Newspaper Page Text
NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER. TUESDAY MAY 29 1906. nte lotmtal audi (CoxxxUt Tuesday, May 20, 1006. SEW AD VERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Atterbury System Clothes Lambert. Amusement N. H. Lawn Club. Hoy's Suits Davis & Co. California So. Paciflc R. B. Est. C. J. Sheffield Probate Notice. Est. H. J. Morton Probate Notice. Est. P. S. Bennett Probate Notice. For Sale Carriage Box 637. For Sale Houses L. G. Hoadley. For Kent Houses F. M. Ward Postum Grocers'. Suits Gamble-Desmond Co. Trips So. Paciflo R. R. Hugs Window Shade Co. Something The Chas. Monson Co. Tourists' Coats Hamilton & Co. Uneeda Biscuit Grocers'. Wanted Ladies Hygienic Food Co. Wedding Silver Monson's. Wanted Situation 296 Hallock Ave. Tour Needs Howe & Stetson Co. IN AND ABOUT THE COURTS PHILO BENNETT'S WILL AGAIN COMES TO THE FRONT. WEATHER RECORD. " Washington, D. C, May 28, 8 p. m. Forecast for Tuesday-Wednesday For New England: Rain Tuesday, ex cept fair In northwest portion; Wednes day fair and warmer; brisk to high north winds, on the coast. For Eastern New York: Partly cloudy Tuesday; Wednesday fair and warmer; brisk north to west winds. Local Weather Report. ! New Haven, May 28. ' a. m. p. nr. 'leuiDerature 47 47 Wind Direction N Nlfi Wind Veiooiiv 24 -'5 Precipitation ... .9 .81! Weather Ealninif Raining Jliu.TemDerature 16 Wax. Temperature.... 4U Ll M. TARR. Local Forecaster, i U. S. Weather Bureau. Brief Mention. High water to-day, 2:38 a. m. McClure's for June at Pease, Lewis Icompany's. Miss Sallie Palmer, aged ninety-one years, one of the only two surviving nonogenarians of Branford, Is critically 111. Isaac W. Brooks ,of Torrington, has been elected president of the John Brown association to succeed the late James D. Dewell, of this city. Miss Marie Albee, a popular teacher in room 16, New Haven high school, returned to her duties yesterday morn ing after a few days' Illness with ton Billtis. She was cordially greeted by her scholars. F. C. Bradley, of North Haven and Pine Orchard, returned Jast week from another winter and spring spent in Cal ifornia. Mr. Bradley is well, and still thinks there is no place in the world like California. Decoration day (to-morrow) will be observed as a holiday by the local post offlce, and there 'will be but one deliv ery from the main office, that following the first morning mail from New York. The money order, registry letter and stamp windows will be open only until noon. The curbstone merchants that do business every Saturday night under flaming gasoline lamps have beon or dered to move from the corner of George and Church streets to Congress avenue and Commerce street, one block farther away, so as not to incommode traffic The republican committee of the Ninth ward will give its annual dinner at the Tontone Thursday evening, June 7. Chairman Orr sent out Invitations yesterday. Among the guests will be Senator Whitney, Judge' Lynde Harri son, Professor Fisher, Lewis Welch and Colonel Tillman. The committee num bers fifty. There will be informal speehes and music. Bryan May Have to Come Here Again Judge Mathewson Visits Reform SchoolNew Administrator Wanted Wels Goes to Jnil Claims Wife Got Drunk Too Dampened Her Ardor Many City Court Cases. From indications in the probate court yesterday William Jennings Bryan, possible presidential candidate once more, and executor of the will of the late Philo S. Bennett, may have to come to this city again. He will probably have to appear, after his return from his trip to the Far East, In consequence of a ruling by Judge Cleaveland in the Bennett will matter yesterday morn ing. The Bryan accounting has been closed. Attorney C. M. Wlckwire, of Water ville, N. Y., appeared before the court, representing Charles Conger, of Water ville, a trustee under the third clause of the Bennett wi'U, in which Mr. Ben nett left $20,000 to his sister, Mrs. Delia A. Bigelow, of Waterville, in trust, this amount subsequently to go to the lega tees named in her will. She has died recently, and her will directs that this money shall go to Mrs. Charles Conger, her only child. Mr. Conger is made ex ecutor of her