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MW HAVEN MORNING JOUBM, HD COUBIERs MONDAY f APRIL 9. 1906 lis time REFRIGERATORS. With ice rising in price, you cannot afford to be without a good refrigerator. The right kind will save you many pounds of ice and we have those re liable, economical right kinds. North Star Refrigerators. We have (he North Star Enameled Lined Refrigerators at the following prices : $15.00. $17.50. $26.00. $30.00. $33.00. We have the North S'ar Opal Lined Refrigerators at the jollowing prices ; !$30.00. $34.50. . $36.00. We have ihe North Star Qahanized Lined Refiigerators at the following prices ' $11.75. $13.50. $15.00. $15.75. $17.00. $18.00. $18.75. $20.00. $20.50. $21.00. $24.00. $25.00. $27.00. $29.00. $32.00. We have the North Star Galvanized Lined he Chests at ihe Jollowing prices : $8.00. $9.75. $12.50. Indiana Refrigerators. This is also a great ica-sav ing refrigerator. The con struction of the walls is such as to provide excellent insul ation against heat and cold. Thes refrigerators are fur nished with all the necessary conveniences, including ice racks, and refrigerator traps. We have unbounded confiden ce in this refrigerator, for we learn, generally, that it gives unlimited satisfaction. We have ihe Indiana Enameled Lined Refrigerators at the following prices : $14.00. $17.25. $19.50. $21.75. We have the Indiana Galvanized Lined Refrigerators at the follow ng prices : $5.50. $9.25. $9.50. $10.75. $11.00. $12.00. $12.50. $12.75. $14.00. $14.50. $15.00. $15.50. $15.75. $17.50. $19.75. $25.00. We have the Indiana Gakanteed Lined Ice Chests at the following prices : $4.75. $6.00. $7.00. $9.00. $11.00. Refrigerators are on Shipping News. Southampton, April 8, 2:15 a. m. Ar rived: Steamer New York, New Tork Via Plymouth and Cherbourg. Lizard, April 8. Passed: Steamers Bordeaux, Nw York for Havre and Dunkirk; Wcsterniand. New York for Antwerp. Moville, April 7. Sailed: Steamer Co lumbia (from Glasgow), New York. Boulogne, April 8. Sailed: Steamer Nieuw Amsterdam (from Rotterdam), New York land passed Isle of Wight on the 8th). London, April 8. Sailed: Steamer Mesaba, New York, i Queenatown, April 8, 9:45 a. m. Bailed: Steamer Umbria (from Liver pool), New York. Siasconset, Mass., April 8. Steamer Minnetonka, London for New York, in cmmujileatin by wireless telegraph at 8 p m , when VL miles east of Nantucket lightship. She will dock at 7:30 p. m. Monday. Always. Remember the Full Name Cures s Cold in One Day, Crip in 2 Cays ft to think of The construction of these North Star Refrigerators is something that everyone would marvel at who knew the details. There is a dead air space, a lining of non-conducting sheathing; a wall of granulated " cork, a Wall of matched lumber and a wall of galvanized iron and zinc. And this is all built together in a model way to produce an ideal, ice-saving refrigerator. $42.00. $45.00 $60.00 I t 5 fc'4 ill Bit a hit & mm 1 il Mite sale in the Basement Aged Forestville Man Dend. Forestville, April 8. Seth E. Green, one of the oldest residents of this place, died suddenly to-day at the home of his granddaughter, Mrs. Warren War ner. He was eighty-four years old and was' for a number of years engineer at the old "Welch Clock company's plant, but retired some time ago. Wallinsfor!! Boy Loses Foot. Wallingford, April 8 John Blair, a sixteen-year-old boy, had his foot run over by a freight train to-day and so badly Injured that it had to be ampu tated. He had been jumping freight cars with a number of companions, and i the last time slipped and the wheels of the six rear cars and the caboose pass ed over his ankle. 6 on every M MA U V 1 i Si T H ) i ! CORPORATION PROBLEM. JCIiGt GROSSCUP'S ADDRESS BE FORE ICONOMIC CLVB. At Dinner Held nt Tontine Hotel Satur day Night Incorporation of Corpo rations That Are National Should be Transferred From State to Union Attorney General of Massachusetts Shepard Favors State Incorporation Oflicers Elected by CInb. The first dinner of the Economic club, held at the Tontine hotel on Saturday evening, proved a very Interesting and successful affair. About 150 persons attended. The speakers of the evening were Judge Peter S. Grosscup, of the United States district court of Chicago, and the Hon. Harvey N. Shepard, of Boston, attorney-igeneral of Massachu setts. Colonel Norris G. Osborn presided as temporary chairman. During the courses Colonel Osborn took the oppor tunity to start the organization of tho club by asking that some action be taken at that time towards the election of officers. The following were unani mously elected: ! President John W. Ailing. First vice-president Colonel N. G. Osborn. ) ' Second vice-president John T. Man son. Secretary and treasurer Frank S. Bishop. J Executive committee John W. Ailing, Colonel N. G. Osborn, John T. Manson, .: Frank S. Bishop, Max Adler, Professor ! Irving Fisher, E. G. Stoddard, Colonel ; C. W. Pickett and E. P. Koot. j Judge Grossedp