Newspaper Page Text
NEW IIAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER,! FEID AT SEPTEJIBEU 23?1B06 '1 I: : i : I ft) I 1 it Vi 5 1; if: 1ATEST ?MR MVEN NEWS ITEMS OF INTEREST FROM ACROSS THE RIVETS. Steamer Mildred Gone to Virginia Thirty Ladles Went to Harvest Sup per at Hamden Plains New nydrants to ba Tested This Evening Strong School Savings Bank Meets With Pa rents' Approval 27,000 Wanted for Improvements at Qulnnlplae Park All the Social and Lodge News. One of the weddings of next month (Will -be that of Miss Althea M. Carter of 38 Clark street and Burton U Tuttle pf 553 Quinnipiac avenue. Captain Horatio Pond has started for Virginia, with steamer Mildred, owned by F. Mansfield & Sons. The steamer has been leased by P. 3- Williams, a southern oyster grower. ' Mrs. C. D. Parmelee of Quinnipiac avenue Is entertaining her sister, Mrs. E. G. Wilbor of Pawtucket, R. I. Rev. Dr. Sneath officiated at the fun eral services for Robert A. Storrer at tended at his late home, 207 Grand avenue, last evening. The remain3 will be taken to Weld, Me., to-day for Iburial. About thirty members of the ladies' aid society of the East Pearl street M. 33. church, attended the annual harvest supper given by the ladies of the Ham den Plains M. E. church Wednesday evening, There were more of the Wri Haven contingent than of the members of the church which gave the supper and this was remarked by the pastor, who excused the small attendance by Ahe fact that the ladies, or many of tnem, were anentuus a iwuuw v-- cus. The result of the movement of . t . lilt,. the ladles' aid party ln namaen pp"ws was given in this paper yesterday. The Fair Haven party enjoyed a fine sup per and a nice trolley ride. An entertainment was given in the chaoel of the Grand avenue Baptist Church Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. for the children of the Sunday school and goodly number were present. A short entertainment preceding the supper in clcdedprayer by Superintendent G eorge I. Sturgis, declamation by Nicholas Kruysman; ; piano selection by Bessie fimith, and a declamation by Margaret Smith. The supper was then served Iby some of the teachers and ladles of the vhuroh. The tables were decorated with flowers and looked attractive. 1A.11 ithe children had a most enjoyable time. James Farry of Quinnipiac avenue, who was injured by a fall, suffering a compound fracture of the left wrist. Is able to be out. He is employed at Winchesters and it will be at least two months before he is able to go to work again. , . , This evening there will be an import ant drill .by the Quinnipiac Hose com pany. All the new hydrants installed the past summer, which includes five in Quinnipiac avenue, will be tested, as well as many of the old hydrants. It Is expected that there will be a large attendance of members at the Brill, which begins at about 8 o'clock. Speaking of the good that the Strong iflistrlct savings bank Is accomplishing among the pupils which was mention ed in this paper yesterday, a mother of one of the pupils states that it l's easier for her children to bring her money to the school and have it credited on her Ibank book than to save her money at home. ' The teachers say that it devel ops a habit of saving among the pu pils, which will prove very beneficial in later life. 1 Mrs. James Kelley of Altoona, Pa., who has visited Miss Elizabeth Kenyon mf Quinnipiac avenue, has returned home. This evening there will be a meeting of the Annex Athletic club to start a football team and It Is expected that W. J. Pierce, David Spillane and Law rence Grlffen will again play on the eleven. There is likely to be ctulte a number of candidates from which to select a team. To celebrate the seventeenth anniver-' eary of Miss Jessie Oarson of Grand avenue a number of her young friends called at her home Wednesday evening and were agreeably entertained. For the coming year the park com mission has asked for an appropriation I White Bread Starves Many I People. A piece of bread that Is dry, white and very light in weight seems to the thoughtful person like so much foam or other useless and non-nourishing prod uct. If one rolls a piece of moist, light, bread or the Interior of a biscuit be tween the fingers, a ball of dough is the result, with an appearance of solid ity that makes one question how the gastric juices of the stomach can dis eolve such a wad. It Is small wonder that such food creates havoc ln the way of fermenta tion, gas, and consequent disorder. Many persons will find great help by leaving off the ordinary bread entirely, and using in its place Grape-Nuts, in which the starchy and nitrogenous sub stances have