estate. Mr. Wlckwire, counsel in the Bigelow trust bequest, is now also counsel for Mr. Conger as executor under Mrs. Big elow's will. He came here yesterday with a ques tion for Judge Cleaveland as to wheth er the trustee of the Bennett gift to Mrs. Bigelow, having presented an ex emplified copy of Mrs. Blgelow's will showing Mrs. Conger her only legatee, should pay this fund directly over to the daughter. Judge Cleaveland decided, off-hand, that, under the Connecticut law, the money will have to be turned back to the executor, Mr. Bryan, in this city, and then turned over by Mr. Conger, as executor of the Bigelow will, to Mrs. Conger. Richard McGrath had a charse of obstructing the sidewalk against him nolled. Philip Lipson was charged with breach, of the peace on RaffaJe Con stantinople and his case was continued until to-day. Charges of injury to pribate building, carrying a concealed weapon and drunkenness against Oscar Gundaker were continued until June 1. Frank Leltaubaur and Frank Fer nino were charged with fighting. Let taubaur had judgment suspended and Fernlno was fined $5 and costs. STOCK MARKET FEATURES (Continued from Seventh Page.) ti4i4S'44"4l4,4i"ill4'4l44i44"i,4Ml t She Quit f Coffee ' j But it was 1 a hard pull. ! NEW ADMINISTRATOR WANTED. An effort is being made In the probate court to substitute an administrator in the matter of the estate of the late Robert Jackson (colored). The proper ty involved Is at 94 Putnam street. The estate Is a small one. Attorney A. H. Barclay will probably be the new administrator. A gross increase of $91,600 for the third week of May was made by Louis ville and Nashville. New York brokers' offices looked very bare of customers, most persons rea soning from Saturday's flattening out :of business that yesterday , would be just as dull. They guessed right. The early weakness of Great North ern was based on news that the com pany may issue $25,000,000 new stock for the Canadian extension. It later rallied o nthe high value placed on the prospective "rights," or $29 a share. The comparative activity of Beet Su gar stock, with 10,000 shares dealt in up to midday, at 27 to 28 3-4, with a two point rise in American Sugar Refining, was based on buying of a similar char acter to that which followed the return of Mr. Havemeyer from Europe some clays ago. It was altogether profes sional in appearance. Atchison increased its April net earn ings 10 per cent., so there is not so much anxiety about what Southern Pa ciflc will show for that month. those ruui i.isric yi'AtLios. Bred in the Bone and True to the End. That is true of clothes .as well as men. Many a fine young suit is wasting away because it wasn't brought up right. It's maker cared only to make a good looking suit. He preferred to give the suit a poor constitution because it costs much less. A suit should have thorough hand work on the inside as well as the outside. That's what gives long life to $20 tO $45; Special lines $16 and $ 18. M MEN'S APPAREL Chapel Street Clothes Hats Shoes Furnishings WEW YORK STORB 39 - 41 Cortlandt Street TAILOR SHOPS no Fifth Avenue 1 Beautiful Pieces of Cut Glass Just received: New Austrian Vases. Bon-Bon Dishes. Odd Pieces very showy and pretty together with everything in Dinner Ware, China, Cut Glass and Brie- $ a-Brac, Tea Sets, Fancy Plates and Dishes, Lamps, $ m. Dmilr.nn Wui'o to . jjouiton wale, etc. M 9. Successor to John Bright St Co. A. P. WYLIE, 821 Chapel Street. $ BANQUET TO-NIGHT. At the Church of the- Messiah. This evening the celebration of the seventieth anniversary of the founding of the First Universalist church will end with a banquet, to.' be held in the church vestry. There will be besides a feast of good things to eat, an intel lectual treat which promises to be a most entertaining and ' brilliant affair. Judge Joseph Sheldon will give a his tory of the church and a number of other speakers will make remarks. The feast and entertainment will begin at 7:30 o'clock. .ii 1 1 Alt t Mrrh.. Church Filled With Mourners at Fun eral of Julius Jente. Notwithstanding the rain storm Professor Vinella Tells a Few Interest- mere was a very large ancima.u.,, Facts About Great Free