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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, September 28, 1906, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1906-09-28/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
NEW HAVEN MORNING JOUKXALAJSD COURIER, FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 28 1906
Friday, September 28, 1006.
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS IN THE
; CITY, 12 CENTS A WEEK, 60 CENTS
A MONTH, 13 FOR SIX MONTHS, J 6
. A YEAR, THE SAME TERMS BY
MAIL. SINGLE COPIES, 2 CENTS.
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS.
If you are going away, for a short or
long period, the Journal and Courier
' will be sent to you by mall without
extra charge. The address may be
changed as often as desired.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY.
Big Fish Rale S. R Adams.
Cuticura Remedies Druggists'.
Dress Goods Chas. Monson Co.
Dress Goods Gamble-Desmond Co.
Entertainments Hyperion Theater.
Ely's Cream Balm Druggists'
Excursion N. Y., N. H. & H. Ry
Foottrainer Lasts N. H. Shoe Co,
For Sale Antiques Antique, P. O.
Grape Nuts Grocers'.
Home Comforts T. G. Whitehead.
Monthly Meeting W. S. F. Society.
Notice to Contractors C. W. Kelly.
Postum Grocers'
Poultry The S. W. Hurlburt Co.
Paxtine Druggists'.
Suits Howe & Stetson Co.
Stuart's Tablets Druggists'.
Steamers White Star Line.
Steamers French Line.
Special To-day W H. Wilson & Son.
Wrappers Mendel & Freedman.
.Wanted Situation 412 Blatchley Ave
Wanted Cook 38 Hillhouse Ave.
WEATHER RECORD.
Washington, D. C, Sept. 27, 8 p. m.
Forecast for Friday and Saturday
For New England: Fair and slightly
cooler Friday; Saturday increasing
cloudiness, fresh northwest to north
.winds.
For Eastern New York: Fair Friday;
Baturday increasing cloudiness, fresh
north to northeast winds.
Local Weather Report.
New. Haven, September 27.
a. m. p. tn.
'Temperature 5 65
Wind Direction Srt' NW
Wind Velocity 4 9
Precipitation '5 ,,
Weather Lt Rain C ear
Win. Temperature.... 64
Max. Temperature.... 70
L. M. TARR. Local Forecaster,
U. 8. Weather Bureau.
Brief Mention.
, Hlgti water to-day, 7:44 a. m.
The Century and Harper's Magazines
tor October at the Pease-1iwls com
pany. ! At the various sessions for naturaliz
ing new citizens which have been held
at the court of common pleas and which
ended Wednesday evening a total of
175 new citizens were made. '
Fire gutted a room In John Paster
nak's house at 248 'Wallace street yes
terday morning beflore the fire depart
ment responded to an alarm from box
431 extinguished the dames.
Sylvester Z. Poll, the local theater
manager, has declared that the rumor
current In Bristol that he was con
templating the erection of a theater
there is entirely without foundation.
Articles of incorporation were filed
yesterday at Hartford by the Isenberg
Tailoring company of this city with a
capital of $2,000. The incorporators are
Jacob H. and Gussie Segaloff and Ja
cob ajid Mamie Isenberg.
ROCKLAND CLUB BANQUETS.
Forty Members Gather at President
Corey's Cottage. ,
Forty members of the Rockland club
and a number of invited guests yester
day morning went to Short Beach,
where the annual clambake was served
at President David Corey's cottage.
Edward L. Hearn, supreme knight of
the Knights of Columbus, acted as
toastmaster and called for a few infor
mal speeches.
The guests included D. S. Walton, of
Mew York, president, of the National
Folding Box company; George W. May
bee, of Denver; Colonel James Lawton,
of Middletown, and Congressman N. D.
Bperry.
The company returned home about 6
o'clock.
MAY BE ATTORNEY ARVINE.
As Probate Candidate on' Democratic
Ticket.
It is reported that Attorney E. P.
'Arvlne is likely to be the democratic
candidate for judge of probate. It is
understood that Mr. Arvlne will accept
the nomination, but that he will make
no fight to get it.
It Is also stated that Samuel A. York
will not be a candidate for the demo
cratic nomination for judge of probate
th's year.
Other names mentioned are Lawyers
Harrison Hewitt, Seymour C. Loomis
Rnd James E. Wheeler.
The date for the probate convention
nas not yet been fixed.
v ADMITTED THEFT OF WHEEL.
Colored Boy Caught Trying to Sell Bi
cycle by Detective Dunlap.