been thoroughly and per fectly cooked at the factory before be ing sent out. There Is no possibility of this food as suming the form of wads of dough. On the contrary, it is already prediges ted, the starch of the grains has been changed into sugar in the process ot manufacture and passes quickly and directly into circulation. Grape-Nuts furnish the elements needed by the system to rebuild, par ticularly the soft gray matter in the brain and throughout the nerve cen tres in the body. This statement will be verified by its use. It is delicious enough to recommend itself upon trial. Made In the pure food factories of Pos lun Co., at Battle Creek, Mich. of $27,000 and It It gets It, an appropria tion should be set aside for the im provement of Quinnipiac park. J'. A" TMR '1 A HUM EH TO. Hyperion Theater. Mis Adeline Dunlap, who plays Bes sie Tanner, the athletio. girl in Henry W. . Savage's splendid production of George Ade's comedy masterpiece, "The College Widow," which comes to the Hyperion theater on Friday and Sat urday evenings, September 28 and 29, with a Saturday matinee Is credited with being the Weal representative of that breezy, fun-loving, whole-souled, American type. Much of the real live comedy of the play is in her bands, and she has played the pat for over a year, with notable success. Miss Dun lap is a western girl and hailss from Denver, Colorado, She has been on the stage 'only about six years, and has al ways played emotional roles until she has joined "The College Widow" com pany. Miss Dunlap is a remarkably bright and aaoomplislhed girl, has been a newspaper writer and furnished sev eral successful sketches to the vaude ville stage, amid Is a brilliant speaker. Several years ago before she was old enough to vote she wag a politician as Miss Dunlap puts it. "I was just young enough to do things that older women didn't oare to do had a faculty of being able to do a lot of talking, so I sort of played the role of cat's paw to the female politicians of Denver. I was assistant secretary of our women's suffrage organization, and the way that bon 'bans,, flowers, chewing gum, and other things dear to the feminine heart rolled in at headquarters made me feel - "-""j ? emoluments, for which mo work had to be done, but when we went to the polls our ticket was snowed under. We were silverltes, of course, and I had the dls- ltin,ctIon of lntro(luclng WiHia.ra Jen. e, Bryan at a mt,etta ln Denver. I DOLLY DOLLARS Among next week's productions at the Hyperion will be that of "Dolly Dollars," with Blanohe Ring ln the stellar role. This musical comedy of last season proved the 'most successful ;0f an the joint productions of Harry ajs. Smith and Victor Herbert, individ- ually at the very head of the list of librettists and corhposers in this coun try. It ran for ten weeks in New York, and had its success been known before its tour for the season had bean book ed it would have unquesdonaibly com pleted the season in New York. It met with like fai"or everywhere else it wai seen and heard in this ciuntry. As a production it was easily one of the very finest that had been . made by Mr. Charles Dillingham, whose name has become a synonym for elegance and completeness, , . ''"'"' Blanche Ring is the star selected by Mr. Dillingham for "Dolly Dollars" this season. Messrs. Smith and Herbert (have prepared "Dolly Dollars' espe cially to fit Miss Ring's multifarious tflSentS. The 4ate for' Miss Ring's engagement In "Dolly Dol'lars" is Tuesday evening, October 2. , . 'New Haven Theater. , ' j ';, . ' I'The Main of Her Choice" opened a three nights' and Saturday matinee en gagement at the New Haven theater before a large and exceedingly appreci ative aiidience last night. The play Is a new one, and comes from the pen of Edward M. Simmonds. It ia truly sen sational from every point of view. The story of the plot is a thriller, while the seven Important scenes that run through the four acts are ingenious and exciting in the extreme. The Wall street scene, the great fire scene, the East river at night, the sen sational hospital scene, the , double apartment house scene are marvels of stage settings, while the hospital scene is interesting and something altogether new in stage realism. One of the most picturesque scenes is set about the East river at nightfall. The first act opened in a Wall street broker's office, where the heroine makes her choice ' of the man who is to become her husband and 'makes an enemy of a rival. "Nellie Waloott" was the heroine, and the part was well portrayed by Miss Bemice Yearance. Aubrey Noyes took the part of the man of the world, and did it in an excellent manner. Emily Lascelles