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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY JUNE 15 190G
I I ' Manicuring, 35 c On the Balcony Hair Dressing, 35 c The Basement Offers a Special Sale of Suit Cases For Friday. In anticipation of your going-away needs we have put special prices on our entire stock of Suit Cases. If you need a good Suit Case, Friday will present an opportunity to procure one at a price that will mean a saving to you. Sole Leather Suit Cases, $4.69. Sole Leather Suit Cases, strong 522 and 24 inch steel frames, brass lock and catches, heavy leather corners and side straps. This is our regular $6.00 case. At $4.69. We have a very larsre stock of extra well made Sole Leather Suit Cases. They are fitted with strong brass locks and catches, strong cow-hide corners and handles. Duck, canvas or linn lined. These are worth from $8.00 $20.00. Prices range from $6.50 to $1 5.00. Japanese Suit Cases, $2.00, Japanese Straw Suit Cases, 22 arid 24 inch frames, strong cow-hide corners and handles. Very light weight and absolutely dust proof. Sella regularly at $3. At $2.00. Karatol Leather Suit Cases. Well-made Karatol Swi Cases, fitted with strong hand les, brass locks and catches, with and without side straps. 22 inch Karatol Leather Case, $3.50 value. At $3.00. 26 inch Karatol Leather Case, $4.00 value. At $3.50. 18 to 22 in. Karatol Leather Case,$3.00 value. At $2.50. Japanese Straw Suit Cases. Suit Cases of Japanese Straw have become deservedly popular, having the advantage of being very light in weight in connection with their great wearing qualities. They come well finished with strong cow-hide corners and handles. All have du3t-proof lining. 20 inch Japanese Cases, $2.50 value. At $2.00. 22 and 24 inch Jap. Cases, $3.00 value. At $2.25. 24 and 26 inch Japanese Cases, from $2.50 to $7.50. RETURN FROM GREENWICH GOVERNOR'S FOOT GUARD AND PUTNAM PHALANX IN PARADE. Dedicated Old Putnam House In Green wich Yesterday 150 Dine nnd Stay Over Night at Tontine To Parade In ;' Merlden To-dny Impressive Exer cises at Greenwich. The Second company, Governor's (Foot Guard, accompanied by Putnam Phalanx of Hartford, arrived home about 8 o'clock last night from Green wich, where they attended the dedica tion of Putnam cottage, which was for a time the headquarters of General Israel Putnam in 1779 and is now the home of Putnam H1U chapter, D. A. R. After alighting from the train both companies formed in line of marched nd headed by the Second company's band and the fife and drum corps of the (Putnam Phalanx marched up State street to Chapel, up Chapel and up Church to the Tontine hotel, where they had dinner. There were over 200 men In line and both companies made a splendid aggregation in their gorgeous colonial uniforms. After the members of the Phalanx had filed into the hotel the Foot Guards about faced and marched down Church and Meadow streets to their armory, where they dispersed . The dinner at the Tontine was a fine one and was enjoyed by ISO men. Seat ed at the head table were Major Ed ward Mahl, Captain James P. lAllen, Captain E. C. Blgelow, Adjutant Henry Smith, Quartermaster D. W. Rowley and Chaplain. Rockwell Harmon Potter, all of the Putnam Phalanx, and Major Smith G. Weed, Captains Frederick W. Brown, George T. Hewlett, James C. Twining, James H. Parish, and all the staff officers of the local company as their guests. There were no set speech es, but many stories were told which made the tim pass merrily until nearly V. midnight. The entire chompany put up with landlord White last night. They will go to Merlden at noon to-day, where they will take part In the great Colo rial day parade. The dedication exercises yesterday were carried out in the presence of a ALlEPi'S ' FOOT-EASE. QtS-y. E' A C.rtsin Can for Vrti, Hot, fchlng Feel, XVXt& B O 1SOT ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTED V every fco. te V large number of visitors of prominence and the members of the Putnam Hill chapter. After music by the bands and the singing of "America" and an invoca tion by the Rev. J. H. Selden, D. D., the Rev. Mr. Thompson, chaplain of Putnam Hill chapter, delivered an ad dress of welcome which was responded to by Rovernor (Roberts In a brief and Informal speech. Addresses were delivered by General J. G. Wilson, Steward I Woodford, formerly minister to Spain; the Rev. Josia'h Strong, D. D.; Mrs. Sara T. Kinney of New Haven, state regent of tha D. A- R-, and General O'Brien, the latter speaking In memory of Henry Adams, husband of Mrs. Adams, regent of Putnam Hill chapter, D. A. R., who had done much toward making the pur chase of the home possible and who died while the work was still in pro gress. - A flag was raised over the cottage by Henry Adams, a son. of the regent. IA number of prominent