Act at I terday afternoon o sorrowing friends at the funeral services of Julius Jente JUDGE MATHEWSON'S TRIP. Judge A. McClellan Mathewson, of the city court, yesterday went to Mert den to inspect the Connecticut School for Boys, popularly known as the Re form school, and to the state prison at Wethersneld. The ' object of Judge Mathewson's visits to these institutions is to see what methods are used for the correction of criminals. Judge Mathewson sends many per sons on the way to both these institu tions which he Is inspecting. His visits yesterday were in connection with his sociological studies of which his Boys' Good Government club, composed of youngsters sent bpfore him, Is? a splen did result. It is hard to believe that coffee will put a person in such a condition as it did a woman of Apple Creek, O. She tells her own story: "I did not .believe coffee caused my trouble, and. frequently said I liked It so well I would not- quit drinking It, even if it took my life, but I was a mis erable sufferer from heart trouble, and nervous prostration for four years. "I was scarcely able to he around at ell. Had no energy and did not care for anything. Was emaciated and had a constant pain around my heart until I thaught I could not endure It. For months I never went to toed expecting to get up In the morning. I felt as though I was liable to die any time during the night. "Frequently I had nervous chills and the least excitement would drive sleep away, and any little noise would upset me terribly. I was gradually getting worse until Anally one day it came over me and I asked myself what is the use of being sick- all the time and buying medicine so that I could indulge myself In coffee? "So I thought I would see if I could quit drinking coffee, and get some Post um Food Coffee to help me quit. : aiade It strictly according to directions and I want to tell you that change was the greatest step in my life. It was easy to quit coffee because I had the Postum which I like better than I liked the old coffee. One by one the old troubles left, until now I am in splendid health, nerves steady, heart all right ami the pain all gone. Never have any more nervous chills, don't take any medicine, can do all my housework and have done a great deal beside. "Mv sister-in-law, who visited me this summer, had been an Invalid for t eome time, much as I was. I got her to quit coffee and drink Postum. She pained five pounds in three weeks, and I never saw such a change in anyone's health." "Skew's a reason." TO PRISON FOR WEI9. The Adolph Wels case came to an end in the city court yesterday morning by Judge Tyner, on recommendation of City Attorney Simpson, sentencing Wels, charged with theft of jewelry from Jcshua Sutta, a jeweler at 175 Meadow street, to sixty days in prison on each of the two counts on which he was tried. Weis obtained several hundred dol lars' worth of goods from Sutta under pretense of being a salesman, later shipping the goods to Cleveland, where he was arrested and brought back to New Haven. City Attorney Simpson stated In court that the defendant had In large measure made restitution to the owner for the property stolen, and that he had agreed to reimburse the f tate for the expense Incident to his arrest and trial. "In the, circumstances," said Mr. Simpson, "I shall recommend that your honor impose a sentence of sixty days in each case." This Judge Tyner did. The defendant was In court, but had nothing to say. THIRTY DAYS FOR THEFT. In the city court yesterday morning Edward Carroll was found guilty of 'the theft of a diamond ring from the resi dence of Mrs. Mary J. Thompson, 172 York street, where he was employed for several days taking up carpets and working about the house. The ring, which Mrs. Thompson had owned forty- five years, was recovered by Policeman Marlowe at a pawnshop, where Carroll was loaned $2 on it. On the stand Car roll said he found the ring on Church street, but, according to testimony of fered by the city attorney, he had told several conflicting stories as to how he came by it. v Carroll was sent to jail for thirty days. Ina; White City. Professor Vinlla, the owner and trainer of the troupe