as Georgia DuBois, as a .woman of the world, is also deserving of praise for her part in the play: While the play abounds in pathetic parts, and has plenty of hair raising climaxes, the author has not ommitted to supply plenty of the comic element to anix in here and there, and so re lieve the more serious part of the dra ma. There is opportunity enough to have a good laugh when Elizabeth B. Chester and William F. Nugent are on the stage, impersonating a German and Irish character. Their singing and dancing specialty was also'muoh enjoy ed. Julius Mack as the office boy help ed in the fun making, and Ms singing of the song "I'd Do Anything for You," was repeatedly encored. The company presenting the man of her choice is an excellent one. The scenic accessories are on a large scale, and the show is well worth seeing. Ad vance sale of seats now open at the box office. At the New Haven theater Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights next Tom Whlffen and Will Clifton will ap pear as Ferdle and Percy, in "The Hall Room Boys," J. W. Mitohell's greatest of all musical comedies. This is one of the largest organizations on the roaid. The scenery, electrical effects and cos tumes ara works of art, and must be seen to be appreciated. The cast is composed ol ail stars, the chorus, of thirty beautiful girls, and the dancing poi.iea. The book, by Joseph Byron Tottem, is brim full of comedy and hu morous si'. jations. It also has a p'ot, which is morethan can be said for many musical shows. Alexander Spen cer has furnished the music. It is all new, beautiful and original, and the r.iary song hits to be heard in New Ha vtn for the first time will be whis'tied on the stretr before the close of "The Hall-Rocm Boys" engagement. AT CRIPPLE CREEK. The favorite play, "At Cripple Creek," will be ifcen at the New Haven theater Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, October 4, 5 and 6. Matinee Saturday. Bijou Theater. The Stock company are presenting at I the Bijou theater this week "Thlmal1 a EamP'e package, free. Address J Climbers,' and so far have SC0ire4 aol unqualified success in the play. The friends and patrons of this cosey house are out in force to see their favorites. The cast is an exceptionally large one this week containing eight ladies who "Vie with each other in the way of handsome costumes, which are much admired by the fair sex. The bright lines and catchy dialogue of the play call forth rounds of applause daily from the large crowds. Matinees ar given daily. Friday matinee souvenir photos of one of the populaT members will 'be distributed to their patrons. Next week, the great comedy, "Chris topher, Jr." Poll's New Theater. A double-feature bill is to be offered at Poll's next week when the Powell Cottrell troupe and the Colby family share honors in the big offering. The GPowers-Cottrell troupe was' one of the leading features of the New York Hippodrome, and is a spectacular and sensational offering. The Colby family is well known in vaudeville as the most talented family. They are ex perts on various musical instruments. A strong supporting show Will be of fered. Crowded houses are enjoying the ex cellent bill being offered at Pali's this week. VETERINARY SURGEON. Dtroit Has One That Rivals Those for ; Human Beings. In almost every city and town in the United States there are veterinary sur geons, a part of whose business is doc toring isick and injured dogs and cats, but in Detroit there is a dog hospital where dogs have their iooms and num bers, their nurses and special diets, and are treated and studied like so many human beings. When a dog is brought to this hospital he comes in an ambu lance, unless his owner brings him. If the animal is a valuable one, and if his owners can afford the expense, he is carried to a private room. If the d'os's owners are economical he goes to a "ward," where he may be in company with a dozen others. When an animal enters the hospital lbs name goes into a ledger, together with its owner's. A long slip, such as is used ln hospitals for human beings, i filled out. The age of the dog, its breed and the nature of its malady or injury are first recorded. Then the dog undergoes a thorough examination by the doctor in charge, instruction's for its treatment and care are given and the animal has become a patient. With the exception of ppendlcltis, dogs are subject to ailments that be set human beings, and in the treat ment pills, hypodermics, nerve tonics, heart stimulants and nearly all other drugs and medicines used by human beings are employed. , In this hospital surgical operations are of dally occur rence. Legs are amputated, tumors are