Detective Dunlap and Patrolman
Kelley arrested iRiobert Young, colored,
Of Naugatuck, at the corner tof George
and Temple streets last night on sus
picion of having stolen a wheel that
ho was trying to sell. The boy was
questioned at headquarters by Captain
Cowles and admitted having stolen the
wheel from a man named Bendcgus,
who lived in the same house with him
in Naugatuck.
FIRE ON TROLLEY CAR.
Chemical engine No. 1 was called to
Chapel and State streets yesterday
morning to extinguish a fire on trolley
car No. 182. Damage amounting to $5
was done.
MAIRIED IN NEW HAVEN.
Ernest G. Alger and Miss Frances M.
Joubert of Cheshire were married
Wednesday in this city, and have gone
to Boston on their honeymoon.
REMOV D TO THIS CITY.
Mr. and Mis. P. T. Hall and son,
Richard of Yales-ville have left that
town to make their future home in New
Haven..
IN AND ABOUT THE CODRTS
APPEAL OF MBS. SHIELDS
WILL
Case to Determine Damages Action
Against Town of Haiuden Common
Pleas Court Adjourns Estate of the
Late Surah L. Clark Coroner's Ver
dict In Derby Murder Case City
Court News.
Attorney Harry A. Doollttle yester
day In the probate court gave notice of
appeal from the probate of the will of
Mrs. Anna M. Shields, acting as attor
ney for Mrs. Sarah A. Porter of Boston,
a niece of the testator. It was the last
day on which an appeal could be made,
Mrs. Shields, the testator, being dead
exactly a year.
Mrs. Shields inherited from the estate
of her sister, Mrs. H. H. Olds, wife of
the well-known pie baker, about $50,000,
and in her will provided for several
nieces. She also left to the Church of
the Redeemer $5,000 and to Dr. Lewis,
her physician, $2,000. But in her last
testament Mrs. Porter was either for
gotten or deliberately disinherited.
The appeal alleges undue Influenco
and mental incapacity to dispose of the
estate.
CASE TO DETERMINE DAMAGES.
A case to determine the amount of
damage was heard by Judge Thayer
yesterday in the superior court, brought
against the Connecticut Railway and
Lighting company by Mrs. Emily Hul-
ley, of 72 Franklin street, Ansonia. The
defendant stipulated that all charges
made by the plaintiff were true, and
asked the court to fix the amount of
damages. Mrs. Hulley seeks a $2,000
settlement.
ACTION AGAINST TOWN OF HAM-
DEN.
Charles F. Clarke, of Whitneyville,
through his attorneys, Newton, Church
& Hewitt, has brought suit against the
town of Hamden for $3,000. He claims
that his property was damaged to that
extent at the time the double tracks
were put through Whitneyville. His
sidewalk, which was of turf, was cut
off and was replaced with a common
dirt one, which is washed away with
every rain. The grade of the road near
his house was lowered. The suit is re
turnable on the first Tuesday in No
vember. COMMON PLEAS ADJOURNS.
On calling the remainder of the crim
inal docket In the court of common
pleas yesterday morning it was found
that none of the cases was ready -for
trial. Judge Ullman accordingly ad
journed court for the week, and left for
Boston, where he is to appear as a wit
ness In the probate court In the Stelnert
will case. ,
REPLEVIN SUIT ON.
The suit of Richard Foraker against
Terrence H. Reilly was heard by Judge
Bennett in the common pleas court yes
terday. It is a suit to recover $20 dam
ages due on a suit for replevin. The
parties belong in Walllngford.
ESTATE OF THE LATE SARAH A.
CLARK.
The Inventory of the estate of the
late Sarah L. Clark, of New York, was
filed yesterday in the probate court,
showing real estate In this district val
ued at $10,500.
CORONER MIX'S VERDICT IN DER
BY CASE.'
Prosecuting Attorney James F. Tor
rance, of Derby, has received the re
port of Coroner Mix on the Derby mur
der case, and as the report shows that
there has been collected enough evi
dence to connect the man with the
crime, a warrant was issued for the
arrest of Domenlco Orastedo on the
charge of murdering Romeo Santlnl.
Orasiedo has been in New Haven jail
pending the completion of the investi
gation by the coroner. He will be tak
en to Derby this morning for a hear
ing. CITY COURT CASES.
Nicola De Palma, charged with theft
of $240 from Carmine Zito, was dis
charged yesterday. Judge Tyner found
that the evidence was not sufficient to
convict.