of trained equities at the White City this week, was in a reminiscent mood yesterday, and while playing with his big pets, as he calls them, told an interesting story of how he discovered his pugilistic stallions. It was in Bavaria that a fashionable rid ing master of one of the academies, one day while riding over the stock farm of a certain count, noticed two horses act ing in a strange manner. The horse man, who was no other than Professor Vinolla, became thoroughly absorbed in their queer antics and watched them at a respectable distance for over half an hour, when with a snort they stopped their peculiar behavior and galloped off in different directions. The professor was both amused and amazed at what he had witnessed. There in the center of a great field had been two beautiful Bavarian stal lions going through many of the move ments so well known to followers of the prize ring. The professor, who had seen a fight on a visit to this country some years before, at once recognized the money that could be got out of such a performance could It be exhibit ed in public. Making short a long, story, he succeeded in purchasing the stallions and at once set about training them to do, at his command, what they nn tr.a irrrat field of Bavaria did Of their own volition. He succeeded be yond his best hopes. The stallions, at a word from him, raise their fore feet for the gloves to be put on, and, when time is called, trot from their corners, rear upon their hind legs and in this manner box each other in deadly earni est. It is the only performance of its kind in the world and the professor is Justly proud of it. The Savin Rock theater Is open for the week with an excellent vaudeville bill. To-day's shows will be for the benefit of the West Haven fire depart ment, and a large audience will be in attendance. There will be three per formances to-morrow. The first of the season's displays of fireworks will take place Friday even ing at the White City, which were held at Trinity Lutheran church on George street, after a prayer J service at the late residence of the de ceased at 97 Bristol street had taken place. Quite a nunnber of well known and influential business men were among those preseflt to pay the last sad tribute of respect and esteem. The pastor, Rev. Mr. Timin, officiated and delivered a beautiful consolatory ad- ares in which he spoke of the long con nection with this church of the deceas ed, his efficiency as a trustee for years and his Interest in the prosperity of the church. The address was delivered first In German and then in English. There was art Immense array of beau tiful floral tribute among which were numerous special designs. There was singing by the church choir and by a double quartette at the gravt). The in terment was In Evergreen cemetery The pallbearers .wore prominent mem bers of the churc'h and members of the New Haven German Aid society. The deceased had been a member of Trinity 'Lutheran church since 1870. Stahl & ,Son were the funeral directors. HENRY CRUGER OAKLEY. ' Partner for Years In Prince & Whitely Firm. New York, May 28. Henry Cruger Oakley, head of the firm of Prince & Whitely, and one of the oldest members of the Union club and the Stock ex change, died on Thursday at his home, 55 Central Park West, just after re turning from an evening at the club. He,,was the son of Thomas J. Oakley, chief Justice of the superior court of this city. He entered the Union club and the New York Stock exchange both in 18G5. ,Mr. Oakley joined the Seventy first regiment at the beginning of the civil war and held the commission of a first lieutenant. He was a Freemason and a member of Lafayette post, G. A. It.; H'olland lodge, and of the Union, Knickerbocker, Metropolitan, New York Yacht, Larchmont, Seawanhaka, Richmond County, Colonial Wars, Tux edo and City clubs. Mr. Oakley was a brother of Mrs. William Rhlnelander. . The deceased is well and pleasantly remembered by many of our prominent citizens who have visited the New York headquarters of the firm of Prince & Whitely, and by others who had the pleasure of meeting him in this city in past years when he occasionally was temporarily in charge . of