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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, May 05, 1906, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1906-05-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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Baking Powder
h made of pure cream of tartar
and safeguards the family
against alum.
' ' ' - - PAST OFFENSE.
ergeant Dennehy Captures Girl In
Bridgeport for Theft of Last Week
: -She Had Formerly lived at Dr.
Robert's Hou eln Grand Avenue
Theft Committed Then Now Admit
ted Most of Property Will be Re-
! covered.
: In the arrest of Agnes Mower of
Bridgeport by Sergeant Dennehy . yes
terday for theft of money and rings
from her hostess In this city. A most
Important theft committed some time
ago by the same girl was brought to
light Agnes Mower, who ia eighteen
years of age, formerly resided with
her mother at 324 Crown street, in this
city, but for the past few weeks they
have lived at 261 Fairfield1 avenue,
Last Tuesday the girl came to this
city visiting Mrs. Peet,!the mother of a
eirl friend of hers at '-14 Congress ave
nue. Here she passed the night. Early
in the morning Mrs. ''Peet heard some
one rummaging about the house but
thought It was her daughter and did
not investigate. "When she arose at
7:30 o'clock she missed the sum of $3
In cash and later found that five rings
valued at $54 were also missing.
, Mrs. Peet reported the loss to the de
tective department . Wednesday noon
and Sergeant Dennehy was detailed to
Investigate the case. The girl mean
while had departed leaving, the money
and "Hris-a.' however.. In keeping of Mrs.
Peet's daughter, Florence, a girl about
her own age. A warrant was Issued
nr thet erlrl'a arrest. ''-'
Then the detective bureau received a
letter from Detective Captain George
H. Arnold of Bridgeport stating that
he erlrl's mother had reported her d'is-
eRpearance and had asked the police to
helD find her. The help or tne locai.po
Hoe was asked as it was thought the
iHr! mnle-ht have come here.
Then It was learned that the Mower
girl had lived with Dr. E. K. Roberts
of 244 Grand avenue. During ner stay
there a considerable amount of jewelry
valued at 109 disappeared, tut nothing
resulted from It. .
Sergeant Dennehy went to Bridgeport
to look for the girl. He learned that
on Thursday afternoon she had taken a
box at a theater there. Then a3 he
was walking along Main street he saw
a girt standing at State and Main
streets answering the description of the
girl wanted. The sergeant addressed
her by name, which she straightway
denied, but' the sergeant soon induced
her to give In. She was brought to this
city and is held on two counts of theft,
one that from Mrs. Peet, the other from
Mrs. Roberts. Mrs. Roberts lost a gold
watch, two diamond rings with opal
center, $10 mileage book, $10 In money
and a ruby ring. The girl confessed
the theft of these and has told the ser
geant where the rings were pawned in
Bridgeport. Thy will be recovered. The
watoh she sent to a store on Meadow
street, where the works were found.
The case had been melted.
Fully SOO couples were present at la
dies' night at the Tdiirig Men's Repub
lican club last night, and a thoroughly
good time was enjoyed by those pres
ent. Holt's orchestra played for danc
ing and light refreshments were Served,
by the entertainment committee. There
wer.e a number of guests from out of
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Homan, the Misses Mabel and Ha
zel Homan, Miss Scofleld, of New York
city; Miss Thompson, of Philadelphia;
Miss Baker, of Boston; Mr. and Mrs.
Swift, Mr. and Mrs. Loun, Mr. and Mrs,
Crowe, Mr. and Mrs. Foote, Mr. and
Mrs. Atwood, Mr. and Mrs. Piatt, Mr.
and Mr. Sperry, Mr. and Mrs. Merwin,
end the Misses Warner, Dewey and
City Park Will Play Bennett Club, of
This City.
The City Park baseball team, of Wal
ltngford, will play the Bennett club, of
this city at the City Park grounds in
Wallingford this afternoon. The Ben
nett club Is one of the fastest of the In
dependent teams in this city, and a fast
game Is assured. Play will be called at
3 o'clock, with the teams lined up as
City Parks C. Gorman, c; B. Plimp
ton, p; Nelson, lb; White, 2b; Radican,
3b; Senecal, ss; Finkel, lfj Slater, rf;
"Salka, cf.
- Bennett club C. Perrault and Smith,
c; P. Torgerson, p; Tommers, lb; Guffe,
2b; B. Sloane, 3b; Donovan, ss; W.
Sloane, If; Klarman, rf ; ForsJand, cf.
are robbed by
Think It over.