persons be sides those mentioned were Invited to the ceremonies, Including General Fred D. Grant, Senator Bulkeley, Congress man Hill DEATH OF "iBMTIi B. SCHEMER MOND. Bmll B. Schemermond, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Schemermond, died at his home last evening, aged twenty three years, seventeen days. Prayers at his home Sunday afternoon at 2:15 o'clock. Services at the Trinity Ger man Lutheran church on George street at 3 o'clock. Mr. Schemermond had worked at the rallroad shop, was a member of the German Lutheran church, and was very much respected by everyone. He leaves a mother and father, and one brother. He died from brain fever, dueto the remote effects of a fall which he re ceived a few years ago, on his head. Interment will be In Evergreen cem etery. ELEPHANT PLATS WITH TRAIN. At the time of the arrival of Barnum and Bailey's "Greatest Show on Earth" here at yards at Belle dock, about 4:30 yesterday morning, an incident occur red causin gmueh surprise. While play ing with one of the freight trains on track number two, an elephant Is ssld to have pulled over one of the cars, as if it were a mere toy. The incident caused some excitement among the crowd of onlookers, as well as a lit tle merriment. FREE Tim Packaws. Address. Allen ft SI nlmitul TROLLEY CRASH AT MERIDEN JSiV WRECK OF CROWDED CARS YESTERDAY. Throng of 100,000 Pack the Sliver City and the Trolley Company Is Swamped Xntlounl Guard and Uniformed Knights of Pythias in Bis Parade. Merlden, June 14. A dozen or more persons were hurt in a collision of two electric cars on the local street rail way this noon. The 'most seriously hurt were James Hartley of Bridge port and Fred Brenner of Talesvllle. The former Is Internally hurt and the question of life or death will not eb de termined for some time. Brenner's ,leg and foot were crushed, and a portion o the latter member has been ampu tated. The cars in collision were an extra and the Walllngford car. The former took the switch at the corner of Han over street and Cook avenue, appar ently by accident, and the Walllngford car on the other track side-swiped it. The persons hurt are said to .be on the running board, owing to the crowd ed condition of the car, dueto the in flux of people to attend the celebration. The other persons hurt were able to proceed to their destination being tem porarily lost in the great crowd which is In the city. Hartley and Brenner were taken to the hospital. All the street cars have been jammed with peo ple nward-bound to-day and the rail road officials have had a great task to keep the extra cars moving and to con trol the crowds which were using them. The attendance at to-day's events in the centennial week programme has gone far beyond expectations. The police estimated at noon that the crowd in town could not have fallen nhortof 100,000. The streets were even more densely packed in theafternoon when the mili tary para'de was held, it being difficult in places for platoons to hold their marching distances between files. The column was headed by a squad of police and a band followed by tho Second In fantry under command of Colonel James Geddos of Waterbury and his regimental staff. The second command In line was the Connecticut brigade of the Uniform rank, K. of P., under com mand of Brigadier General Joseph S. Stokes. The brigade was made up of two regiments, the second under com mand of Colonel G. R. Tryon, with eleven companies, and the first under Colonel H. C. Osborne. The third command was the Spanish War Vet erans, marshaled by Frederick Breck- tolll, the department commander, of Bridgeport. SCOTCH PICNIC. Caledonian Club to Celebrate on the Fourth of July. The New Haven Caledonian club last night voted to resuscitate its annual outing and field day, which used to be one of the greatest picnics of the sea son in New Haven, The last outing given under the club's auspices was one to Glen Island some years ago. . On that occasion the steamer John H Starln was chartered to carry the mem bers and their friends to the island. This she accomplished without any mishap. But on the return trip a strong northeaster began to blow and the steamer had to run for shalter and did not reach New Haven until well on In the following day. Many thought she had gone to the bottom of Long Island sound with all on board, as tha majority 6f those having friends on the steamer heard nothing of her whereabouts until the next morning. Since then the outings have been dis cussed and the action of the club in again resuscitating them will be hailed with pleasure by the Scotch people In general. It is proposed to have the, outing at some of the shore results on the Fourth of July, and Chief John C. Morton, to gether with Past Chiefs Robert Mac Arthur and Peter Stirling, were ap pointed to make the