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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY DECEMBER j j 2 3906
33 9 iWE'&STETSON CO, IteHOWE'&'STEISQN 9. I 1 A. Gigantic Showing of Holiday Umbr Shoes, Slippers, Rubbers, Boots, Arties, Spats, Leggins, Shoe Brushes, Shoe Forms, Riding Boots, Storm Boots, Hunt- i ing Boots, Fishing Boots, in fact EVERYTHING WORN ON mm IE w Something Useful" w sfe for Christmas, mm el fas! I The Howe & Stetson Umbrella Store is Ready for the usual busy days proceeding Christmas. With the tendency of making gifts that are useful, growing stronger ' year by year; good, worthy Umbrellas are becoming a very important factor in Holiday Merchandising. Thousands of Umbrellas, of a grade that you can trust, await your select ion in our Umbrella Store. There is something to these umbrellas besides fancy handles or gold or silver mountings. ThovA'a vuonv unrl caf i'efaff.irn in evprv mrfc rf them from tViP brella you purchase here, no matter what the price may be, has the name of Howe & Stetson behind it and jt- 1.. ji. 1 .1 our name is me guarantee max protects you. Remember, every urn- Men's and Women's Umbrellas from $1.00 to $15.00. Women's Umbrellas at $2.00. 26 inch Paragon frames, covered with Union Taffeta, silk case; large assort ment of handles in gun metal, pearl, horn and boxwood,, both plain and silver trim med. At $2.00. . . ;. :-"...V Women's Umbrellas, $2.50 to $5.00. ' These umbrellas have 26 inch Paragon frames, covered with a good quality plain tape edga taffeta; steel rods with . very ;neat box-wood handles. At $2.50, $3.00. $4.00 and $5.00. Colored Silk Umbrellas, $3.00 to $5.50. The Holiday stock of Colored Silk Umbrellas h very large and includes umbrellas with coverings of navy, red, brown and green rain-proofed Taffetas: they have strong Paragon frames and steel rods there n a large assortment of plain and fancy handles. These umbrellas 'give admirable sugges tions to gift seekers. At $3, $4, $.5 and $5.50. Women's Umbrellas at $1.50. Covered with good quality Union Taffeta; 26 inch paragon frame and steel rod; sev eral pretty designs in handles both plain and, fancy. At $1.50. Women's Umbrellas at $1.00. Men's Umbrellas, $3 to $5. At thee prices we have a large "assortment of Taffeta Silk Umbrellas with' 28 inch Paragon frames, steel rods and a number of neat handle designs in horn, gun metal and box wood plain cr trimmed. At ?3, $4 and ?5. Men's Umbrellas, $1.00. Men's Umbrellas with 28 inch Para gon framaa. covered with a durable mercerized material, Btel rod; these have Congo handles, both plain and sil ver trimmed. At $1.00. 26 inch Pragon frames with covering of good, heavy mercerized material strong steel rod; good selection of plain and fancy handles. Women's Umbrellas, $5.00 to $1 5.00. A large assortment of Women's Umbrellas for gifts. They have 26 inch Paragon frames, covered with fin quality rain proofed Taffeta; a large assortment of beautiful handles , in pearl, silver, gold and silver and ivory and silver these have trimmings of silver cr gun metal. At $5, ?6, $7.50, ?8, $10, $12 and $15. Women's Umbrellas, $3.00 to $5.00. Women's 26 inch Umbrellas, strong Paragon frames, cov ered with Taffeta Silk; a large selection of fancy handles in horn, gun metal and box-wood all have trimmings of sterling silver. At $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00. Men's Umbrellas, $1.59 and $2 Men's Umbrellas with 28 inch Paragon frames; covering of good quality Union Taffeta; handsome box-wood handles, either plain or silver trimmed. At $1.59 and $2.00. Men's Umbrellas, carefully selected for Gift purposes, $7.50 to $1 5.00. A carefully selected line of Men's Gift Umbrellas they have coverings of the best quality Rain-Proofed Taffeta, extra strong 28 inch Paragon frames and stout steel rods. Almost any style or design of handle, either fancy or plain will ba found in this lot these umbrellas form an excellent opportunity of procuring first-class gift umbrellas at prices that are really economical. At $7.50, $3.00,: $10.00, $12.00 and $15.00. Good, strong 18 and 24 inch Umbrellas for Chi!dren-59c, 79c, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00. Engraving free. We wiSI engrave three initia5s on any umbrella pur chased here, free of charge. ' Umbrellas will be Reserved. On payment of a small deposit, we Will reserve um brellas until Christmas. Do your .Christmas Shop ping Carly. You help those who are en deavoring to give you f aiihf ul service behind the counters and on the delivery wagons. FERNS. 