Makes Red Blood.
(Continued from First Page.)
face of violent hostility on the part o
the railroads, .which naturally were op
posed to the introduction of euch means
of transportation. At enormous cost,
and in the face of steadfast railway op
position, at an early date, the Standard'
Oil company adopted the pipe-'une
method for handling crude petroleum.
The first "line was extended from tne
Western Pennsylvania oil fields to Ber
gen Point, on the Atlantic coast This
line diverted an enormous amount or.
freight from the railroad companies,
which fact they did not view wttn
"Passing from this point, Commis
sioner Garfield takes up the question
of favoritism which he alleges has been
shown by various railroad corporations
to the Standard Oil company . The first
specific case of alleged discrimination
to which he directs attention is in the
New England1 territory. It is charged
that we formed a monopoly , in certain
parts of that section because some of
the railroads tnere retusea to proranj,
The man who could be deceived toy such
a statement must be pretty dense.
First, .if the New England roads ought
to prorate, but refuse to do so it must
occur to some one, somewhere that per
haps the New England roads and not
the Standard Oil company are blame
able. Second, a very casual Inquiry
would show that the New England
roads are simply doing what they are
forced to do by natural conditions, and
that Mr. Garfield's attack to be effec
tive, should be directed at Long Island
sound as a means of freight communi
cation. Obviously we have an advant
age by the use of our own pipe lines
from the western-oil fields, to the coast
and the use of water transportation
thence to New England over any one
who uses all rail transportation from
western points. , But this advantage is
one which dt is hot possible to correct
by any rate legislation unless It Is
proposed to bankrupt the railroads in
order to meet water competition. Yet
we are not alone in this method of
transportation. Some, of our competi
tors do the same thing and deliver oil
at fhe points In-New England that we
do by the same process.
"Mr. Garfield claims that the refusal
to prorate on the part of the New Eng
land railroads has given the Standard
Oil company practically control of New
England territory and ' enabled it to
maintain exorbitant prices for kero
sene. Yet while it is admitted that
the New Haven road has recently be
gun to prorate, this alleged condition
of control has not changed Jn any way
nor have the prices of kerosene been af
fected. The New England roads be
lieve they can make more money by a
refusal to prorate and if in doing so
they are violating theproprieties, clear
ly they and not the Standard Oil com
pany should be made the obpect of at
tack. , ,,. , s
"The commissioner is particularly un
fortunate on the subject of 'rebates.'
The public may well tak'e his word that
he made an exhaustive examination
and yet withal he says that 'with one
or two exceptions the Investigations
of the bureau have as yet discovered no
rebates in the technical sense on inter
state business. These exceptiims were,
on business done wholly within the
state of California, over which, of
course, neither Mr.. Garfield's bureau
nor the interstate commerce commis
sion have any jurisdiction. But in
those cases the alleged rebates were
fully explained to Mr. Garfield and In
volved no turpitude, however. It was a
new business, of the Pacific coast and
be'fore it had been systematized there
were 'overcharges, not to the Standard
Oil company alone but to everyone en
gaged In the enterprise, which over
charges were subsequently adjusted.
"He says the Standard Oil company
has habitually received from the rail
roads and Is now receiving 'secret'
rates and other unjust and illegal dis
criminations. It is hardly fair 'or man
ly for him to add the sentence: 'Of
course there may be other secret rates
which the 'bureau has not dlseoverd.'
"In dealing with the discriminations
which are alleged to be violations of the
interstate commerce law the plain an
swer is that if Mr. Garfield's state
merit Is correct It Was the duty of the
interstate commerce commission to
have taken action and brought not
alone the Standard Oil company but
the railway companies involved to book
and this they have never done. Viola
tions of the law in this respect do not
fall within the Jurisdiction of the bu
reau of corporations, and any state
ment on the part of Mr. Garfield re
specting this subject is gratuitous and
"Again, he has no control whatever
over state rates, which by the law are
put under the jurisdiction of the state
authorities and over which the bureau
of commerce nor the Interstate com
merce commission have any control.
But -with all this aside there have been
no secret rates nor unlawful discrim
inations In the Interest of the Standard
Oil company. Take the case of the
rate from Whiting to East St. Louis,
upon which he lays so much stress.
While discussing it at great length In
an important 'find' he qualifies and ex
plains It all by the statement that
Whiting was a suburb of Chicago with-
In the 'switching district' of that city
and that all freight rates from Whiting
had for many years been the same as
those from Chicago.