Christopher J. Garvey, charged with
theft of a box of wheat food from the
back of an express wagon, will be tried
to-day. i
PLACED UNDER $1,500 BONDS.
William Gamble, proprietor of a State
street restaurant, was placed under a
$1,500 bond bv Judge Tyner in the city
court yesterday pending the outcome of
injuries alleged to have been Indicted
by him upon his sister, Mrs. Margaret
Healy.
Mrs. Healy is in Grace hospital with,
a fractured skull, and as she Is an el
derly woman her recovery is doubtful.
STATE SENATORIAL FIELD.
No Democratic Nomination in Eighth
District Yet.
The democrats have made three out
of the four nominations for state senate
they have to make in this city. W. F.
Alcorn has been nominated in the Ninth
district, James N. States in the Tenth
district and John F. Shanley in the
Eleventh district.
No nomination has been made yet in
the Eighth district. This comprises the
Eighth, Ninth, Twelfth and Fourteenth
wards.
Two names have been mentioned for
the nomination in this district, they be
ing ex-Alderman Henry Donovan and
ex-Alderman Samuel R. Avis. A strong
effort has been made to induce Mr. Avis
to become a candidate, but at last ac
counts he was said to be disinclined to
make the run.
The republicans in this district are
being urged to nominate Frank S. But
terworth. HAND CRUSHED IN PRESS.
Theodore Lowe, of 34 Webster street,
employed by M. Seward & Co., had the
lingers of his left hand so badly smash
ed in a drop press at the shop yester
day morning that it was necessary to
amputate one of them at the Emergen
cy hospital.
POSTOFFICE JANITOR ARRESTED.
Prank Hancock Held on Embezzling
Mall Charge.
Frank T. Hancock, the janitor at the
New Haven postoffice, was arrested
yesterday morning while at his work
and Is now held in $1 bonds by United
Ptates Commissioner William A. Wright
to answer tkj the charge of embezzling
mail from the postofflce.
The specific charge against Hancock
is taking a letter containing sixty cents
addressed to the Gamble-Desmond com
pany, mailed last Tuesday. This letter,
which was a decoy, never reached the
dry goods firm. While suspicion has
rested upon Hancock for several weeks
nothing developed to warrant his ar
rest until yesterday morning, when he
was seen' gathering up an armful of
waste paper and boxes on the floor of
the postofflce near the punch stand. He
was followed by Assistant Postmaster
Tuttle down into the basement and an
examination revealed a bundle of let
ters. When pressed for an explanation
Hancock denied that he was stealing
and said he must have picked up the
letters with waste on the floor.
Postmaster Howarth wag then sent
for and the facts were presented to
him. He went immediately to Commis
sioner Wright and explained that for
seven months, at least, he had been re
ceiving complaints of the los of let
ters, many of which contained money.
The decoy letter was dropped in thio
mail last Tuesday, and its course
through the office was followed closely,
but in spite of the vigilance of the
postofflce officials the letter went
astray. It never got to the Gamble
Desmond company. Since then the loss
es have been increasing, and when
Hancock was found with the bundle of
letters yesterday mnrntng the post
master decided to act. A warrant for
Hancock's ,arrest was issued.
Hancock is sixty-five years of age
and lives in Yalesville. He was ap
pointed janitor of the postofflce by the
late John W. Mix seven years ago,
when Mr. Mix was collector of cus
toms. Hancock Is a member and past
commander of Merriam post, G. A. R.,
of Meridon, and is well known among
the members of the Grand (Army in
this city. He has a wife, who is an
invalid, and several children who are
grown up.
With the arrest of Hancock, Post
master. Howarth made a statement
from which it appears that Hancock
may not be th eonly one involved in
the thefts. The investigation did not
cease with the arrest of Hancock and
secret service men may be called in to
help out in it.
'lHITT7AJir KOTES.
Mnrlo Louise Parsons.
Maria Louise Parsons, widow of Sam
uel L. Parsons, died suddenly yester
day morning at Grove hall, S3 Grow
street, where she has resided for fifteen
years.
She was an elderly woman and had
been in HI health. The funeral ser
vices will be held this afternoon at
Grove hall, and the body will be taken
to Baltimore, Md., for burial.
tfR'S. LEONARD ANDREWS.
The many friends in New Haven will
regret to hear of the death of (Mrs.
Leonard Andrews, who formerly, resid
ed with her daughter, 'Miss Leonora
Andrews, 314 Crown street, which oc
curred in Cottage City, September, 21.