1 sSfS; M.T W Wfc 4B. V" E"V- Visit Busy "Toy Town" in the Basement and See Santa ClausV Wireless Telegraph Station. Do your Christmas Shop ping Early. You help yourself by avoid ing the final "rush" and having a choice of unbroken lines. & large shipment of the famoua ,-Scotteye" Fern a hybrid species of the Boston OQ fern j-APt arrived. On sale in a special booth on Second Floor Gift Store, at vC ThelftffiE &STEIS0HC0. i i -i- -iff TfieiiOYE &STEI$ii C6. BUTTON John W. Dobsu.. .....s Chief Wvfnn a 'Rare Assortment. Chief Wrinn had an interesting vis iter last evening in the person of John W. Potion of Brooklyn, N. Y., who tailed to ask the chief for a speci men of the buttons worn by New Ha ven's finest. Collecting button's is Mr. Dobson's hdbby, and he displayed to the chief a belt of buttons which he had collected from all parts of the world. In the collection were repre sented police buttons and regimental buttons and insignia from India, South Africa, Spain, England, Holland, Bel gium and France. One of the most interesting was the leather badge that was worn by the 'ew York police from 1850 to 1S55, end from which they got the name of "Leather heads." The belt which bore these buttons came from Hamilton, Mo., the scene of Mark Twain's "Huckleberry Finn." When asked the number In- his collection Mr. Dobson told of how he had been tvbbed of a suit ease full about two yean? ago. He then lost about 200 and has now about 100. The chief graciously gave Mr. Dab son a New Haven button, and he suc ceeded later in getting a fire depart ment button. OBSEQUIES FOR JOHN WOLFE. Interment in Ansonia Follows Services in Beacon Falls. Ansonia, Dec. 11. The funeral of John Wolfe of Beacon Falls, father of .Mn. S. G. Gardner of this city, who died in Beacon Falls on Thursday aft er a brief illness, was held at his late residence in Beacon Falls at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The Rev. E. B. Schmitt, rector of Christ Episcopal church of this place, officiated. There was a very large attendance of rela tives and friends. Mr. Wolfe was one of the most highly non-red men of THE FEET. Shoes. Men's. Women's, Misses', Children's, Boys', Youths' and Little Men's Boots for Dress and every day wear. Men's, $2, $2.50, $3, $3.50, $4, $4.50. $5. $5.50. $6, $7, $7.50. . Women's. $1.50, $5, a.ftU, $3, ?a.o. M, ou. 90, $o.ou, ao. Misses' and Children's, 50c. 75c, $1, $1.25, 1.50, $2, S3. 50. $3. kittle Men's, $1.35, 91.50, $1.75, $2, $2.50, $2. 75 $3, Boys', Youths' and Little $3.50. , The above kinds include Patent Calf, Patent Colt, Enamel, Box Calf. Velour Calf, Gun Metal, Black Russia and Vici Kid. Men's Slippers. Mens' Slippers, ths high and low kinds in Tan and Black, Kid and Felt, 98c $1.25, $1.50, $2, $2.50, $2.75. :,.,r'if;X:ii..7: Women's Felt Slippers. Red, Black and G-ray Felt Romeos, Fur Trimmed, $1 and $1.50; low cut, Black and Gray, $1.25. The Comfy Slippers, an Ideal Room Slipper, Pad , ded Insoles, G-ray, Black and Red, $1.25. Women's Dress Slippers. Red, Blue; Pink. White and Black Kid, Black and Gray Castor, Beaded and Plain. Patent Leather in the Patno and Gibson Tie, Beaded Kid Strap Slippers, $1.5 0. $2, $3, $3. 5 0. $5 Women's Black Velvet, Fur Trimmed, Satin Lined uarnage Boots, $5. Bovs' and Youths' Slitiiiexs: Boys'. and Youths' House Slippers). -high and low f oux;, ooc, $1, i.o. SJ..OU. L. fj. - .. f. Boys' and Youths' Patent Leather . Pumps, $2 $3.26. , ' Misses' and Children's Slippers. Misses' and Children Red Felt Romeos, Fur Trimmed and Everit Cut 75c, 85c and $1.00. - , ' Misses' and Children's Dress Slippers. White and Black Slippers. $1. $1.25, $1."5 0. Patent Pumps, $2.25 and $2.60. Spats and Leggins. ; Women's Cravenette Leggins and Spats, Waterproof, $1. $1.50, $2.25. - ' ' ' Three-quarter Leggins, Regular Cloth, $1.50. Ten-Button Spats, $1.25; Regular Height, 50c, 75c, $1.25. Men's Leather Riding Leggins, $3.50, $5, $7, $10; Black and Tan, Men's and Boys' Canvas Leggins, 75c. ONLY GOOD SHOES NEW HAVEN SHOE CO., 842 and 846 Chapel Street. Beacon Falls, and had for vc-ars been identified with the manufacturing in dustries of the Naugalurk valley, own ing the largo woolen mill, now the factory of the Beacon Falls Rubber Shoe company. The honorary bearers were lAndrew W. Culver, Julius Hart, Richard War ner and Representative Herbert Bald win, all of Beacon Falls. The remains were briught to this city and burial took place in Pine Grove cemetery. Undertaker