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NEW HAVEN MOfiSDSG JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY ajAY'sM 1907 Friday, Majr 21. DELIVERED BT CARRIERS IN THE CITY: 12 CENTS A WEEK, 65 CENTS A MONTH, 3 FOR SIX MONTHS ,$6 A TEAR. THE SAME TERMS BY MAIL,. SINGLE COPIES. 2 CENTS. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. M 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 10-DAT. Notion Sale Mendel & Freedman For Friday Kdw. Malley Co. Suits The Chas. Monson Co. Bells Gamblo-Desmond Co. Ducks D. M. Welch & Son. Fur Work F.E. Brooks Entertainments Hyperion Men's Boots N. H. Shoe Co. Prlscllla Flour Hurlburt Crawfords P. J. Kelly & Co. Bonds Lomas & Nettleton Entertainments N. H. Theater Notice Orange Selectmen Order of Notice Superior Court Est.. J- Hennessy Probate Notice Postum White Star Line 10 8 5 fi 2 2 7 2 2 2 5 7 5 5 Brief Mention. High water to-day, 8:06 a. tn. 'Lipplncott's for June at the Pease, Lewis 'Co.'s The following committee has been se lected to arrange for the Odd Fellows Memorial Sunday services in Walllng ford: Robert E. Hall, Edwin H. Hall and William H. Dunn. At the annual meeting of the Yale Law School Political club the election of officers for next year resulted as fol lows: Alexander Gumming, graduate president; Paul S. Chapman, 1908, sec retary and treasurer. The graduating class of 1907 connect ed with the New Haven hospital will hold its exercises In the chapel of the hospital on the 5th of June. An ela borate program has been prepared and several interesting numbers are prom ised. This evening Clan McLeod, No. 31, of . the Order of Scottish Clans In this city will play a challenge game of "bowls" with the New Haven Caledonian club in the hall, 400 State street. Three rinks will be played and both societies look, for a very handsome occasion. Receiving the resignation as medical examiner of Madison of Dr. John M. ' Sheperd who, following his divorce suit 'which has just been concluded, will leave for the Pacific coast, Coroner Mix yesterday appointed Dr. Alvino A. Ayer of Madison as his successor. Dr. lAyer's appointment is now in effect. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dauenhauer are entertaining at their home In First avenue West Haven, Rev. and Mrs, Herman Schuckai of Jersey City. Rev. Mr. Schuckai has accepted a call to ""he-Cerman M. E. church in New Ha ven and with his family he will move to New Haven about July 1. Wednes day evening a reception was given Rev. and Mrs. Schuckai. Rev. Mr. Lutz, the former pastor, has accept ed a call to a church in New York city and with his family has moved to New York. ' COMMISSIONERS HERE. Railroad Board Looks Over Consolidat ed Properties. The railroad commissioners were here yesterday looking over the Consolidat ed (Railway company lines in and about the city, with General Manager John K. Purderford and Acting Manager Har lan. They went over the Derby and "SVaterbury lines. To-day the board V-IU go to Merlden and in the after noon they will go 'over the new line be tween Branford and Stony Creek, which, If they approve It, will be open ed in a few days. COLLECTOR TOOK MONEY. Stnte Street Merchant Arrested. Has Samuels Edward C. Samuels, a middle-aged married man of 31 William street, was arrested yesterday afternoon by Detec tive McAvov on a charge of embezzle ment by agent. Complain was made by Adolnh Rosenhelmer, dealer in ci gars, confectionery, tobacco and such - articles at 214 State street', that Sam ' uels, who Is a collector for him, was fallins to turn in all the amounts he collected. Samuels was arrested and confessed to the embezzlement of $55. The arrest was made on a warrant. Samuels is accused of pocketing part of what he collected. When pressed for the payment of collected bills, it is said, he collected others and paid the previous ones with the money, thus toe ing continually in arrears. He has worked for Rosenhelmer for quite a long period. Just how much he is short ha3 not yet been determined. Heavy Fines for the. Policy Men. Hartford, May 23. In the police court to-day Judge Garvan imposed the following sentences on men arrested here ten days ago for running and abetting policy shops. Thomas Toomey, running, $100 fine and one month in jail; Peter Marlow, $100 fine and two months in jail; Samuel Kelly and John IGriebel, $100 fines. Appeals were tak en in all cases and the men were held in bonds of $500 each. BOA'S LEG IS BROKEN". .Nlne-Yenr Old Hun Down hy llloycllst Wao Escapes After Acclilent. David Kapsinow, aged nine years old, of 126 Washington avenue, was run down by a bicyclist while playing in front of the Cedar street school about 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon and his right leg broken. The man riding the wheel jumped on it after the collision and scorched off, though some small boys in the vicinity tried to stop him. The police are looking for him. CASTOniA. How. the s? Ylw Have Always Bougiit ; Signature OR C. A. APPEL CHOSEN Close Election at Business Session of Fortieth Encampment. NO POLITICS USED. Major Appel a Most Enthu siastic and Loyal Worker in G. A. R. The final session of the fortieth en campment of the state G. A. . R. was brought to a close yesterday morning when the annual election of officers and delegates to the national encampment WKB held. Representative Griswold of Guilford lost by only seven votes. The results:. Commander Charles A. 