the firm's branch office In New Haven. Mr. Oak ley was a most companionable gentle. man, and was held, as he well deserved, in high esteem by all who knew him NAUGATUCK ON RAMPAGE. IN WESTVILLE. for HE DAMPENED HER ARDOR. Warren Lyman was charged in the city court yesterday with breach of the peace in having thrown a wet sheet over his mother-in-law's head to keep her quiet. It was claimed by the prosecution that Lyman had not been supporting his invalid wife, who re sides with her mother on Greenwich avenue. The case was continued, the court warning Lyman to keep away from his mother-in-law's home. Memorial Exercises Programme To-morrow. The Memorial day exercises in West ville to-morrow will be held under the oak tree In the Westvllle cemetery. Preceding the exercises there will be a parade. The drum corps will meet at Greist's factory, leaving there with the Grelst Hose company, will march out Blake to Whalley, to Harrison, where thev will ba Joined by the Boys' bri gade of the Congregational church. From Harrison to Fountain, to Alden avenue, to the engine house, where they will be joined iby the Westville Hose, Hook and Ladder company; thence back to Fountain, to Emerson, to Whalley ito Episcopal church. Here the young crusaders will join them, after which the march will continue to the Grammar school building, where t hem and march to Mia sonic hall. Here the veterans will join them; flowers will be given to the children to carry and the procession will form in the fol lowing order .to march to the cemetery Officers Ahern and Whlldey, drum corps, veterans, Boys' brigade, Young Crusaders, school children, Westville H. H. and D. Co., Grelst Hose company. The programme of the exercises at the cemetery Is as follows: Sounding of "Taps," prayer. Rev. J Frederick Sex ton; address, W. H. Kingsbury; song, "America;" bnediction, Rev. W. E. Slaight. BEFORE THE CITY COURT. Judge Tyner was confronted by the usual long Monday morning docket in the city court yesterday. There were all kinds of offenders, and, as usual, their excuses, especially those of the drunks, were vast and varied. Raffale Constantinople, charged with breach of the peace on Philip Lipson, had his case continued until this morn ing. John Thomas Corney was fined $5 for lascivious carriage and a similar charge against Mary Blnto was continued until May 31. Edward Moran.who was charged with keeping a vicious dog, had the charge against him nolled on payment of costs of to. DEATH OF DAVID FORD, AN OLD G. A. R. MEMBER. David F;jrd, one of thn oldest mem bers of the Grand Army In this city died at his home on Whalley avenue, j opposite the Whalley avenue cemetery, at an advanced age. He was employed tnr mtinv vpfir at. thfl Snrcent factorv ... . . ,-... - ---- - - - 1 gatuck river was carried away by wa- and was a much esteemed citizen. He ? tn tw v, ; , Bridge Carried Away and Steam Shovel Submerged. Naugatuck, May 28. For the third time the temporary bridge put up by the contractors who are building a new railroad bed on the banks of the Nau. had been a very active man for one of his years,' '' Interested in passing events and in the welfare -of the city. He leaves a widow and two daughters, Mtss Alice Ford, a school teacher, and Mrs. Sturges, both of this city. . WITH GRAND ARMY HONORS. Admiral Foote post will attend the funeral services of George Bradley this afternoon and conduct the funeral rit ual of the order at the house, 813 Whitney avenue. The deceased was a much esteemed citizen and served in the civil war in the 20th C. V. The in- ment will be In Cheshire where he was born and lived for many years. day and to-day having swollen the river to a cosiderabla height. The steam shovel used in excavating is un der ten feet of water. A continuance of the rainfall may cause much damage to the roadbed. ART OUT ON A STRIKE NOW. Masons, Plasterers, Bricklayers and Plumbers Leave Work. Waterbury, May 28, The masons, plasterers, bricklayers and plumbers employed on Jobs being done by mem bers of the Interstate Association of Master Builders. are out on strike here. There are about 125 men concerned and number of very important jobs are affected. The men are on