was the principal ' speaker and his topic was, "The Na tion's Corporation Problem." He said in resume: ' "I do not wish to be considered at the start as the foe of the corporation. Considered from the mere stanflpoint of economic evolution, the corporation has proven over and over again its title to the nation's respect. But there are two ways of looking at the conditions that make up the security and happi ness of a people. Bight here we come to the turning point In our corporation problem the fact that the economic standpoint Is not the only one from I which to view the corporation's place ; in our national life. Indeed, Important as it is, it Is not the controlling stand- ' point. I "Private, property is an Institution founded on instinct an instinct that Is an inheritance of our race. And, more than from all other causes put to gether, it is because the incorporation of property under our existing corpor ation policy has tended to hamper this instinct, has threatened it, in the case of the people at large, with a perma nent denial that the corporation has become the specter that haunts the na tion's sense of ltsown continued secur ity. "Day after day the political powers of the republic, are being disturbed , more widely to the actual keeping of the people of the country; but day by ! day there is slipping out of the owncr I ship of that people just that domain lot the country's property that more closely than any other touches the eye and the imagination of the public. And two great streams thus turned upon each other will not always run at cross purposes. Some day they will both run in one direction, or both run in the other direction; for, In the end, human nature will have its way. Right here, I repeat, is the core of the corporation problem. "Mr. President, a house divided againBt itsel fcannot stand. Embedded in the fundamental law of the land a foundation stone on which the govern ment rests is the guaranty that prop erty, along with life and liberty, should be Inviolate, But flowing into the pub lie mind, increasing in volume every day, is the belief that the vast property of the country represented by the cor poration, unlike life and liberty, Is not for the people of the country. "The supreme issue of the times will be adequately met only when we set about honestly to diagnose the disease, and set out Intelligently to remove the causes of the disease. The disease, in my opinion, is Just what I have pointed out the people at large practically ex cluded from any permanent stake In the country's corporate property. The causes of that disease are the causes pointed out the practical lawlessness that prevails throughout the domain of corporate property. To remove the causes is to arrest the disease to put the corporation on a basis that will jus tify the people's trust. "The first step in this procession, In my judgment, is to transfer from the state to the Union, not simply the reg ulation, but the incorporation, in the first instance, of enterprises that in their nature are national. "If national regulation will arrest that wrong, and put It in the course of ultimate extinction, I will be content with natlorial regulation. But we must have a means that will go to the root of the disease that will effectively carry out the nation's purpose that no form of incorporated property will be tolPrated that is not calculated to serve honestly the people's instinct for indi vidual ownership, as well as their In terest as mere patrons and customers. A national ideal like that once entered upon, the states will follow In their corporate policy respecting local cor porations. . , . "I appeal to the New England that in the great turning places of our na tion's past lias shown her power to lead her power to put behind a great moral and social movement the unbroken weight of conscience and sincerity." Judge Grosscup , concluded amid rounds of applause. Mr. Shepard was the second speaker. In part he said: "We agree that, the picture that the judge has drawn of' the corporation is a correct one. Like a juggernaut the cor poration is crushitig out individual ownership. More and more, with the passage of each year, do we that the artisan, instead of owning a plant for himself, is but an agent of these corporations. '. "I venture to differ In but one respect with Judge Grosscup as the remedy for the abuses of these great cr.rpo:ations. I fail to see how the steel and similar trusts cannot be gtven chartai-s by the states. I think the railways and ex press corporations doing business be tween states can take out a federal charter. But I do not think it wise for congress to take these matters up, You can control the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad better In your state (laughter) than.it can be con trolled in Washington." Judge Grosscup replied to the speaker and said "that his proposed regulations of corporations were for national cor porations only, the most of