'Appel of Middletown. Senior vice commander George Rob- bins of Waterbury. Junion vice commander Horace B Fox of Hartford. Medical director Levi Jewett of Co balt. . . Chablain W. F. Hilton. Council of administration Theodore Boudren of Bridgeport, H. L. Beach of Hartford. D. W. Sharp of New Lon. don, G. L. Smith of Nlantic, and W. H. Loomis of Rockville. Delegate at large P. Marr, and the following delegates. J. A. White of Norwich, Christian Queen of Danbury, G. A. Gleeman of Norwich. G. M. St. Clair, R. L. Baldwin, William Milton, F. A. Cummings, G. B. Lawton and W, L. Bartholomew. Alternate delegates, J. Nelson Brown alternate at large; Frank E. Hastings, D. W. C. Graves, George B. Lawton, S. L. Scofleld, E. N. Crocker, Charles W. Grosvenor and Chauncey Seeley, dele sates. Immediately after the election the of ficers were installed by Chief Muster ing Officer L. A. Northrop of Walling ford, and the veterans left for their homes. The charges that politics had been resorted to in :the election was called emphatically untrue last night. It was stated by a large number of the veter ans that only the most open and fair means had been used in carying on the election. Major Appel enlisted In the Ninth regiment, Pennsylvania cavalry, ' in 1861, at Allentown, Pa., and was mus tered in as a lieutenant. He was en gaged In every battle and skirmish in which his regiment participated during the war, except Bentonvllie, N. C, at which time he was a prisoner of war at Libby prison, near Fayetteville, N. C, Major Appel commanded an independ ent brigade of 500 or 600 men, which withstood the repeated assaults of But ler's division of Wade Hampton's cav airy, numbering 3,000 men. This little band of men, fired every cartridge they had, and their determined stand saved the Union cavalry, which later had time to get together and whip Butler, General Kllpatrlck, the famous Union cavalryman, escaped capture at this battle by riding off on 'Major Appel's black horse. The major and his men were finally captured and taken to Libby prison. Major Appel was mug. tered out of service May 10, 1865. Before the war Major Appel was edi tor of the Lehigh (Register, and at the close, was made the head of one of the seven divisions in the bureau of Inter' nal revenue Jn the treasury department at Washington. He later went into the contracting business in the firm of M A. McGowan & Co., at Washington, and personally supervised the building of nine postoflices and other public build lngs, most of which are in the south Foi the last fourteen years Major Appel has been connected with the Ben venue Granite company, a few miles below Middletown. He was treasurer of the company for thirteen years, but resigned a few months ago, and is now devoting practically his entire time -to Grand Army matters. There is no more loyal Grand lArmy mat. than the major and he has a big heart. He has reached down in his own pocket many a time and, without ad vertislng it, helped a veteran out of difficulty. Benvenue residents speak of hh public spiritedness with pride, and it is not generally known that for tw years he paid a minister out of hi own pocket to come to Benvenue and preach on Sundays. He Is a good speaker and stumped the country for President 'McKlnley in 1896 and 1900 He is known all over the state as good story teller, and has numerous invitations to speak at G. A. R. re unions, camp fires, etc. He is promt nent in the fraternities, being a 32d de gree Mason, a Mystic snriner and an Odd Fellow COMMISSION EMPLOYERniilLITlf AC (Continued from Tenth Page.) of (Europe have moved on in their treatment of this question from en deavoring to enact laws which shall be satisfactory, holding the employer lia ble to his employe as for a wrong in certain limited number of cases and without limiting the amounts which may be recovered,' to passing acts which provide that employers In cer tain industries shall compensate the employes injured in the course of their employment, regardless of the question of negligence, but limiting, however, the amount of compensation to certain definite and moderate amounts. The theory underlying laws of this charac ter Is stated in the report previously referred to of the committee appointed in Massachusetts to consider the rela tions between emploj'er and employe. Reasons For Their Adoption. In that report the committee says: "The object underlying all such acts, whether in Great Britain or in other countries, is to remove in a measure, and so far as safety will warrant, the economic insecurity of employes, on the theory that, where a man receives in jury while in the course of his employ- ment, society should recoup him in some measure without resorting to charity, that a man working in any dangerous occupation, or In any occu pation, as to that matter, is really do ing a service to the public; he is en abling the public to prosper through industrial conditions, and therefore the Dublic owes him something should he meet with disaster: that capital re- 1 coups itself for losses by charging off a certain percentage every year for de terioration of plant; that the