and conversed daily with her children and grandchildren, who came in to see her. She was a very dear old lady and much beloved by her host of friends. During her ill ness she was frequently visited at her bedside by four generations of the Church family, which for years has been unbroken by death. Her husband died many years ago. Mrs. Church is survived by f'ur chil dren, ten grandchildren, twenty-six great-grandchildren and eight great-great-grandchildren, nearly all of whom live in New Haven. Her four children are James A. Church, the contracting builder, of 262 Sherman avenue; Martin Church, a grocer in Division street; Mrs. M. O. James, of Branford, and Mrs. John June, of 173 Division street Mrs. June and Mrs. James have given their constant attention to their mother since she was first stricken. James A. Church has not missed a day at her bedside since hts mother was taken ill, except when out of the city. Mrs. Church greatly appreciated the devo tion of her children and spoke of it al most at her dying moments, j The funeral services will take place in the Summerfield M. E. church, of which Mrs. Church was the oldest i member, this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The interment will be in Evergreen I cemetery. Beecher & Bennett will be the funeral directors. (JO MI SOS ri UElt 3 O X E K I CIV Ah. l niiNual Interest Taken In Appearance of 91 Mo Deyo. Unusual interest has been aroused by ; the announcement of the appearance of I Mi.lo Deyo, the noted New York pianist, at the Steinertone recital at Harmonle hall next Thursday evening. Deyo's in I terpretatlons of some of the most diffl icult of the masters' works are acknowl edged wonderful in their truthfulness and brilliancy. The recital promises to rank with the first of this season's, which have been many and notable. The tickets will be complimentary and may be obtained at the Steinertone company, 106 Park street; S. Goodman, 822 Chapel, street, or at the door on the evening of the recital. Granger "How did ho make all his money?" Kimmlns "Smoking; ha was the greatest smoker ln Amtrica." Granger "wry-up Kimmins; you can't make money in smoking." Kim mlns "He did. He smoked hams." American Spectator Guest (being shown over house) "So this Is your kitchen. It seems splen didly appointed; but w yhhavs you so many mirrors around? There must toe a dozen at least." Host "S-sh! The cook Is superstitious and this way she doesn't care to throw things." Boston Transcript. Jenkins Didn't you win anything ln your suit for damages? Laws No; I lost. ' Jenkins Why didn't you engage a bright lawyer to take your part? Laws I did1 tout he took my all. Philadelphia Ledger. RATEN OCT OF HOUSE AIVD HOME. How n Confirmed Byspcptlc Developed ii n Ai'tli Like n Corn-hiiMker's II ml Cleaned Out Everything; In Slitlit. The wife of a leading druggist of Des Moines tells how her brother was changed from a dyspeptic without ap petite to a prodigious eater. "My brother, who is a lawyer In Chi cago, came to visit me, and I hardly knew him on his arrival, he was so thin and run down. I had not seen him for years and was much alarmed at his ap pearance. Ho told me not to worry, as he had been in this condition for years as a result of chronic dyspepsia. I ask ed him what he had done for it, and he said he had done everything taken every remedy he had ever heard of and consulted doctors without number; none of them helped him. I asked him If he ever took Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, and he said he hadn't, and, what was more, he wouldn't. He had sworn off taking medicine of any kind. "I had my husband bring home a box from the store and I actually made him take one or two of the tablets after he had eaten. They made him feel so much better that he offered no further objec tion. He had not taken the one box be fore he was greatly Improved and three or four boxes cured hint of dyspepsia and gave him a wonderful appetite. He came near eating us out of house and home. My, but it did me good to see him eat. He gained fifteen pounds be fore he returned home, and he writes me that he has not been troubled with dyspepsia since." Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets actually do the work assigned to them. They relieve weak and overburdened stom achs of their work of digestive action. Their component parts are identical with those of the digestive fluids and secretions of the stomach, and they simply take up the grind and carry on the work just the same as a good, strong, healthy stomach would do it. On this account Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are perfectly natural In their action and effects. They do not Cause any unnatural or violent disturbance in the stomach or, bowels. They them selves digest the food and supply the system with all the nourishment con tained in what Is eaten and carry out Nature's plans for the sustenance and maintenance of the body. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, by thus relieving the stomach of its work, ena ble it to recuperate and regain its nor mal health and strength. Nature re pairs the worn and wasted tissues, just as she heals and knits the bone of a broken limb, which is, f course, not used during the process of repair. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for sale by all druggists at 50 cents a box. One box will frequently effect a perfect cure. LOW SATES TO CAL1FOSSIA. From February 14 to April 6, inclu sive, the Lehigh Valley railroad will sell tickets, New York to San Francis co, Los Angeles, Portland, Seattle and all other important points on the Paci fic ccast, at rate $50. Berths in sleeper, accommodating two persons, $9. Choice of routes. Full particulars by address ing A. J. Simmons, G. E. P. A., 3d& Broadway, New York. grurJisteiis, Sec. Tlie Modem Bake Shmu Our Own. Sanitary 6 bakers constantly employed. The purest of Flour, Sugar, Spices, Fruit, etc., used. Most complete bakeiy in New Haven. "FRESHNESS" our motto. Business increasing steadily. 'LOW PRICES" another , motto of ours. It is possible for us to sell at whole sale prices because we produce what wc sell. S. S. ADAMS, Cor. Stats and Court Streets. WAFERS! WAFERS! We have a complete line of Huntley and Palmer's Imported Wafers and Biscuit and as the prices are lower than they have been, we invite your pat ronage, The S. W. Hurlburt Co, 1074 Cbnpel Street. PEANUTS The great American Nut liked by old and young, If Good 5C PER QUART. The Best Brand only. Fresh Roasted Daily. E. E. Nichols, 378 State Street. rhone 673 HART MARKET GO. LYMAN LAMB Now on Sale. Guilford fresh killed Broilers. Our celebrated brand of milk fed Roasting Chickens. Our own make of Sausage Meat. Also the Spareribs from Home Killed Pork. 180 TEMPLE STREET TELEPHONE. 443 CHOICE PRIME RIB ROASTS. Wouldn't a choice, tender and Juicy rib roast be tempting and appetizing ss.moa jo iauuip Xcpuns -mo Joj you would enjoy it. Stop in or phone us your order We are anxious to have you know the high quality of our meats. Service always satisfactory. THE R. II. NESBIT CO. 49 Elm St., Cor. Church. Tel. 872. Branch Store, 27a Kdgewood Av Tel. 264-3. FLORIDA STRAWBERRIES Fresh arrivals almost daily. They are coming in fine con dition.. New lots of imported hot-house grapes and some of the finest oranges obtainable are here this morning. This is headquarters for grape fruit. J. B. JUDSON. tit Chapel Street Women's Plain, Medium Toe, Lace Boots, $4. A very fine light upper, welt sole, Vici Kid slipper foxed Lace Boot with flexible insoles, no tip to hurt the toes, low heel, the Acme of Comfort. Widths AA, A, B, Sizes to 8. $4.00. ONLY GOOD SHOES The New Haven Shoe Co.. 842 and 846 Chapel Street. D. M. Welch & Seasonable Goods A nice fat salt Mackerel for 5c. Canned Salmon We have the Salmon Steaks. 18c per can; small size, ioc. We have a very nice Salmon in tall tins at 10, 124 cr 15c per can real value for your money in either grade. Kippered Herring, with or without To mato Sance, large size (imported) at 17c can. f Lobster . Equal to the fresh boiled at 20c per can. Fresh Killed Poultry We have fancy Fowl, Chickens, Turkeys and Ducks. Nothing better than tender fowl this season of the year. Fresh Eggs We sell fresh Western at 18c, Michigan at 20c, and a guarantee goes with them at either price. Boston Head Lettuce Big hard heads at ioc each. Kale, Spinach, Sweet Potatoes, etc D. M. WELCH & SON, Fair Haven 28-30 Congress Ave West Haven lot A case where "mint" flavor applied to roast lamb doesn't get mixed in with the gravy. Fine goods, by the package. About Table Oil The best is ncne too good. And that is "Rae's Italian Oil," made from choicest Tuscan Olives, warranted pure. The Essence of It. - That's what Baker, the Extract man, gets down to in his large variety of flavor preparations. Sold with a guarantee for purity. BOSTON GROCERY CO. Chapel and Temple Street. 'Phone 535. Philadelphia uuuiui mums, T8J CHAPEL STREET. Over Wm. Frank A Co'i Store. T rain 8cliUty. Ik O. MONKS D & NEW RAVEN DENTAL PARLORS 110 Oraage 8t Cor. Cbapel NO PAIN tii S 1 1 C, D and E. Son offer: Branch Store, 1231 Chapel Street 'Phone 427-12. BASEBALL GOOD Stork of at J. A. Melee's, 930 Chapel Street. CompressodAir Carpet Cleaning Works So. 1M Conrt Street. Caroets called for and delivered. Carpets cleaned and laid, also mad over. In (act everything done In the Carpet line. All work satisfactorily and promptlT done. Telephone call. 18iJ-t aire ua