strike in sympathy with the carpenters. A con ference was asked with the master builders, but they refused, and all the employes mentioned were palled out to day. STEAMER RICHARD PECK. Her Schedule for. To-Morrow (Decora- - tion Day). To-morrow ' (Decoration day) the schedule of the steamer Richard Peck will bo as follows: From New York she will leave Pier 20, East river, foot of Peck Slip, at 9:30 in the morning instead of at 2:45 in the afternoon, and is due in New Haven at 2:30 p. m. From New Haven the Peck will leave at 4:30 p. m. instead of at 12:45 mid night. AT BRANFORD PARK TO-MORROW The Branford Driving park, now Hip podrome, will be formally opened for the eason on Decoration day witJi a race meet and other attractions arrang ed for the day, by Proprietor. I A. Fisk. A special feature secured, for, the opening of the Hippodrome Is Captain Baldwin's marvelous air ship, "The California Arrow," winner : at tho World's fair contest at, the St, Louis exposition. .Special trains leaving New Haven for the park at 1:15 and 1:30 p. m., will stop at Branford. acing to commence at 2:15 o'clock. 'Busses will! meet the trolley cars, and 'the drive to the park Is one of ' tha most delightful In this section. SMALL FIRE IN ORCHARD ST, There was a small Are Jast evening about 8 o'clock at' 439 Orchard street. A wood fire had been start id In the fireplace, and the soot in the chim ney hecame ignited. An alarm was rung In, although there was no necessi ty for it. The house is owned by Frank Swan. There was no damage. SOUTH NORWALK. To Have' a' Masbril'c Temple. South Norwalk, May 28. South Nor walk is at last to have, a Masonic Tem ple. A deal was made whereby the Rudder property at the corner of South Main street, one of. the finest locations in the city, is taken over by several members of Old Wells lodge, No. 108, F. and A. M.; acting in behalf of the lodge. ...... It is the inlentton of the Masons to take this property as soon as possi ble and to erect thereon- a large brick block, pro'bably three stories in height, with an elevator, and their own quar ters on the third floor. After a lengthy hearing before the municipal paving commission yesterday at city hall, at hich General Manager Punderford, of the. Consolidated Rail way company, was present,' it was found that the road would co-operate with the city in the matter of laying the proposed . Bitullthic pavement on liroadway. This pavement, which is of the asphalt type,' is found to be quite generally favored in eastern cities. The contract will probably be awarded to the Boston firm; For Fresh Fish and Shell Fish. Our Fish are absolutely fresh., andl prices right and as much lower than elsewhere as the quality is deliciously higher. Sea Bass i- Kennebeck Salmon Porgies Soft Shell Crabs Lobsters. ' NOTE This is the only place in tha city carrying a full supply of lobsters. Wm. H.Wilson & Son, 24 Congress Avenue. Two 'Phones Two 'Phone F. E. HURLBURT DROPPED DEAD. About. 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon F. E. Hurlburt, aged seventy-six years, a well known real estate agent In this city, dropped dead from heart disease in his office In the Benedict building, his daughter Miss Clara being present at the time. Mr. Hurlburt appeared to be in good health up to the tlm he was suddenly stricken. Dr. Eliot was summoned but could do nothing aa Mr. Hurlburt died 'almost Instantly. The deceased came here from Litchfield county a number of years ago and vas one of the ibest known real estate deal ers in Connecticut. He was sixty years old. He had been a suffered from heart trouble for year. He resided with his grandson, Frederick C- Riley, at 1448 Boulevard. He was born In Goshen. ARRESTED FOR FIGHTING. A couple or Italians, whose names are Lulgl Massuccl of Congress avenue and Paul Rappa of 9 Silver street, Were arrested early last evening for fighting. After coming from their. work for the water company the young Italians went into a saloon at the corner of James street and Grand avenue', and on coming 'outi began to fight. Officer iMeigs, who was just going on duty, came along and separated them, and started to the station with them. Rap pa Offered