working- man has no means of charging off his deterioration of muscle and skill through the accidents incident to pro duction, and that he ought, in all Jus tice, to have such deterioration com pensated in some reasonable way by society itself; that, as the deterioration of plant is paid for by being added to the cost of production, the deterioration of the man should also be added to the cost of production. The theory Is, al soand this has determined the acts of foreign countries in this respect that society ultimately pays all such costs through consumption." In Germany. Germany, which is an Industrial country and has given much study to this question, passed an Employers' Liability Act In the year 1871, endeav oring to modify the doctrine of common employment In the case of hazardous occupations. .. ' The unsatisfactory workings of this law became apparent, especially . in view of the rapid development of the empire, and after no little discussion Germany adopted on July 6, 1884, a Worklngmen's Compensation Act. Un der this act the employe is entitled to be paid a certain definite and limited amount by the employer of all injuries resulting in the course of his employ ment, except for , those deliberately caused by himself) thus eliminating all questions of negligence, contributory negligence and voluntary assumption of risk. For the'purpose of provid ing funds to meet the compensations for which they are liable under this law, the. employers are grouped into as sociations according to the various branches of industry carried on 'by them, these associations being self- i managing and assessing the employers belonging to them for sufficient con tributions to meet the costs of admin istration and the compensations due employes engaged in their employment. The basis upon which the ground of compensation is to be calculated is laid down by the law and is computed for different injuries oh the basis "of the dally wages of the person Injured. Other European Countries, It is significant that Norway, Switz erland, Finland, Hungary, France, Italy, Holland, (Denmark, Spain, New Zealand and South Australia have gone on from treating 'the subject on the ground of legal liability to the enact ment of workmen's compensation acts largely similar to the Workmen's Com pensation Act of Germany, The English Act. The English Employers' Liability Act which has served as a model for some little legislation in this country was found to be unsatisfactory and In 1897 a law jvas passed by parliament em bodying the idea of the legislation en acted 'in Germany which is knoWn now as the British Workmen's Compensa tion Act, The opening words of the act state its object: "If in any employ ment to which this act applies, person al injury , by accident arising out of and in the course of the employment, is caused to a workman, his employer shall, subject as hereinafter, mention ed, be liable to pay compensation in ac cordance with the first schedule of this act." This act at first applied only to employment in or about a, railway, fac-' tory, mine, quarry, or engineering work and to certain kinds of work in the construction and repairs of buildings. It was irt the year 1900, amended to in clude the employment of workmen in agriculture by any employer who habit ually employs one or more workmen In such employment. The act provides that the employer shall not be liable in respect of any injury which does not disable the workman for a period of at least two weeks from earning full wages at the work at which he was employed, or for those deliberately caused by himself. The amoun;s of compensation under this act are limit ed and are based mainly on the wages paid the employe in the employment In which he is engaged. It is provided that where death results from ah Injury, if the workman leaves any dependents wholy dependent upon his earnings at the time of his death, a sum shall be paid equal to his earnings in the em ployment of the same employer during the three years next preceding the in Jury, or the sum of $729.98, whichever of those sums Is the larger, but not exceeding in any case $1,459.95; and if the workman does not leave any such dependents but leaves any dependents in part dependent upon his earnings at the time of his death, a sum under no circumstances larger than those Just mentioned but which shall be found reasonable under all the conditions of the case, to be determined by arbitra tion as provided under this act; and if he leaves no dependents, the rea sonal expenses of his medical attend ance and burial, not exceeding $48.67. Where total or partial incapacity for work results from the injiyy. a weok ly payment shall be made during the incapacity after the second week, not exceeding fifty per cent, of his average weekly earnings during the previous twelve months, if he has been so long employed, but if not then for any less period during which he has been in the employment of the same employer, such weekly payment not to exceed $4.87. This act contains many other provis ions as to notice and procedure. It is suplemental to the other laws affecting the relations between employers and employes and does not deprive the em ploye of his right of action for an in jury which was caused by the personal negligence