necessary arrange ments. SHE LIVED IN CEMETERY. Tombstones Formed Miss Anna Wood's Boudoir. Stamford, June 14. In a rocky nook, with the scant protection afforded by the overhanging crags and the branch es of trees, Anna M. Wood, sixteen years old, lived for nearly a week In Woodland cemetery until discovered yesterday. Her home is In Middletown. She ran away last Saturday because, she says, her stepfather was not kind to her. There are few men in Stamford who would care to spend one night amid such ghostly surroundings. Anna had no fear, apparently. The only cover ing she had was a pair of thin blan kets. The overhanging rocks did not shelter her from the rain last Monday night. The girl came here on June 2 and stayed until last Saturday with friends In South Stamford. Then she packed a small grip and went to the cemetery to live. How she found food Is a mys tery. DROP FORGERS GO OUT. Men at Winchester's Quit Because of Wage Troubles. The ranks of strikers In this city were increased by fifteen yesterday when that number of drop forgers left the employ of the Winchester Firearms company. It is stated that the trouble is the result of some disagreement on the question of wages. The men are all experienced in their line of work, and their places will be hard to fill if they do not return to work. HOUSE STIRRED BY A VERY DRAMRTIC SCENE (Continued from First Page.) gentleman that uttered it and without foundation in fact. (Loud applause). If It was necessary to furnish proof of this statement, I look about me here on my own side of the house on members with whom I disagreed touching the progress of this bill from time to time, and upon that side of the house and I pause and invite any member present who has the least intimation, knowl edge or even belief, that the statement Implied in the insinuation of the gen tlemen Is true to say so." When Speaker Cannon finished the house was In an uproar. It could not be controlled. Members who had sat in silence during the delivery of the speech, democrats and republicans alike crowded around the speaker to shake hlin by the hand and tell him how glad they were that the long drawn out fight for statehood had been appily end ed in a compromise and that he speech voiced the sentiments of the members. Mr. Moon had previously presented the views of the minority and was fol lowed by Delagate Smith, at whose syeech Mr. Cannon took umbrage He said in part: "Born somewhere of a parentage of which those who first instituted the thought of it should be ashamed, a bill was brought into this house absolutely closing te mouths of every man in Ari zona. Arizona was to be put at the Mercy of New Mexico, and under the bill provided we were to hold a consti tutional convention, whether we want ed it or not, we were to form that con stitution and submit It to the people and there should be a nomination of state officers and of the legislature which should elect senators and in that we were to vote as a unit, the two territories; and if every man in Arizo. na had voted against it our hope would have been just as small as it is possi ble to conceive, provided two-thirds of the other territory wanted It.' The less said about the way this bill has fared the better for the history of this con gress, and I refrain from going into that part of it. "There is a law in Arizona that if one legislator trades with another on the legislation before that body he is guilty of a very high misdemeanor, and if the governor shall attempt, in that benighted land, to Influence legis lation by promises or veto or the with holding of veto to secure other legisla tion, he goes to the penitentiary under the laws of that land. "I congratulate my people and In their name I thank this side of 4he house and doubly in their name do I thank you for your work for them and when this fight Is over and as long as you live, you will have knowledge of having been of service to your country that Is worthy of your labor to' get your high eat in this great presence. I congratulate Arizona, thanking the house for what It has ultimately done and we shall at the next 'session of this congress, when the election returns are shown, demonstrate to this house whether or not, In spite of what I con ceive to be a bribe of $5,000,000 In this bill and I rejected that before the com mitteewe have a people above such a consideration; and I have no doubt we will come back with such a veto on the proposed proceedings that it is the last we will hear of Joint statehood be. tween Arizona and New Mexico." DRUMMERS A NO IIFERS. Annual Competitive Events Award ol the Prises. Merlden, June 14. The Connecticut Drummers' and Fifers' association held Us 'annual competitive events this aft ernoon at Hanover park, and in tho evening fancy drilling contests were held at the town hall. The