Burial was in the family lot In
Chelmsford, Mass., September 24.
JOHN T. DAVEY.
The funeral of John T. Davey took
place Wednesday morning at 8:30 a. m.
from his late residence, 707 Grand ave
nue. A requiem high mass was cele
brated at St. Patrick's church at 9
o'clock. The bearers were John Cash,
Thomas O' Nell, Frank Reynolds, Ollle
English and James McDermott. The
flower bearers were John O'Neil, James
Comisky, William Kelley and M. Hien
er. Interment was in St. Lawrence
cemetery.
FREDERICK R. ROOT.
The funeral of Frederick Bennett
Root will be hold this afternoon at
3 o'clock from his late residence, 74
W-halley. avenue. Rev. W. W. Wilson
of the Grace M. E. church will officiate,
assisted by Rev. Dr. Smith of Dan-
bury, formerly of that church. Burial
win fte in Westville cemeter.
THOMAS E. ROCHE.
The funeral se wires fnr tlie Into
Thomas E. Roche will be held at 8:30
'tills mormnsr from the home nf his nar.
ents, 22 Rosette street. Solemn requiem
nign mass at Sacred Heart church at
9 o'clock.
Interment Willi be In Si T wnervpA
cemetery. Cox & Henze have charge
ot tne runeral arrangements.
ORIRIN HAW'LEY.
The funeral services for Oivln TTaw-
ley, thetwo year old colored flillri
died of diphtheria, will be held this aft
ernoon at i'-oo o clock from the home of
her parents, on Eaton street. Inter
ment will be in Evergreen cemetery.
i
RECORD CLASS FOR TRINITY.
Eighty-third Year for Hartford College
Opens To-day.
The eighty-third term of Trinity col
lege, Hartford., will open at 5:45 p. m.
this afternoon with a freh-ma.n class
that will be the largest Trinity has ever
'had. Treasurer Waterman stated that
eighty-five men have already registered
and there was a prospect of several
more men doing so. These -men come
from as far West as Montana and North
Dakota, and as far south as Maryland.
New England, however, is the main
source of supply, with Hartford send
ing the largest number.
Among these men there will he at
least three football men, and the .most
promising of these will be Arthur R
Henshaw of Brooklyn. He was captain
of the Brooklyn Boys' High school
team, which defeated all the prepara
torv schools around New York.
iMERIDEN TEAMSTERS RAISE
PRICES.
ThA rntrkmen and teamsters of
den have decided to raise their rates
from twenty to thirty per cent. They
mv t.hnf- the nrices of evervthlner n-hi..h
they use, horses, furnishings, labor and
material, nave auvaucea irom twenty
flvo tr. fiftv per cent, in the last few
vf:n-.- whiletheir prices for t.-nm-.w
t, i , --WHWIIJ)
Netar Arrivals of Beautiful
Wrappers, Kimonos and
House Dresses
4 '
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Mm toku
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T. G. WHITEHEAD,
( . Heating Engineer. ;
"Tlie Old Slln Cnlpln Store."
NEW HARTFORD'!' NEW CHURCH.
' 1 1 - ' "
Rev. F.' Ottman f, This City to Speak
at Dedication.
Pnni's fJwmnnNT.utheran church
of New Hartford will be dedicated on
Sunday. , There will be two services, a
German service in" the morning, at
which the Rev. P. Ottmann, formerly
of Hartford lint now ot this City, will
deliver the sermon. In the afternoon
an English service will be held at
which the Rev. J. Kavasch of Hart
fnrrt will nroaph . sermon in English
and also make a short German ad
dress. The two choirs of Christ Luth
eran church Wartfnrd. will render an
thems and assist In singing. Chris.
Rni'knncel nrcmlsit. of Rroad street
church, Hartford, has charge of the
musical part of the programme. Dur
ing the noon Intermission the ladles
of St. Paul's church will serve dinner
in the grove near the church to all out
of town guests.
MAY BE OCTOBER 1.
That Date Discussed for Democratic
Congressional Convention.
The democratic congressional com
mittee of the Second district was in
communication yesterday regarding the
fixing of a date for the convention to
nominate a candidate to oppose Con
gressman Sperry. Lawyer David E.
Fitzgerald, who Is secretary of the com
mittee, said that in all probability the
convention would be held In this city
Saturday, October 6.
The congressional committee is com
posed of James J. Roche, of Walllng
ford, chairman; David E. Fitzgerald,
of thts city, secretary; John Bransfiold,
of Portland; T. D. Coulter, of Essex;
Idin W. Larkin, of Derby, and Charles
Kaschube, of Meriden.