or the wilful act of the em ployer or of some person for whose act or default the employer is responsible. In This Country. In Massachusetts the committee ap pointed by the general assembly of which mention has been previously made, after considering ana investigat ing the whole auestion of employers' liability to employese from a purely le gal standpoint, being satisfied that that treatment of the subject was unsatis factory, recommended to the general assembly an act providing for compen sation to employes for personal Injuries received in the course of their employ ment, largely similar to the one known as the Eritish Workmen's Compensa tion Act. This recommendation on the part of the committee appointed to in vestigate this subject was strongly op posed by employers of labor and the general assembly of 1905 refused to pass it. In the state of Illinois a committee appointed under a resolution passed by the general assembly of 1905, has re ported to the general assemoiy now in session an act intended to accomplish practically the same result as the Brit ish Workmen's Compensation act, but being entitled "An Act to Facilitate the Insurance of Employes Against the Consequences of Accidents Resulting in Personal Injury or Death, and to Pro mote Agreements Between Employers and Employes with Reference to Such Accidents." Section 1 of this proposed act states in substance its purpose: "That it shall be lawful for any em ployer to make a contract in writing with any employe whereby the parties may agree that the employe shall be come insured against accident occur ring in the course of employment which results In personal injury or death, in accordance with the provisions of this act, and that, in consideration of such insurance the employer shall be re lieved from the consequences of aots j or omissions by reason of which he would without such contract become liable towards such employe or toward the legal representative, widow, widow er, or next of kin of such employe." Wisconsin at the present session of its general assembly is also considering an act similar to the British Work men's Compensation Act. Massachu setts, Illinois and Wisconsin are the only states in this country, so far as your committee is advised, which have considered this question as an econo mic problem rather than a legal one, and have investigated legislation along that line. How It Works. The evidence as to the practical ef fectiveness of this kind of legislation is necessarily not so very easy of access. It is significant, however, that the countries and states which seem to have given most study to the subject have ceased amending the laws, hold- ing'the employers liable on the ground of negligence, but have undertaken leg islation in which compensation is pro vided' to employes for injuries result ing in the course of their employment, but limiting the amounts to certain moderate and. reasonable sums. It should be said that in the discussion of this question before your committee, those who seemed to be most familiar with the subject, and whose opinion necessarily had most weight with your committee, said that In their opinion the most advisable legislation In regard to this matter was something in the nature of a Workman's Compensation Act. In Germany It is said it has not been found burdensome, and as a result of this legislation, her industries have apparently suffered , in competition neither at home,' nor abroad. In 1894 the assessment upon the employers for all the industries coming within the scope of the Compensation Act was one per cent, of the wages paid. In a long re port as to the facts relative to the Brit ish Workmen's Compensation Act of 1837, its influence and reseults, espe cially reported ,to the committee on this subject appointed in the state of Massachusetts, of which mention has been made, Mr, A. Maurice Low says: "Careful Inquiry made, by personal Interviews, of employers, employes, and officials of the hpme office and board of trade, who are charged with the execu tion of the 'law, justifies the sta tement that the Workmen's Compensation Act of 1S97 and its amendment of 1900, ex tending the benefits of the act, to agri cultural labor,' has given as much sat isfaction as caii be expected from leg Isation of that character. It was leg islation demanded by a particular class as being in its Interests, it was leg islation resisted by the class whose in terests It was supposed would be in jured, but who; unable to resist the popular sentiment, grudgingly saw the law placed on the statute book. When the law was enacted, and before It came into operation, employers gen erally believed that the compensation they would have to pay their workmen for injuries and fatal accidents would prove such a heavy tax on industry that it would seriously diminish their profits, and put them at the mercy of foreign competition. , . . The work ingman regards the act as serving the purpose for which it was Intended, broadly speaking. The law undoubt edly compensates him for injuries re ceived in the course of his employment and gives him substantial pecuniary recompense for bodily suffering and loss of time when unable to pursue his customary vocation because of an ac cident. ... So far as employers are concerned, there