which are outside of this state. "Your choice is not between state control and national control, but in na tional control in which you have a choice. As things are now, you can exert no power over the state of New Jersey, out of whose loins tthe steel trust has sprung." ' LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS SUDDEN DEATH BY APOPLEXY OF STEPHEN D. BRADLEY. Passed Away Quietly Yesterday Morn ingLive Oak Council to Give a Pub lic Whist Kaster fsup,ver by Ladles' Aid Society Mrs. Isabella V. Leigh Reaches 88(h Uirthday. Stephen D. Bradley, one of 'the oldest and best known citizens of Fair Haven, died very suddenly at his home, 76 Grand avenue early yesterday morning at the age of sixty-nine years. Mr. Bradley has been In poor health for a long time and in consequence was obliged to retire from active business about fifteen years ago, having suffer ed more or less from Brlght's disease and heart trouble, but has been confin ed to the hocse but very little. On Sat urday he was out and around as usual and upon retiring Saturday night gave no symptom of being worse. He awoke early in the morning and complained of feeling hadly and died In fifteen min utes from apoplexy. Dr. Hall, who lives in the next house to Mr. Bradley, was called, but when ha arrived Mr,' Brad ley was dead. Mr. Bradley was born in East Haven and was named for the Rev. Stephen Dodd for so many years pastor of the East Haven Congrega tional churcW, and was best known by the name of Dodd Bradley. He re moved to Fair Haven when a young man, residing in the annex several years ago and then removing to 76 Grand avenue, which had been his home for forty-five years. Early in lire he was a clerk in Llnsley's shoe store In (he annex, later was a conductor on the Fair Haven and Westvllle railroad, and had been engaged In the f!;ur and feed business In Grand avenue for twenty-five years. He established the business and later R. G. Davis became associated with htm and the firm was Bradley & Davis, and a few years aft erwards he was In business for himself again In East street. He was a mem ber of Polar Star lodge, I. O. O. F. He was a constant attendant at Pil grim church so long as ho was able to go He was a man of kindly disposi tion and a good citizen. He was a son of the late Mr- and Mrs, Dana Bradley of East Haven. The deceased leaves a widow and tj children N. Frank Bradley of 174 Exchange street and Mrs. Hettie Bradley-Kelsey, the well known singer and soprano soloist In St. Mark's cf.iurch, Brooklyn. Arrange ments for the funeral had not been made last evening. Large congregations assembled at the several churches yesterday as usual on Palm Sunday. At St. Francis' church all the services were largely attended and the distribution of palms took place as usual, , At the East Pearl street M. E. church Rev. A- G. Boynton of Walling ford preached morning and evening. The death of Anna L., wife of Napo leon P. Blair of 155 Cedar Hill avenue, occurred at her tiotne Saturday quite suddenly from apoplexy. The funeral services will, .be held at her late home this afternoon at 2 o'clock and the In terment will be in the Fair Haven cem etery. The committee which has given a series of whists under the auspices of Live Oak council. Royal Arcanum, will give the last in the series at A. O. U. W. hall, 25 Grand avenue, Thurs day at 8:15, at tii close of the regu lar council meeting. It Is a public whist. They have been well attended during -the winter, and it Is expected that the last one will be the very best. Handsome prizes will be awarded and at the close, refreshments will bo serv ed. The committee consists of John W. Kessel, chairman; Charles Kean and C. W. Kelsey. At the annual reunion and roll call of Live Oak council, Royal Arcanum, a group of flashlight pictures of the members present was taken by George S. Adams, the well known treasurer of the council. This picture will be ready in a few days for members of ' the council, who may wish to purchase a copy. The Father Lights of the Grand ave nue Baptist church will meet this even ing at the home of Miss Phillips, 20S Ferry street. The ladles' aid society of the Grand avenue Baptist church will serve an Easter supper in tno chapel Wednesday at 6:80. During the evening the mem bers of the Farther Lights will have a sale of home made candy and gtv3 an interesting entertainment. Mrs. Isabella V. Leigh, ivho resides with her son, Harry Leigh, 974 Quinnl plac avenue, received many congratu lations Thursday on the occasion of herher eighty-elghtb anniversary. Mrs. Leigh has had thirteen children. There are also nineteen grandchildren and eleven great-grandchildren. She still enjoys good health. Mr. and Mrs. C. Williman of Canton, O., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. C- H. Bush of Sherland avenue. E. N. Gilson, formerly of Fair Haven, now of Middlebury, is visiting here. He will soon remove to Ansonla. Alderman Richard B. Healy, the Fer ry street