cut out and internal organs repaired. Pulling and filling teeth are done almost every day. There are many persons in every city who possess old pets that they would not part with for a great deal, but which suffer greatly, and usually die, because they have lost their teeth. A doctor at this hospital is now working to Invent a set of false teeth which mal be clamped to a dog's jaws. Dnnbury News. CONCERNING A TORTOISE. The tortoise is a gerat sleeper. One was a domestic pet in an English house and when his time for hibernating came he selected a corner of the dim coal cellar his winter quarters. A new cook was engaged soon after who knew nothing of tortoises. In a few months the tortoise woke up and sallied forth. Screams soon broke the kitchen's calm. On entering that department the lady of the house found the cook gazing in awesstruck wonder, and exclaiming as with unsteady hand 9he pointed to the tortoise: "My conscience! Lnok at the stone which I've broken the coal wi'a a' winter?' Syracuse . Post Standard. ' DO YOUR MEALS FIT? DO YOU FEEL SNUG AND COMFORT ABLE ABOUND YOUR WAIST LINE AFTER A HEARTY MEAL. Did your last meal taste dollclously good to you, and did you eat all you wanted? Could you have patted your rotunauy in giee ana felt proud of your appeiue aim ui your good Strone "" luay now De- cause your last meal crave von nn in. convenience whatever? It not, you have uyupepBiu. m uuuio lunn, ana probably never realized It If you have the least trouble In your stomach ofter eating, no matter how little or how much you eat, there is trouble brewing and you must correct It at once , Most all stomach troubles come from poor, weak, scanty gastric Juice, that precious liquid which ought to turn your food into rich, red blood If you have nausea, your 'gastric juice is weak. If you have sour risinns or belchings, your food is fermenting your gastric juice Is weak If you have loss o appetite, your gastric juice is weak. If you have a bloaty feeling of aversion to food, your gastric juice is weak. You need something in your stom ach to supply the gastric juice which is scanty, and to give power to the weak gastric juice. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets do this very thing. Now think one grain of one of the ingredients of these wonderful little tablets digests 3,000 grains of food' They are several times more powerful than the gastric juice In a good, strong powerful stomach. They actually ajl gest your food for you. Besides, thev increase the flow of gastric JuiC(!i jst what you need to get all the good pos sible out of everything you eat. you will never have that ,Tlump of lead" in your stomach nor any other stomach trouble after taking Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. Then everything you eat will be digested, it will give you strength vim, energy and a rosy disposition' You'll feel good all around your waist Jine after every meal and it will make you feel good all over. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will make you feel happy after eating a good hearty meal. Take one or two after eating. You'll' feel fine then your meals will fit, no matter what or when you eat. We want to send you a sample pack age of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets free of charge, so you can test them your self and be convinced, 'fter you have tried the Sample, you will be so satis fied that you will go to the nearest ums-Buire anti get it ou-cent DOX. Send us your name and a?aro day and we will at once send vou hv Mich. ' ' btuart-BldS;. Mar- The Patli of Duty Is the Path 61 Safety. Be on the? Safe side by insuring your proper ty against loss; by' Burglars. Every day there are cases of Burglary, Theft and Larceny. Be fully protected by insuring against losses. Our insur ance covers all damage to property as well as all losses sustained by actual theft. Send for an estimate. Particulars cheerfully given on application. Charles Wilson & Co., 42 CHURCH STREET, First National BanK Building. DIV'ID'BNDS. t ' I Dividends due soon are: ' ' ' ' ' American Beet Sugar preferred, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 2; . books close September 22. - I American Cannery preferred, 1 1-4 per cent., payable October 1; books closed SeSpitember 15. American Car & Foundry preferred, 1 3-4 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 11. ' American Express, 3 per cent., paya ble October 1; books closed September li American Iron & Steel preferred, 1 1-4 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 22. Americam Locomotive preferred, 1 3-4 per cent., payable Octber 22; books closed September 22. American Smelting & Refinery, 