is warrant for saying that they have adjusted them selves to conditions; and the compensa tion which they are compelled to pay does not bear upon them so heavily as to cut seriously into their pockets, or to prove a factor in preventing them from retaining their trade in the face of foreign competition. The cost of compensation, I find, large employers regard In the same way as any other fixed charge incidental to and neces sary in carrying on business. Rent, taxes, insurance and many other items of the same character are all charges which every business man must include in his estimate in the cost of produc tion. It is precisely the same with the charge entailed by the cost of compen sation. It is a charge incidental to the carrying on of business which the bus iness man would be only too pleased to avoid, but he realizes the impossibili tyvof its avoidance." Advantages Claimed, The principal advantages claimed this kind of legislation are: 1. A better understanding and rela tionship between employers ar.d em ployes. 2. The substitution of certain limit ed amounts which employers shall pay for . Injuries to employes in place of verdicts and judgments for amounts varying to a considerable extent in different caes for the very same in juries, and consequently introducing a system by which the employer can as certain the liabilities of his business more definitely and accurately. 3. The greater economic security of employes who, in accepting less com pensation, are yet made sure of some thing when suffering from accidents: 4. The indictment which such a sys tem stimulates to make the employer take every possible precaution to min imize accidents to his employes. It is claimed for such a law that the burden to employes is In reality not much more than what they expend directly or indirectly in settling and defending suits which ought not to be brought, and in paying excessive damages in successful suits, and that this large amount of money which is now, economically speaking, wasted, would go to assist the man who is actually injured. Objections Made. Objection is made to this kind of leg islation already adopted in other countries because the emplo5"e can sue his employer under the common law or take advantage of the compensation provided in these acts. In reply to that objection it is claimed that when this kind of legislation is thoroughly understood, employes will not go into expensive and uncertain law suits against employers but will agree to take more moderate but certain sums for injuries received. . Objection was also made to legisla tion of this character in Connecticut because it was said, that employers of labor here are, in competition with em ployers of labor in other states, and that no act of this kind should be adopted by one states unless it was adopted also by other competitive states that the situation here in Con necticut was different ' from that in England and Europe. I Conclusions, Your committee in this report has endeavored to set forth in a general way the law in Connecticut governing the relations of employers to em ployes, what is known as the rule of Fellow Servant, the efforts made to modify its application by what are known as Employers' Liability Acts, and the rather new treatment of the whole subject in countries that have passed what are known as Workmen's Compensation Acts. Your committee has endeavored also to set forth the advantages claimed for these measures and to state the objections offered to them, placing before you, so far as it has been able to gather it, the evid ence as to different forms of legisla tion on this subject. . Your commitfee after the investiga tion it has thus given to the subject, feels compelled to ake two observa tions, one is that legislation on this subject, whatever form it may have taken, has not reached a final state but is more or less experimental. It is constantly undergoing change and amendment, and no one system has been so effectively worked out that it can be adopted without considerable : study as to its local application, j Another observation 1 is that the question involved in the subject mat ter of your resolution is a most dif ficult and Important one. It involves legislation of far reaching conse quences. To investigate this subject i even to get such a general idea of it as is embodied in this incomplete re port has taken considerable time and study; and to recommend legislation at this time which would merit your serious consideration Is impossible. Your committee believes that legisla. tion on this subject ought to be ap proached only after the fullest Invest! gation, deliberation and discussion. A committee recommending it ought to have .ample opportunity to think out carefully each provision of any pro posed act and to consider all possible objections to It; while the general as sembly itself ought to have such an act before It at the very opening of the session in order that each member might study it carefully and discuss it Intelligently. Necessarily, wise legis lation of this character must be work ed out 9lowly.' Your committee, however,! has come to certain general conclusions: 1. In the opinion of your committee it is not wise or advisable to abrogate in toto the rule of Fellow Servant, without In any manner limiting the amounts which may be recovered against the employer on account of In juries which he may suffer through the negligence of a co-employe. Your com mittee does not therefore recommend for your favorable consideration House Bill No. 39 which provides for the abrogation of the rule of Fellow Servant. 