"This practice had obtained for twen
ty years and had applied to all kinds of
merchandise and to say that a rate
that has been used thus freely and open
ly ior mat period oy everyone was a
'secret' rate is manifestly unfair. More.
over, our oil 'efinery is the only one
at Whiting or within one hundred
miles of it, so that this so-called dis
crimination clearly could not have
worked any harm to any competotor
shipping oil from Whiting or Its vicin
ity. t "Mr. Garfield's claim that by the use
of low Interstate rates the Standard Oil
company gained an unfair advantage is
equally unfortunate. At great expense
we constructed pipe lines from the
Pennsylvania under Ohio oil fields and
from the Kansas and Indian territory
oil fields to Whiting. If our competi
tors did not do the same thing shall it
be said that any one is unfair who does
not give them the advantage of this en
terprise of ours? It is quite true that
, having our oil at Whiting, and desiring
'to transport it to points in the Interior
Jc-f Illinois, we .used the state rates. To
say that a man in Ohio who had never
expanded a dollar for a pipe line to
Whiting should be able to transport his
oil to an inland town in Illinois over an
all-rail line at the same rates that we
enjoyed by reason of ' our pipe lines
must appear absurd to any one. Are
we to have no advantage because we
constructed these pipe, lines? - Is the
amount invested and the interest on
that investment to count for nothing?
Take two i men going to Boston; pne
uses an eight-thousand-dollar automo
bile to go to New London and there
takes the train. Is he ta have no ad
vantage in rate from the man who
leaves New York and travels all the
way by rail?
"The case of a shipment from New
York to Vermont of which mention is
made is susceptible of like explanation.
'''Respecting the use of private cars,
of which Mr. Garfield makes much, it is
only necessary to make answer in his
own words. He says that, owing to the
relatively slow movement of tank cars
in the petroleum trade, the mileage al
lowance or rental does not appear to re
sult in an excessive profit to the pri
vate tank-car owners.
"It is asserted over and over again in
the report that the Standard Oil com
pany profited by 'secret' and 'unlawful'
freight rates. Yet in the same connec
tion It is admitted In the report that
all of these rates are covered by tariffs
filed with the interstate commerce com
mission, precisely as the law provides,
and therefore cannot be either 'secret'
or 'unlawful.'
"The commissioner uses the curious
phrase at one point in his report that
'although a tariff or a rate has been
filed with the (interstate) commission
in compliance with the terms of the
law, none but the favored shipper may
know of its existence.' As the inter
state law explicitly provides that every
tariff rate so filed must be posted at
every freight station and ope.a to in
spection of every shipper, it is hard to
conceive of the commissioner's temerity
in making such an utterance.
"The president's message complains
of 'the way in which the law is evaded
by treating as state commerce what Is
irt reality merely a part of Interstate
commerce, although the forms of law
may be complide with.' Yet this very
method of making a through rate by a
combination of two separate state rates
has been held to be by the interstate
commerce commission lawful and
"The statement that the 'Standard Oil
company has largely by unfair and un
lawful methods crushed out home com
petition' is fully answered by the fact
that home competition has always ex
isted, is steadily growing, and that
there are now at least 125 competitive
refineries in the United States.
"As to the claim that changes in
rates have been made since the commis
sioner's efficient work began, all the
Standard- Oil company has to say Is
that any such changes have been made
without Its suggestion or effort. ;
"The grief which the president ex
presses in his message over the inabil
ity of the railroads to combine and pro
tect themselves from the shippers will
probably arouse amusement The pres
ident says respecting this Investigation
that the facts are not In dispute; only
the Inferences are disputed. The Stand
ard Oil .company furnished the facts,
and a man with a muck rake dug out
such as under his manipulation he felt
would prove damaging.
"The Standard Oil company has been
Investigated over and over again at the
instigation of its rivals, .and It always
Women in Our Hospitals
Appalling Increases in the Number of Operations
Performed Each Year How Women May
Avoid Them.
Going through the hospitals in our
large cities one is surprised to find such
a large proportion of the patients lying
on those snow-white beds women
and girls,-who are either awaiting
or recovering from serions operations.