1 3-4 per cent., payable October ,15; books closed September 20. .. , , . American Smelting & Refinery conv mon, 1 3-4 per cent., payable October 1;' books closed September 14. American Snuff 2 1-2 pe cent., paya- ble October 1; books c)osed September 3. v. American SSugar Heflnory preferred, 1 3-4 per cent., payable October 2; books closed September 1.' American Sugar Refinery common, 1 3-4 per cent., payable October 2; books closed September 1. American Tobacco preferred,, J 1-2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 15. , Boston & Albany,' 2 per cent., payable September 29; books closed September 1. i Boston & New York Air Line pre ferred, 2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 20. Berkshire railroad, 1 i-2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed Sep' tember 20. ' , California & Arizona, J3.50, payable September 20; books closed September Canadian Pacific preferred, 2 per cent., payable Odtober 1; books closed September 1. uanauian racinc common, 3 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 1. uenirai .Lead preferred, i 3-4 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 10.- Chicago Great Western preferred, 2 1-2 per cent,, payable October 1; books closed September 10. Chicago Junction Jtailways & Union Stock Yards 'preferred, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed Bop tombcr 12. Chicago & EJastorn Illinois preferred1, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September lfl. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul com mon, 3 per cent, and 2 1-2 per cent, payable October 16; books closed Au- gus: 2J. ' Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul pre ferred, 3 1-2 per cent., payable October ,16; books closed August 29. Colorado Southern first preferred, 2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 15. Colorado Telephone, 1 3-4 per cent. payable October 15; boks clsed Septem ber 1. Copper Range consolidated, $1.50, payable October 1; books closed Sep tember 7. Crucible Steel preferred, 1 1-2 per cent, payable September 29; books closed September 18. ,1 Delaware & Hudson, 1 3-4 per cent., payable December 15; books closed No vember 24. , Eastman Kodak preferred, 1 1-2 per cent, payable Octber 1; books closed August SI. , Easbmam Kodak common, 2 1-2 per cent,, payable October 1; books closed August 31. Erie raiilroad second preferred, 2 per cent., payable October 9; books closed September 11. Gewral Chemical preferred, 1 1-2 per cent,, payable October 1; books closed September 21. General Electric, 2 per cent., payable October 15; books closed September 15. Horn Silver Mine, 5 per cent., payable September ; 'books closed September 15. Hub Realty, 2 per cent., payable Oc tober 1; books closed SSeptember 30. International Metal preferred, 1 1-4 per cent., payable uctooer 1; books closed September 10. International Paper preferred, 1 1-2 per cent, payable October 1; books closed September 13. International Silver, 1 per cent., pay able October 1; books closed September' Kansas City, Fort Scott & Memphis preferred certificates, 1 per cent, para- 1 hie October 1; books closed 'September J Mackay Co. preferred, 1 per cent., payable October 1; books closed Sep tember 17. iMackay Co. common, 1 per cent, payable October lj hooks closed Sep tember 17. Manhattan railway, 1 3-4 per cent, payable October 1; books closed Sep, tumoea 14. aiwiseuunaier unocype, i 1-2 per cent., payable September 29; books closed September 15, 'National Biscuit common, 1 per cent., pajituie uctooer 15; books closed Sep xemoer zs. National , Lead, 1 per cent, payable vcroDer 1,; Dooks closed September 1. -National Sugar preferred, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 2; books closed September 20. Nebraska Telephone, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 10; books close Sep tember 23., New York, New Haven & Hartford, 2 per cent, payable September 30; books cissea 'September 13. ' :n6w xork & Harlem, 2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed Sep tember 1.5 ' North Butte,, $3, payable September 29; books closed SSeptember 19. , New Haven Gas Light, 2 per cent. payaoie Octoher 1; books closed Sep temper 15, , Pittsburg; Fort Wayne & Chicago guaranteed stock, 1 3-4 per cent., nay' able October 2; books closed Septem ber 8. providence Telephone,' $1, payable uetoDer l; books closed September 20. Southern 'New England Telephone, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 23;' books close September 30. 