NOTHING FOR GUILFORD BUR
GLARS. Guilford, Sept. 27. The office of the
Knowles-Lombard Canning company In
this place was broken into last night
and when" opened this morning books
and papers taken from the safe were
found scattered all over the floor. The
outer safe door was not locked, as there
was no money left in the safe. The
burglars pried the inner door of the sare
open with a jlmmjr and pulled out all
the books and papers stored there in
their search for cash. Nothing of value
was taken.
GOES TO NEW YORK.
E. I. Atwater a Delegate to Mason
Builders' Association.
Edward I. Atwater, president of the
Connecticut State Business Men's as
sociation, left yesterday for Xew York
t- attend a joint meeting of the dele
gates for the formation of an inter
state association of the Mason Material
Builders' association.
Four delegates will attend from Con
necticut, Mr. Atwater from New Ha
ven, and delegates from Britain,
IHE most charming and
i
effective collection of
Kimonos. Wrappers
and Gowns shown in this
city. Styles are all new,
materials in most beautiful
colorings and trustworthy,
and the workmanship is
without a flaw.
Kimonos and Dressing
Sacques in 10 different styles
newest floral designed QOC
fleecedown, & figures. UU
Beautiful Silk Jap- I Q Q
anese Kimonos,. 1, JO
The popular "Reliance
Corsette" House Dress, also
our own make, in new- 4f
patterns worth $1.50 Y
If you are looking for a FURNACE to
heat your house comfortably, see the
BAKSTOW HAY STATE, it means com
fort in the home.
Too often the source of our discom
fort lies in the Cellar.
Quality Counts when it Means Com
fort, and too often ten or fifteen dol
lars saved on the first cost means fail
ure for years to properly heat the
house.
The BAY STATE is Cast to Lniit.
OUR MOTTO: Not how Cheap, but
How Good.
Prlee and Quality are usually com
mensurate. The BAV STATE is adapted for heat
ing the Humblest Cot or Most Preten
tions Munition.
The Bay State does not please for
One or Five years only, but gives the
same g-oou results for Ten Fifteen ana
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS.
r See our BAY STATIC COMBINATION,
WARM AIR AND HOT WATER HEAT
ER, also our BARSTOW BAY STATE
STEAM AND HOT WTER HEATERS.
We carry a full line of all these goods
so that one may see and inspect the
goods they are going to buy.
Call and see it.
All information cheerfully given."
300 STATE STREET NEW HAVEN.
BODY IS IDENTIFIED.
Brother Says it is Mrs. Mary Daly
Coroner's Verdict Suicide.
The body of a young woman found
washed up on the shore at Savin Rock
last Sunday morning was yesterday
identified as that of Mrs. Mary N. Daly,
of Naugatuck. James McCann, a broth
er, Identified the body.
Coroner Mix has announced his ver
dict in the case as suicide, which, he
states, is borne out by a letter, found
when the body waB discovered, address
ed to Joseph Kiely, 22 Orange street,
Waterbury, In which she tells him of
her intention to take her life. Coroner
Mix notified Kiely of this letter Monday
and has been waiting for word ever
since, Kiely, instead of coming here,
told the dead woman's family of the
finding of the body Wednesday after
noon, and the brother James McCann,
came here yesterday.
NEW HAVENER FIFTH GRAND
MASTER.
Andretv P. Kelly, of this city, master
of Elm City lodge of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Firemen, and the past two
years chairman of the general execu
tive conimlttee of that order, has been
elected fifth vice-grand master at the
annual convention of the organization
at Milwaukee. The title Mr. Kelly now
holds is a new one in the brotherhood
and was created at the last conven
tion. '
Another important matter voted up
on at the convention was to change the
name of the brotherhood by adding
"and engineers, making the official
name the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Engineers.
STOLE FROM COLONIAL INN.
John I. Malloy was arrested yester
day afternoon by Detectives Dunlap
and Colwell for having stolen two stick
pins and a number of scarfs from the
Colonial Inn at Woodmont during the
forenoon. The pins have been recover
ed, and the detectives expect to get the
scarfs in a short time.
BAD BREATH
is sometimes caused by nasal
catarrh, which is a local disease
and should be treated by local
or direct application.
Have you tried PAXTINE
Toilet Antiseptic for this
trouble?
If not, do so at once. Its
cleansing, healing and purify
ing results will astonish you.