Why should this be the case ? Sim
ply because they have neglected them
selves. Female troubles are certainly
on the increase among the women of
this country they creep upon them
unawares, but every one of those
patients in the hospital beds had plenty
of warning in that bearing-down feel
ing, pain at left or right of the abdomen,
nervous exhaustion, pain in the small
of the back, dizziness, flatulency, dis
placements of the organs or irregular
ities. All of these symptoms are indi
cations of an unhealthy condition of
the female organs, and if not heeded
the penalty has to be paid by a danger
ous operation. When these symptoms
manifest themselves, do not drag along
until you are obliged to go to the hos
pital and submit to an operation
but remember that Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has saved
thousands of women from surgical
When women are troubled with ir
regular, suppressed or painful periods,
weakness, displacement or ulceration
of the organs, that bearing-down feel
ing, inflammation, backache, bloating
(or flatulency), general debility, indi
gestion, and nervous prostration, or are
beset with such symptoms as dizziness,
lassitude, exoitability, irritability, ner
vousness, sleeplessness, melancholy,
"all-gone" and " wapt-to-be-left-alone
" feelings, they should remember
there is one tried and true remedy.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Succeeds Where Others Fall.
welcomes such Investigation when con
ducted in good faith and fairly. We
are engaged in a large and honorable
business We are conducting it honor
ably, and we sincerely believe in con
formity to law."
(The president's message and Com
missioner Gargeld's report will be found
on another page.) . , .
(Continued from First Page.)
the number of cases in which any
grand. jury can,, within its term of ,of
flve, sift the evidence down to the point
of preparing and , finding Indictments.
But the evidence thus investigated by
us hearing upon the indictments which
we have found his incidentally revealed
to us the probable existence of so many
cother instances of similar offences, as
to indicate a general and systematic
policy, pursued by certain large ship
pers, of extorting from the different
railroad companies favors the legality
of which is at lease questionable. The
evidence before us has related mainly
to shipments of sugar-from various re
fineries in this locality to western
markets. ;
"In addition to the cases in which in
dictments have been handed down, this
evidence has indicated that " rebates
have been regularly give nto sugar re
fineries and their customers by several
other interstate lines; that a regular
allowance of two cents per 100 pounds
has been made by various railroad com
panies to sugar refineries to cover al
leged cartage, an allowance, which
though usually published In the tariffs,
often represents no labor actually per
formed and which Is not made to other
shippers of similar commodities; . and
that other special favors of various
kinds have been regularly made in re
gard to sugar shipments either to the
refineries themselves or, to their officers
or agents engaged in subsidiary busi
ness, like lighterage. . The evidence be
fore us has shown, dearly in several In
stances and has indicated it to be a
fact quite generally that the Elklns law
as to the giving of rebates has been
disregarded since the day of its enact
ment. '
"We fully appreciate that the difncul
edties of investigation heretofore men
tioned and the skilful devices under
which discrimination" Is oftn veiled
may render detection and proof of this
class of crime difficult and well night
lm.posslb.le in spite of conscientious and
untiling 'effort of the port of prosecut
ing, officers and federal grafcd juries.
Nevertheless we deem it our duty to
'call the attention i ofc this honorable
cour.t andl "the succeeding grand juries
to tie great public importance of a
continued investigation into the etate
of facts upon which the Indictments
herewith submitted are based,, to the
end that further Indictments of a like
nature may be found and other steps
taken to mintage the evils which 'we
'believe to be generally prevalent and
whlch'eause great injury .and oppres
sion to small v shippers , thus denied
equal access to markets In interstate
commerce." ' , "'.
The soiled "sugar rebating cases"
are the outgrowth of charges against
the corporations and Individuals now
The following letters cannot fail to
bring hope to despairing women.
Miss Ruby Mushrush, of East
Chicago, Ind., writes ;
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
" I have been a great sufferer with irregular
periods and female trouble, and about three
months ago the doctor, after using the X-Hay
On me, said I had an abcess and would have
to have an operation. My mother wanted
me to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound aa a last resort, and it not only
saved me from an operation but made me en
tirely well."
Mrs. Alice Berryhill, of 818 Boyce
Street, Chattanooga, Tenn., writes :
Dear Mrs. rinkham: '
"Three years ago life looked dark to me.
I had ulceration and Inflammation of the
female organs and was in a serious condition.
' My health was completely broken down
and the doctor told me that if I was not op
erated upon I would die within six months.
I told him I would have no operation but
would try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. He tried to influence me against
It but I sent for the medicine that same day
and began to use it faithfully. Within five
days I felt relief but was not entirely cured
until I used it for ome time.
" Your medicine Is certainly fine. I have
induced several friends and neighbors to take
it and I know more than a dozen who had
female troubles and who to-day are as well
and strong as I am from using your Vege
table Compound."