contests were very Interesting to thousands of people and the events hard fought. The prizes were awarded as follows: For best appearing corps In line, a large red satin banner, Poughkeepsle drum corps. For best appearing drum major in line, a large black fur drum major's shako, A. J. Allen, of Hartford. For most ancient appearing corps in line, a hand-decorated tobacco Jar, Deep River corps. First prize for modern fife and drum corps, silver prize cup, T. A. B.'s of New Britain; second prize, pair bronze figures, "Game of Grace," Father Math ew corps, Springfield. First prize for ancient fife and drum corps, silver loving cup, Deep River corps; second prize, silver trumpet, Lancraft's corps of New Haven, First prize for flute and piccolo band, prize cup; second prize, prize cup, Ori ental band, Stamford. First prize for drum corps without fifes, street snare drums, Charter Oak, Hartford. First prize for fancy drilling by corps, igold-mounted, hand-decorated loving vase, T. A. B., New Britain. First prize for individual snare drum ming, polished oak, silver- mounted and lined cigar box, Sydney Bassey, Charter Oak, Hartford; second prize, F. Fan cher, New Haven. First prize for individual bass drum ming, gentleman's Engjlsh cigar case and bill book, George 6. Cook; second prize, pair of engraved silver napkin rings, Edward Smith, Liberty corps, New Britain. First prize, individual fife, ancient style, .38 caliber revolver, James 1km ney, Southlngton; second prize, Individ ual fife, ancient class silver pepper and salt cellars, J. C. McCran, Liheity corps. First prize, individual fife, modem olass, set of silver knives and forks, Keete O'Connor, T. A. B., Naugaiick. Second prize, individual fife, moil. -en class, silver cup, James Bonney, fcouth ington. First prize, individual piccolo, . pair hand decorated mellen vases, E. Bar nard, Stamford. Second prize. Individ ual piccolo, silver cup, C. Charvol.au, Stamford. First prize, best drum major baton swinging, all metal drum major's ha ten, B. W. Wren, Southlngton. Second prize, baton swinging, medal, C. Walk er, New Britain. Special prize, handsome glassware, Father Matthew corps, Springfield, for fancy drilling. MURDER OF L1F.UT ROLTON. He and Another American Killed by Natives. Manila, June 14. First Lieutenant Edward C. Bolton, of the Seventeenth Infantry, governor of the province of Davao, Island of Mindanao, and Ben jamin Christian have been murdered on the beach on the west coast of Dar vao by a Mungalayan and his two brothers. The murderers have not yet been captured. A report says that Bolton and Chris tian passed a night at the Mungalay an's house, and were returning to Mal ita in the morning, the Mungalayan's brothers acting as guides for the Amer icans, iboth of whom were unarmed, Bolton and Christian were attacked un- awares. The Mungalayan has the rep utation of being a cutthroat and mur der. He is second chief of the Tagaco las, who are non-Chrlstlan Fifipinos. Bolton was endeavoring to pacify the people by different methods, and ha bitually went unarmed. He had stopped at the Mungalayan's house many times previously, but had never .before been molested. Christian, the other murdered man, was a discharged soldier, and foreman of the government farm at Malita, A report of the murder received at constabulary headquarters gives the additional information that the Munga layan is the leader of a band of 200 fanatics, who are terrorizing the coun try, and recently sacked a place known as MoCullough's, near Malalog. The Americans are gathering at Malalog. One company of regular troops and one company of constabulary were dis patched from Zamtooanga at daylight to-day to scour the country and arrest the murderers if possible. Dutch Warship Sinks Steamer. Amsterdam, Holland, June 14 The Dutch warship Piet-Helm arrived at Nieuwedcp to-day and reported having been in collision with the Belgian steamer Mouse, off Haak's lightship. The Meuse sank and her captain and ele,ven of her crew were drowned. Sausage Factories Closed, New York, June 14.On complaint of the department of health, it being al leged that they were unsanitary, two sausage factories were closed in this city to-day. Health Commissioner Dar lington said that the inspection would be continued and all unsanitary places would be immediately closed. HneUett and Allen Win. New York, June 14. H. H. Hackett and J. A. Allen to-day successfully de fended their holding of the Manhattan championship lawn tennis doubles. They defeated their challengers, Fred erick B. Alexander and Frederick G. Anderson, in straight sets, by the score of 6-2, 6-4, 6-4. gtxmistatts, Sec. A 25 per cent. Saving At our' Big Cracker Sale All of the 10c packages of CRACK EftS for 8c this week. MORE THAN TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT Savins at To-day's Bakery Sale. STRAWBERRIES. Fine Hamden berries 10c quart. Canning- time now. Mason's Fruit ' Jars, Pints Quarts, Tops and Rubbers. Two Telephones Call 4200, S. S. ADAMS. Cor. Stats and Court Strests. S99 Howard Ave., 143 Rosette St., 745 Grand Ave.. 258 Davenrjort Ave, 604 Howard Ave., 7 Shelton Ave, 155 Lloyd St. HART MARKET CO. Telephone Peas and Strawberries are now in their prime. Use for appetizers some of our Fresh Killed Spring Chicken and Sweet Breads. All the Fresh Vegetables and Fruits. Spring Lamb and Spring Ducklings."' 