resistance, iboit Meigs was too much for him, and they were brought to the lockup. Rappa was also charged with resistance to officer. FALS FROM CAR. Mrs. Whitfield Slightly Injured While Stepping Off Car Which Was in Mo il it on. While stepping off a car which was in motion at the corner of Dixwell avenue and Webster street yesterday afternoon Mrs. Whitefield, whose home is at 179 G'offe street, was slightly injured. She was carried into a drug store nearby, and after resting awhile she walked to her home. Onlookers considered the ac cident dueto her own negligence, as the car had not stopped. The Shakespearean plays which will be given at the Lawn club by Ben Greet's company of players on June 1 will be, in the afternoon, "As You Like It," and "The Tempest" Is billed for the evening. In case of a real tempest the performances will be given in Woolsey hall, and the tickets for both perform ances will go on sale there to-morrow morning. MRS. JOSEPH M'MAHON, The funeral of Mrs. Joseph McMahon of 248 Hamilton street took place Sun day afternoon with services at St. Pat rick's church, Rev. Father RubSell of ficiating. Tho pallbearers were Mr. Cunningham. Mr. McCarthy, Michael Flannery, Frank Grady, William Rus sell and Patrick Casey. The Inter ment wa? In the St. Lawrence cenie. tery. HARRY COX. News has been received In this city of the death of Harry Cox at Water town, N. Y. He was the nine-year-old son of Mrs. W'llllam Cox, and grandson of Mrs. Thomas Harrison of 57 Thorn street, this city. LOOK You Cannot V, mm K m M M ft i 1 1 1 4 WILLIAM SPENCER OF MILFOiRD. The funeral services of William Spen cer took place Sunday afternoon from his residence on Center street ,the ser vices being conducted by Rev. Sher wood Roosevelt, rector of St. Peter's church. There was a very large gath ering of friends, .many of whom were shopmates from the Ashcroft Manu facturing company of Bridgeport. The floral pieces were very numerous. In terment was in Milford cemetery and the pallbearers were Albert Plumb, E. L. Cornwall, H. W. Cornwall, and Alonzo W. Burns. PETER OWXES ARRESTED. Peter Ownes of Westville was arrest ed toy Officer Ahern in Westville yes-' terday. He was charge with resisting an officer. all inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal con ditions of the mucous membrane such as nasal catarrh , uteri ne catarrh caused by feminine ills, sore throat, sore mouth or inflamed eyes by simply dosing the stomach. But you surely can cure these stubborn affections by local treatment with Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic which destroys the disease germs,checks discharges, stops pain, and heals the inflammation and soreness. Paxtine is a newmedicinal powderwhich when dissolved in warm water makes an absolutely reliable cleansing, germi cidal and healing wash. It represents the most successful local treatment for feminine ills ever produced. Thou sands of women testify to this fact, and one trial will prove it. Only fifty cents a large box at druggists. Send for Free Trial Box testimonials and other facts. Address THE R. PAXTON CO.. Boston, Mass. "PI Rich Wedding Silver For June Brides. Boys' Suits. Wash Suits Russian and Sailor Suits Norfolk Jackets, bloomer trous ers. Serges, Cheviots, Wor steds. Every. bin g your boy wants tcr work or play is here. Everything is cash priced, too, which insures you best values. 1 BBT ft A1V-SI5- 1 G1APE.LSV NLW HAVLN.CL Exquisiie Sterling Sil ver gifts are found in abundance in cur cases. The pieces are so varied in size and shape, and are designed for so many different purposes that there is no difficulty in selecting something pleasing and appropri ate for any bride. Visitors are welcome whether buying or not Monson's Jewelry Store, 857-859 Chapel St. JUKE WEDDINGS. OUR STOCK IS OVERFLOWING WITH APPROPRIATE WEDDING GIFTS IN SILVER, CUT GLASS, FINH CLOCKS, ETC. WE CARRY A LARGE STOCK OE 18IC. WEDDING RINGS IN VARIOUS WIDTHS J. H. G. DUR ANT. Jeireler and Optician 71 CHURCH STREET. OFP. P. O, EADS UCKLES ROOCHES ARHETTES RACE LETS This Is our BE, now it remains for you to BE wise and take ad vantage of our low prices on thesa good? WELLS & gunde; . TS3 CHAPEL STREET.