druggist, will play rightfield on the aldermen's baseball team. Ex-Senator James P. Bree of Blatch ley avenue, who has been ill for the past two or three weeks, suffering with a severe attack of grip, is now some better and able to sit up. Rev. Dr. Sneath preached to a large congregation a sermon appropriate to palm Sunday at the Grand avenue Con gregational church yesterday morning. His theme was: "Worthlessness of Human Honor," and in the course of (Continued on Fifth Page.) TO CURE A COLD IX ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE's signature is on each box. 25c. Borden's Mailed Milk,,, 39c and 69c in large i lass jars SPINACH Some tender and new greens in large cans, 10c can. HOT CROSS BUNS. Leave your order for Hot Cross Buns, to be delivered Good Friday morning. 8cdoz. S. S. ADAMS. EGGS! EGGS! Now it the time for you to order your Eggs for Easter. Strictly fresh country Eggs at 25 cents per dozen, 4 dozen for $1.00. . The S. V. ifuriburt Co. 1074 Chapel St. PURE FOOD PRODUCTS FOR SPRING CONSUMPTION f At our tidy Temple St. Market you can find Spring Chickens, Spring Ducklings, Spring Vege tables Gucumb ers, Radishes, Lettuce, Pie Plant, String Beans, etc. JFor Dinner Parties Fresh Killed Squabs,' Sweet Breads, Broilers. Crowns of Lamb, Fillet of Beef. AU the freshest and choicest . Fruits, 180 TEMPLE STREET. PEANUTS The great American Nut liked by old and young, If Good SO PER QUART. The Best Brand " only. Fresh Roasted Daily. E. E. Nichols, 378 State Street. Phono CT3 CHOICE PRIME, RIB ROASTS. Wouldn't a choice, tender, and juicy rib roast be tempting and appetizing BBJnoo jo 4J9"U!P XBpung jnoX 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. H. NESBIT CO. 40 Elm St., Cor. Church. Tel. 872. Branch Store, 2T& Edge wood Avfc Tel 8S4-3. 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. e. JUDSON. Ui Chapel Street. I HART MARKET CO. Easter Footwear. Easter Footwear will be Pumps and Oxfords and Pumps, in Bright Leathers, Gun Metal and Vici Kid. The real swagger kinds have the high Cuban heels, flat pointed toe lasts. Pumps, $3, $3.50, $4, $5, $5.50. Oxfords, $2, $2.50, $3, $3.50, $4, $5, $5.50. Boy's Youth's, Little Men's Misses' and Childrens', Boots and Oxfords in all the new things. ONLY GOOD SHOES ' -4 The New Haven hoe Co.. 842 and 846 D. M. Welch & offer: Car Load Seed Potatoes . We offer a car load of choice Seed Potatoes of the following varieties: Early Rose, Beauty of Hcbton, Eariy Queen and Green Mountains. Old Grisi Mill Demonstration of the. following goods: Rye , Flakes, 'Rolled Wheat,: Toasted Wheat, Biscuit Flour, Entire Wheat Flour and Wheat Coffee. A loaf of Entire Wheat Bread' given FREE with each purchase. Fresh Killed Poultry Fancy Fowl, Chickens, Ducks and Turkeys All very nice this week. ' Canned Vegetables , , , . Selling well now; we have a full line at very satiffac tory prices. . Canned Baked Beans The; best we have ever seen are Campbell's at 10c per can. -Try them. : D. W. WELCH & SON, Fair Haven 28-30 Congress Ave West Haven Shifting The Center : or THE BOSTON GROCERY COMPANY, . Centralizing our business at Chapel and Howe Streets, puts new grocery activity into that whole vicinity. The trade follows us. One common ten- ,: ter, now, for the same uncommon business! There's only one Boston Grocery Store. , The only difference is, that when you come, in person, you come only to Chapel and , Howe Streets. Write to the same address. . . When you telephone, you use the one and same old number. Number 535 and 536. SAMOAN ENTERTAINMENT. On the first evening the callers stay ed a Jong time so long that- we all grew weary, and yearned for sleep. But they kept on coming, one after an other; and by-and-by half-a-dozen young: men appeared, dressed in kilts of colored bark-strips; adorned with necklaces of scarlet berries and red hi biscus flowers, and literally cocoanut olled. In the center of the group was ihe most extraordinary figure I had ever seen a white man, his skin burn ed to an unwholesome pink by exposure his hair pure gold extremely fine and silky, and bo thick as to make a huge halo round his face when shaken out. His eyes were weak, and half shut, and I was not surprised to hear that he was not really of white descent, being sim- j ply a Samoan albino, born of brown ' ' Chapel Street. Son parents. This man being the son of a chief, took, the principal figure Jn the dance thai was now arranged for our amusement. The seven men danced, on the floor-mats, close together, the albino in the center, all performing figures o fextraordlnary agility, and not a little grace. The musio was furnished by the other spectators, who rolled up a note or two, and beat time on these improvised drums, others, clapped their hands, and chanting ,loud, sonorous, measured song. Met ropolitan Magazine. "Dr. Reaper told me tha last month he performed over a hun3rei opera tions." "Were they successful ?'' "Oh, yea. He got paid for every one.' Life.