Paxtine kills all germs and
makes the breath sweet and
wholesome. Try it on our
guarantee.
Large box at druqgists 50c. Trtat box fre
The R. Paxtoa Co.. Boston, Mass.
t ----------- -
EVERYTHING thi f ih et I
, . m uc uiass, vnina
and Crockery Dinner Sets, Tea Sets, Fancy Plates,
Dishes, Doulton Ware, Bric-a-Brac, Lamps, etc.
The largest, richest and finftsf coods ever e-xhih.
ited in this State. Call and see for yoursell '
A. P. WYLIE,
Successor to John Bright & Co.
Many so-called Ten-Ctnt
for a quarter but the
Cigar is worth TEN
AUTUMNAL WASHINGTON TOU.
An autumnal tour to Washington In
October is announced by the New York,
New Haven and Hartford railroad, at
the extremely low rate of one fare for
the round trip.
Tickets for the tour will be sold via
New York city and either the Pennsyl
vania, R. T. or Bound Brook line, go
ing good on regular trains, Wednesday',
October 24, and returning, good until
'November 2, giving ample time to visit
all points of interest in Washington,
as well as Arlington, Mount Vernon
and Alexandria. ,
The national capital, always interest
ing,, is especially so during the au
tumnal season.
AUTUMNAL EXCURSION TO NEW
YORK $1. '
The popular autumnal excursion to
New York under the management of
the N. Y., N. H. and H, R. R. Co., Is
announced for Monday, October 1.
Special train with first class equipment
will leave New Haven at 7:10 a. m
due in New York at 9:15 a. m afford
ing ten toours for sightseeing ' .and
pleasure in the "Metropolis." Rate for
round trip only $1. The sale of tick
ets Is necessarily limited to avoid over
crowding and in order that they may
be secured should be purchased at once.
For additional information see "ad."
In to-day's issue.
' YALE MAN FOR BRIDGEPORT.
"Rev. E. P. Fitzgerald, jr., Nominated
to St. George Church.
Bishop Brewster has nominated the
Rev. E. P. Fitzgerald, jr., of Hebron,
to succeed the Rev. George A. Robson
as rector of St. "George Episcopal church
in Bridgeport. Mr. Fitzgerald is a grad
uate of Yale, class of 1903, and of Cam
bridge theological seminary. He is at
present In deacon's orders, and Is well
equipped for the position as rector of
the church. A meeting of the members
of the church will be held shortly to
ratify the nomination.
Pianos
Wfitlim ill Uajfa.-- a-jiliVlr---""---1-'
mm
I
37 Church Street.
Phonograph Parlors
" . . " - - ff
.1.
t
821 Chapel Street. I
Cigars are not worth three
CENTS STRAIGHT.
HOSPITAL AID SOCIETY.
The first fall meeting of the hospital
aid society will be in Trinity parish
building September 28. Mrs. J. B. Sar
gent, president; E. F. Fitch, secretary
and treasurer.
If the Batty Is Cnttlngr Teeth, be sura
and use that old and weirtried remedy
Mrs. Vi inslow s Soothing Syruu for
children teething. It soothes the'ehild
softens, the gums, allays all pain, cures
wind colio and Is the best remedy for
diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle
S. STOVIK
Ladies' Tailot.
Announces that he is now prepared to
exhibit bia new goods for the Pall and
Winter season.. .The stock is especially
line find includes all of the latest novel
ties in Fancy and Tnilor-Made Suitings,
Wraps, Etc.
171-173 Orange Street
A Positive
CURE
Ely's Cream Balm
Is quickly absorbed.
Gives Reliel at Once.
It cleanses, soothes
heals and protects
the diseased mem
brane. It cures Ca
tarrh and drives
away a Cold in the
Head quickly. Be-II Ay CrIE,l
Btore3 the Senses of I t b fa.il
Taste and Smell, Full size 50 cts. , at Drug,
gists or by mail ; Trial Size 10 cts. by mail,
i . Ely Brothers,56WarreuStreet.New York,
Specials To-day
Scallops,
Snapper Blues,
Lobsters,
Soft Crabs
Together with the choicest genera!
line of Fish, Oymters and Clams.
All who know the quality of our
goods do'not need any "pointers" about
them. To those who have never vis
ited us we would say: Call and in
spect the finest and choicest sea food
your eyes have ever rested upon.
Wm, H.Wilson&Son.
24 Congress Arte.
Two 'Phones Two 'Phones
38 Center Street.
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