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound at once removes such troubles.
Refuse to buy any other medicine, for
you need the best.
Mrs. Pinkham, daughter-in-law of
Lydia E. Pinkham, invites all sick wo.
men to write her for advice, Her advice
and medicine have restored thousands
to health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
under indictment which were presented
to the department of justice at Wash
ington by Representative William Ran
dolph Hearst of this city. Along with
the charges; was submitted a- mass of
documentary , evldenoe. ,The matter .was
first thoroughly investigated by the de
partment of justice and Attorney Gen
eral Moody then directed the United
States- district attorney for- this district
to take the evidence, before the federal
grand jury. The hearings have been
in progress for the last six weeks dur
ing which many witnesses were examined.
Ch em lean and the Carriage Come To
gether at Full Speed at State and
Court 'streets Record in Engine
House Registered the Wrong Box
Chemical Would Not Have Responded
to Actual Alarm Carriage Was Going
Across State Street toGct Chief Car
Blocked View.
A very serious j accident, narrowly
averted, was the indirect result of the
accidental recording of a wrong alarm
in the Olive street engine house last
evening. About 8 o'clock an alarm of
fire was sent in from box 132 at How
ard avenue and Sea street. By a mis
take in the automatic recorder on the
Olive street company's circuit the alarm
was registered at 122- Chemical No. 1
responds to the latter box, but not the
former. Accordingly the chemical hast
ened out. The apparatus dashed over
Grand avenue into State street and
started up the street. .
James Maher, the relief driver of the
fire chief's carriage, dashed his carriage
up Court street to call for the chief at
headquarters. The chief's carriage and
the chemical reached the corner at the
same time, but a trolley car blocked the
view and neither driver sawnor heard
the other until the two collided at full
ispeed. The chemical struck the shafts
of the chief's carriage and snapped
them, like toothpicks. Maher, the driv
er, was thrown to the street 'but es
caped With a slight leg bruise. One
horse on each apparatus went down
but neither were Injured.
Besides breaking the shafts , of the
chief's carriage the collision broke the
forward spring. The chemical proceed
ed on its way after a considerable delay
only to find that the wrong box had
been registered.
A great crowd assembled at the scene
Of the accident, and all were surprised
that the collision had not resulted more
seriously. It happened that the chief
did not intend to go to the fire so that
the demolition of his carriage did not
Interfere with his work.'
The actual fire was in the house at 70
Sea .street, owned by Ambrose Bradley
and occupied , by William . L Morrell.
The fire was In a-closet. It destroyed
some clothing but otherwise did little
damage. . 1 ,
School Orators Compete for C.
Laftue Munson Prizes.
, Last evening at 7:45 In Hendrle hall
was held the first debate for the Mun
son prizes. These prizes of $50, $30 and
$20 were given by C, La Rue Munson
to the Yale Wayland club of the law
school to be competed for at a public
debate. The question for debate was:
"Resolved, That the United States sen
ate should pa's the Philippine tariff
bill." The speakers were:
Affirmative -Herbert C. Lust '06,
Charles D. Marshall '08, Charles Har
mon '08.
Negative Wm. M. Musgrave, grad.,
Joseph H. Reich '06 and Thomas J.
Welsh, Jr.,' graduate.
A very large and appreciative au
dience was present, including many
ladies. , .
The debaters were allowed eight min
utes each on their first speeches and
five minutes each on rebuttal.; The de
bate was a very spirited one, being par
ticularly well contested on the rebuttal
The judges of the debate were Prof.
Edward Vt Raynolds of the law school
faculty, Attorney Charles H. Harrison
of this city, formerly the secretary of
the law school, and Attorney David
Slade '04, of the Tale law school.
The decision of the judges was: First
prize, $50, to Joseph H. Reich of Pitts
burg ; second prize, $30, to Herbert C.
Lust of Chicago, and third prize of $20
to Thomas J. Welch of Moline, 111,
For Tale Football Team Yesterday
Punting and Kicking Contests.
The annual spring practice of the
Tale football team was brought to an
end yesterday afternoon with a punt
ing and kicking contest "at Tale field.
First place in punting was won br S.
E. Wernecker, '07 S., with 107 points.
His distances averaged fifty-two yards.
The drop-kicking contest was wion by
H. F. Zlmowski, '07 S., and T. M. Dives,
'08. won the place kicklne.