2. In the opinion of your committee it is a very difficult matter to create by legislation exceptions to a general rule so that the rule as thus modified will work satisfactorily. Your com mittee does not say that possibly such legislation may not be worked out, but in viewk of the application of the Em ployers'; Liability- Act recently passed by congress to a rather peculiar rail road situation in Cpnnecticut, and in view also of what seems to be the gen eral testimony as to the unsatisfactory workings of what are known as Em ployers' Liability Acts in other juris dictions, your committee does not deem it advisable to recommend for your favorable consideration Senate Bill No. 2 or House Bill No. 23, being bills In the nature of Employers' Liability Acts, 3. In the opinion of your committee a study of comparative legislation on this subject, more, however, from its theoretical than its practical side, points toward legislation on this sub ject like that embodied in what are known as Workmen's Compensation Acts, as having produced the .most sat isfactory results. Whether such leg islation for Connecticut is practical and sensible at the present time, your committee does not undertake to say. It believes, however, that the subject Is of sufficient importance to warrant its careful study and investigation both by employers and employes. Leg islation of this character if ever at'opt ed ought to be only that which is fair and practically In its application both to employers and employes, and could best be worked out by the mutual co operation of both. ' Your committee does not deem it ad visable to recommend legislation of this kind without a more complete in vestigation of the subject than it has been able to make. Your committee therefore In vi&w of these considerations recommends that a commission be apointed at this ses sion of the general assembly to con sider this subject further and to sub mit its report at the opening of the next general assembly, presenting at that time In the form of a bill any leg islation it may deem wise to recom mend. Signed, . EDWARD M. DAY, E. A. MOORE, CHARLES J. DONAHUE. mk'dl If : And guarantee the.t everything will be the best the market affords. Choicest of Beef, Fancy Country Dressed Veal, Native Dressed Lamb, and Fresh Killed Poultry; Tomatoes, Celery, Rhubarb, Lettuce, Asparagus, Cucumbers, Radishes, Dan delions, Oyster Plant, Egg Plant, etc. Dietter Bros 202 Whalley Ave., TeL 4517. 43 Grove Street. Tel. 1304-2, CHERRIES ARE RIPE The first cherries of the season are here. The finest Northern Spy Apples, the best lot of Grape Fruit and Or anges, the largest and finest 'red and yellow Bananas are here to-day We have elegant Green ABparagus, Green Peas, Tomatoes, Mushrooms, Wa ter cress, peppers, ultra ana Arti chokes. . J. B. JUDSON. 85S3HAPEU ST REEL , Souvenir and Post Cards J. A. McKee's 930 Chapel Street. ; It&ncntimx, MR. FREDERICK . WELD will engage the services of a limited number of good singers for a corus choir. Voloea inea at 1 Tied at 139 Orange St , History Itself 1 . The BICYCLE fad la with ui again anil we hare lome flret-claai bicycle bargain to offer those who mint to be In i he niin. . . Victory Bicycles, $21.50 Gloriana Bicycles, $21.50 Keystone Bicycles, $22.50 Every wheel Is guaranteed for the Bcnaou. Bicycle Tires Frdm 99c to $2,50 All Tirci Cemented on Free. J, G. Cronan & Co. 6 Church VSt. Let us suggest a pair of 50R0SIS PUMPS to go with your new spring costume, or Oxfords, if you prefer t, lace low shoe, . Sorosis Slice Co. 814. Chapel Sr. A. B. OREK?TVOOD, PrrsUojit. Ladles Shoes Soi Fre Wedding Gifts. Nothing makes a more ac ceptable gift than silverware either in some article of . flat ware or a berry bowl, niayon aise, salt, or sugar set, etc. 788 CHAPEL Stkket, NEW HAVEN, CT. Plain Rings, You can't get married with out the jeweler. Come in and see our plain rings. Over one hundred to choose fronv DURANT. 11 CHURCH STREET. Opposite ysmt OOioe, Making Old Jewelry New Down in your strong box there are probably several pieces of old jew elry that are doing no one any good. For a small cost we might be able to modern ize them into desirable shapes arid stylesf or if hopeleshly broken we will make cash allowance for them. Let us show you what we can do. Monson9 s Jewelry Store, 857-859 Chapel St. Prime Rib Roast Beef. Canada Lamb, Crowns and Saddles a Specialty. Native Spring Lamb. Native Veal. Fresh L. I. Ducklings. Philadelphia Capons. Philadelphia Chickens. Large Variety Fresh Vegetables. The R, H, ifesbit Co, Cot. Kim and Churea Street. Tel 871. BRANCH 1 273 Edeewood Aveaae. , ....... trt - .. v x - HART MARKET CO, I Our April Market Sup-1 I plies are very cnoice anu I attractive Spring Lamb, 1 Broilers and Squabs, all I fresh killed. i Green Vegetables, Peas.! Strira- Beans, New Beets,. f Tomatoes and Cucumber sj Oranges, Grape Fruit and Bananas. X 130 TEMPLE STREET. Telepbsna 44X 3H CHAPEL STREET 1 1 ilxiS.