Twitchell of Naugatuck had charge. HIGHWAY WORK IX MADISON. Highway Commissioner Macdonald has awarded to the town r t Madteon a contract for highway work in the town, which includes the construction of two sections of gravel road, icne 1,100 feet in length at $2,13 a foot, and the other 2.893 fet at 79 cents, and a bridge abutment for $00. The total amount of the contract is $.",259. COMES HERE. H'laude A. Rockwell, stenographer and typewriter in the office of 'Road master J. H. Smith of the Highland division of the New Haven road, has left Dan'bury to take a position in the main offices of the company in thlij city. TXjyxCTION AGAINST DAM. Work on the dam in the Minaus river, which was to hold back water for a supply for the big power plant of the New Haven rind at Coscob, has been stopped by the issuance of a temporary injunction in favor of John M. Wllllama of Greenwich. Sandy Hook at 11:55 a. m. All well. Will probubly dock at 8:30 a. m. Ftl- ''"p'lymouth, Dee. 11.-7 a. '"-i'fr .Steamer Pennsylvania (from Hambur,-? and Boulogne). New York. Rotterdam, Dec . Arrived: Steamer Smolensk, New York for blbau. Naples. Deo. ll.-Arrlved. previous! . steacem Oarpathta, New York for Tri este and Flume. Gibraltar, Dec. 11. Arr ved: Steamer Pritiaess Irene, New York for Naples and Genoa (and proceeded). Marseilles, Dec. 7. Steamers Germa nl. K, Vnrk via Naples; 8th, Massllia, New York. ..,. Queenstown, i'ec. n- i "" " rived: Steamer Oceanic, New lork for Liverpool (and proceeded). Trieste, Dee. 6. Sailed: Steamer Glu- lia, New York. . , , 11 K n m. Arrived: Steamer Patricia, New York for Ham burg (and proceeuecu Shipping Jiewd- New Tork, Dec. 11. Arrived: Steam ers Gerty, Trieste, etc.; Monserrat, Genoa and Naples; Kronprlnz Wilhelm, Bremen. Southampton and Cherbourg. Cape Rao.P, N. jr.. Dec 11. Steamer Baltic. Livernool and Queenstown for New York. In communication with the Marconi station, 1,105 miles east of BAD CnASIiSG A CO 1 U f-' T. Serlom Collision Between Double Blppers 111 AVInntefi. Winsted. Dec. 11 As a result of a head-on collision between two double- ripper sleds on North Main street late to-night four young men and one young woman, all of Winsted, were badly in jured and several others received more "r less nainful hurts. The most seri- "sly injured are: William Tupper, aged siiteen, right leg fractured; Har ry Poole, aged nineteen, fullback on the Gilbert school eleven, right leg fractur ed; Harry White, aged twenty, jaw broken, front teeth all knocked out and back badly sprained; Robert Weigold, aged fourteen, right leg broken; Miss Florence Peterson, aed eighteen, one hand painfully injured. The young people were coasting on Holabird avenue, which crosses North Main street east and west, the approach to the latter street from either side be ing a steep hill. Both hills were coated with ice, and It is believed that the ac cident was due to the fact that the icy covering of the hills made it impossible for the steerers to guide the sleds. Down these inclines, at speeds which increased with the descent, the big sleds dashed towards each other, Poole at the steering gear of one and White guiding the other. Both men lost con trol of their sleds and the two smashed together with an impact which shatter- ted the foreparts of the sleds and scat tered the riders, about eighteen in num ber, ail over tne street. Those only slightly bruised at once picked them selves up and turned their attention to their less fortunate companions. A number of the young women who were a part of the company were rendered unconscious by the force of the col- ' lision, but were soon revived and esl corted to their homes. ' " JAPANESE IMMIGRATION IS BITTERLY D.PIMli (Continued from First Page.) that kind. We are peaceable, la abiding citizens, but we want the Jap anese coolie kept out of our state. Til Japanese have legalized relationsh between the sexes, which according our standard is positively immoral. T! people of California understand th matter fully. Mawkish sentimentallt and even threats of military interft ence will make them still the mof steadfast in their purpose. While eonS of the frui't (growers of our state maf be opposed to the exclusion of Japanei coolies, they will be found In thoroug accord with the efforts of our boai of education to segregate the childrJ of Caucasian parents from Japane. students. Nor will there be a war .1 the result of 'the action of the S'J Francisco board. The good sober sent of both countries will prevail in t'f matter.'