180 TEMPLE STREET. TheS. W. HurlburtCo. Choice line of Phila. Roast Chickens Native Broilera Squabs Spring Lamb Turkey Ducklinpr Calve' s Liver Sweet Breads I074 CHAPEL STREET. NATIVE SPRING LAMB. Fresh Asparagus, String Beans, Bermuda Potatoes, Bermuda Onions. WaterCress. THE R. H. NESBIT CO. ' - 13 Elm St., Cor. Churcn, ...... Tel. 872. White There is no shoe that every way-wear, fit and White Canvas. IN WOMEN'S SIZES With hiffh Or lOW heels. widths, A, B, C, D, and sizes 2 to 7, in our $1.25 and $1.50 grades. MISSES' AND In the Misses' and Childrem'K and Oxfords at $1, $1.25, WOMEN'S SAFETY HEEL TIES. Women's sizes in Safety Heel Ribbon Ties, 2 1-2 to 6, at $1.25 for G-irls wearing Women's sizes. MEN'S OXFORDS, $2 and $3.50; ONLY GOOD SHOES - e fl rHEIVEWnAVEPi - Shoe Co. 842 and 846 Chapel Street. Native Strawberries . NOW AT THEIR BEST. Thousands of quarts each day, and the price is only ioc per quart. Pineapples. ' They are nice, arid the price, n and i2qA makes them a bargain. Mush Melons. A fine ripe breakfast melon, 8c each. Elgin Creamery Butter. No month like June to produce fine Butter. It's as sweet as the new mown hay 24c lb.. Spring Chickens. A few fine broilers, also Long Island fresh killed Spring Ducklings at 20c per lb., full dressed fancy fowl 20c per lb. .. ; Native Peas The fine Telephone Peas String and wax Beans, 6c Fresh vegetables. D. M. WELCH & SON, Fair Haven 28-30 Congress Ave West Haven THERE 13 NOTHING LIKE McCUSKER 4 SCHROEDER'S Best COAL, $6.20 per Ton. 26 Church St. 55 Railroa'd Ave. The Xteinertbne is a True Pianoforte Be True to Your Beat Interests When Baying a Piano and , , GET A STEINltRTONE. Only Flnno Sold at Manufacturer's Prices. Salesrooms at Factory, INADEQUATE SAYS PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT (Continued from First Page.) vinced that, so perfect wag the organi zation, no carcass could possibly escape the watchful eye of the inspector, and if by any carelessness on the part of a glngle indivdual, an animal did escape, it would be detected ty some one of the three Inspectors. "It was amply demonstrated that if there was a questibn of doubt regard ing the healthful condition of a carcass, the suspect from that moment passed out of the Jurisdiction 6f tha factory employes, was placed under lock and key until it entered the rendering tank. "The committee ' learned from the government inspectors that 93 per cnt. of the business of the stockyards was In fresh meats, against which very little complaint ha been entered, the principal charge being against the cur ing and canning departments. The committee did find much to. criticize in the way of sanitary conditions and ask ed for a conference of the principals of all the large packing houses, which was cheerfully granted. To these rep Shoes. eives von the satisfaotinn looks - for the price paid, as - WO rm.trfi all tha rti'frflwvn CHILDREN'S. $1.50 and $2. . ir w. '.. at 45c peck, just in their prime, per quart, and a fine line of 106 Park Street. resentatives the committee presented every point in which, hi the opinion of the members, an improvement might Tse made, and the packers unanimously agreed that these suggestions should be aoted upon Immediately so far as prac ticaWe. ' "The committee in summing ap de clared that the reports which had gene out regarding the packing e3taibll3i ments had ibeen grossly exaggeraid, and that a great injustice had besn dona as well as an irreparable daiiaga to the greatest industry of the coun try. Also, that while many details of a trivial nature might be Improved up on, the general conditions', involving sanitation, general cleanliness nnd a production of wholesome food, were far better than the average hotel kitch en or even kitchens of a large percent age of privtae residences, and largely superior to conditions found in a large percentage of the smaller markets ii city and country. , - "The sanitary conditions of the work men in the summer time, while not perfect, were all that could be expect ed, where so many are congregated in close proximity. "None of the factories are conduct ed as a show plant, but as a plain ev eryday business, where everything pos sible is turned to account, like all oUief Well conducted buaines enterprises."