'Sears, Roebuck & Co. preferred, 1 3-4 per cent., payable 'October 1; 'books closed September 17, Sloss Sheffield Steel & Iron, 2 1-2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 17. Southern Pennsylvania, 2 1-2 per cent. payable October 1; books closed St. iMaryIineral Lanid, $1, payable October 1;' books closed September . Southern Railway preferred, 2 1-2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 22. 'Swift & Co., 1 3-4 per cent., payable 'Septemiber 15. , Texas Pacific Coal, 1 1-2 per cent, payable September 30; books closed September 14. Twin City Rapid Transit preferred, 1 3-4 per, cent., payable October 1; books close'd September 15. Union Pacific preferred, 2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed Sep tember 15. Union Pacific preferred, 5 per cent., payable October 1; 'books closed Sep tember 15. United Bank Note preferred, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 15. ; United Fruit, 1 3-4 per cent., payable October 15; books close September 28. United Shoe Machine preferred, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 15; books closed 'September 20. United Shoe Machine common, 2 per cerrt., payable October 15; books closed September 20, United Traction & Electric- of New Jersey, 1 1-4 per cent,, payable October 1; books closed 'September 11. United Sltates Lead preferred, 1 1-2 per cent., payable October 1; books closed September 12. Unlited States Reduction & Ftefinlng preferred, per cent; payaible October 1; books olosed September 20. United! States Smelting preferred. 87 1-3 cents, payaible October 16; books close September 29. United States Steel Corporation; com mon, 1 per centi payable October' 16: hooka close!' Septemiber 8. Western Union, 1 1-4 per cent, paya ble October 16; .books closed September 2; . Yale National Bank, 3 per cent., pay able October 1; books close Septemiber FOOTBALL CAPTAINS OF 1906. Amherst Hubbard, halfback. ' Bowdoin Dfummond, end. Colgate Knapp, ' end. Colorado Salberg, end. Cornell Cook, tackle. DartmouthGlaze, quarterback. Georgetown Bococfc, quarterback. George Washington Stenerson, quar terback. Georgia Lowndes, quarterback. Hamilton Schwartz, tackle. Harvard Foster, halfback. Hobart Dunnelle, end. Iowa State Janesen, quarterback. Johns Hopkins Prebl, center. Lehigh Straus,, guard. Massachusetts Aggies Cutter, center. Michigan Curtis, tackle. Mississippi Huggins, fullback. Missouri Salisbury, end. Oberlin Waters, tackle. Oregon Chandler, end. Pennsylvania Greene, halfback. Princeton Dillon, tackle. Springfield Training school Wright, center. 555 (hmh. St Ladies' Apparel. Something Different. Our store is different, because its garments are different. Inspection is invited of our large and varied collection of exclusive designs in our several departments, , 1 Uo More Dirt Dirt, soot and ashes are In separable from the use of a coal range. The woman who cooks with coal must expect to suffer these discomforts. She must clean up ashes, scour pans, sweep and dust continu ally. If you would be free from such annoy anpes use gas. A Gas Range is the solution of many home problems. It is ready when needed. It s clean. It requires no blacking. It makes no ashes. It wastes no fuel. It is the ideal range for cooking. In ; 111 n I I I! .1 ' 4 .l?' xf 1 iMmtM4&4m4mmmf gum MMjtwjrijiiJ. - I ' ' ' ' , Why not try. i THE CIIACKER BOS.S I I; I I t k ? I t; J, "r jf I Put these crackers in the oven after spreading with butter and (7 when well warmed, pour hot milk, seasoned to taste, over them. You have then a splendid dish for breakfast or supper. j , Absolutely clean, pure food. . ALL GROCERS SELL IT. C. D. BOSS & SON, Tufts Reynolds, tackle. Iowa Chalmers, halfback. Utah Bennison, fullback. Washington-Crin center. WesleyanNorth, center. West Point-Hill, halfback. Wisconsin Gelbach, tackle. Yale Morse, halfback. Main Store not on Chapel enough lower to pay you to THE CHAMBERLAIN co- CROWN AND ORANGE STS. ''7 How you must go, the housemfecried, You have loo long my patieacertritd Tm tired ot your dirty sway So J hare ordered gas to-day, ' urn A J $ 1 0 troi reatfv t a h: SEE THE GAS CO. mi ill WITH THIS WORD- BOSS ON IT BOSS' LUNCH IILK BISCUIT New London, Conn. Danbury Sept 2t Clarence who met his- death in New Haven to day, was well known here. He sraa a son of Stanley Mead ol this city and lived here up to tw years ago Whew he moved to New -Haven. Hls'wlfe and children have twen sending- h sum. mer here. JmiwA Headquarters for Furniture, Eugs, Draperies. Thousands of valuable Ebrariesr are started every year bjpsttslants! the foundation being a fercbooks and two or three Globe-Wernid-e " Elastic" Bookcases. , We sell this make for a reason. 'Ve can obtain no better. $975 buys 3 sections a top and a base street, but prices look us up. YALE BRANCH, 964 CHAPEL ST. . 1 r; 1 1 .