! The winners were awarded handsome
silver cups.
Committee to Recommend Name to the
Board of Aldermen Monday Night.
The aldermanlc committee on squares
last evening, after a public hearing in
city hall, decided to recommend to the
board of aldermen at the meeting Mon
day evening that the petition for the
naming of the little green in Broadway
Boardman park be granted. The name
is in memory of the late Mrs. Lucy H.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Prentice
have , rented their house in Trumbull
street to Clarence W, Clark of Kansas
City for the summer, and will go to
their cottage at the Thimble islands on
June 1, returning to town in September.
For the month -of May they are domi
ciled at 35 HigU street,
Suitable Clothes.
Hamilton & Co. call attention to their exceptionally
large assortment of suitable clothes for nil occasions.
Stylish Suits
In all .shades of Panamas,
and Veilings. . New designs
Lingerie Waists
Hand work more popular than ever, Batiste, Lawns and Fine
Linens, Tailor and College Blonsej, All- Over Lace and Em
broideries the largest and best assortments.
New Pianos
Worth $350. Beautiful Unse de
signs. Fine Tone. Reliable.
Durable; f$ .gg.gg
...Easy Terms...
The Treat & Shepard Co,
Eighth Biennial Council Being Held in
Washington Connecticut Delegates. '
Washington, May 4. The eighth bi
ennial council of die Colonial Dames of
America began yesterday at the Arling
ton hotel, with delegates from nearly
every state in the union, The following
are the Connecticut delegates:' Mrs.
Morgan G. Bulkeley of Hartford, Miss
Edith D. Kingsbury of Waterbury and
Mrs. James P. Andrews of Hartford,
Mrs. Eli Whitney, Jr., Mrs. F. B. Dex
ter and Miss Rebecca D. Beach of New
Haven. , '
The annual meeting of the 'New Ha
ven Mothers' club was held at the Foy
auditorium last night. An address was
made by Mr. Knowlton of the Winches
ter school. The annual election follow
ed with this result:
President, 'Mrs. L. S. Bolton.
First Vice President, Mrs. E. S. Mc
intosh. Seoond vice president, Mrs. I F
Third vice president, Mrs. Barnum,
Corresponding secretary, Mrs. R. Les
lie Mills.
Treasurer, Mrs. John Adams,
Auditor, Mrs. Mina Chatfleld.
Merged With Benedict-Manson Marine
The stockholders of the Sutton fleet
of coasting vessels, known for several
years and since the death of Henry
Sutton as the Tewell fleet, have voted
to merge their property with the Benedict-Manson
Marine company. This
company has a capital of $500,000, and
already owns about twenty vessels. The
schooners that will be placed under the
Furniture Repaired Reasonably.
Furniture Upholstered and Re
covered. Mattresses Made Over.
XllU WOA y0u think.
will be handsomer
was new.
Slip Covers made,
Estimates cheerfully Riven on all kinds
of Repair and Special Order work.
j Carpe- Cleaned, Compressed Afr, a, to 6c peryd.
We have the largest and most complete Repair
Shop, located ia a building of its own on Little
Orange St. All orders taken at the main store,
Corner Crown and Orange Sts.
son P,
Serges, - Men's wear goods, Silks
Just received.
$20 to $75-
$1.50 to $25
Benedict-Manson Marine company are
6aG,0Ti M- G,ant- Lyman Tliw
'Charles F. Tuttle and the James D
tL Z8? th6ir St wlUl toe , stock of
'the marine company, ani all others will
receive dividends as at present The
valuation of the Dewei, fleet Ao!
death of James D. Dewell, who haa
managed the Sutton fleet for several
years, , , ,
The Sorosls Shoe Parlors at 814 Chap,
el street are now showing a large Va
riety of these world-famous shoes fou
the coming summer. They come ki a
great variety of styles, and in all the
popular leathers, including plain andl
fancy tans, patent kid and calf ini
black's, as well aa some of the season's
new shades to match the colors of the
gowns now being worn. They are to ba
had In all sizes, and ladies will do -well
to call and see the immense stools now
being displayed by, MTanager Creenn
Blg Blaze Illumined Harbor
uat nignc was nousecieaning night
near the engine house of the New York,
New Haven & Hartford railroad, and
between thirty and forty old box cara
were burned at the water's edge. The
blaze made Quite an illumination in the
harbor, and caused considerable Bpeou
lation among some residents of the
city, but no damage was done except to
the cars.
and stronger than when it

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