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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, November 25, 1907, Image 7

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1907-11-25/ed-1/seq-7/

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- For to-day, to-morrow and Wednesday good things to eat
$ and drink wii! be foremost thoughts of heads of families. .... Es-
sentials and desirables for any course are prominent here, dis-
t played and priced to promote quick trading. .
Stocks are now at their best and afford a choosing from - I
the finest assortment of Fancy Groceries, Canned Goods, Fruits 1
in Glass, . Preserves, Jams, " Imported : Novelties, Wines, - I
Cigars, Confectionery, etc. Suggestions : .
a J LOOLIIIIHUO kivu ut.oinHDL.co. x K
Florida Oranges, large .50
Florida Oranges, medium 40
Bananas 25 and .30
Tangerines S5
Grape Fruit 15c, 2 for .25
Baldwin Apples, pk 50
Northern Spy 50
Oranges (in boxes) ..." 40
Cherries (in boxes) 40
Pine Apple 45
Ginger (in boxes) 23
Preserved Ginger large pots ,90
Preserved Ginger, medium pots.. .55
Preserved Ginger small 30
Angellque by the pound 60
Citron by the pound 30
Cherries (Glace) 50
Orange Peel 20
Lemon Peel .20
PoURd I Pound.
Pecans (Jumbo) .' .20 jf Pecans 70
Pecans (cultivated) .45 X Walnuts Al 60
Almonds (Paper Shells) ... . 30 X Walnuts .40
Filberts 15 T Brazils .' 60
Brazils 18 Pignolis 35
Mixed Nut3 20 X Fil'berts ....................... .40
A Peanuts .20
Layer (umbrella) .. .25 f
Layer (Turkish) 20
Pulled .25
Washed (in basket) 25 J
Selected (in gass jars) 40
.. ' f
Stuffed with Nut Meats (in glass) .45 T
Pound packages 12 y
Stuffed (round boxes) 35 X
By the pound 10 X
Jordan Almonds ....$1,00
Pistachio (pound boxes) 50
Peanuts (by the pound). 20
Royal (in Jars) 10, .15, .25, .45
English Dairy (by the pound)... .25
Roquefort (imported) 48
Old Vermont 30
; Vermont Cream 20
Camemibert (Imported) box 40
Swiss (Imported) pound , 32
Edams (imported) full weight. . $1.00
Philadelphia Cream (in foil).... .12
2 pound tins 45
1 pound tins . 25
Individual tins 10
Atmore's 1 pound tins. .25
Home made, 2 pound palls 70
Brick's 5 pound palls 75
Atmore's 5 pound palls .75
Heinz'a 3 pound Jars 75
Heinz's,' by the pound 20
Malaga Clusters 33
Loose Muscatels 30
California loose, 15c lb, 2 for .25
Imported Sultanas (seedless) 25
Soeded Raisins 15
Cleaned Currants! 15
Bar-le-Duc, red and white 25
Gtiava (from Florida) large 35
Guava (from Florida) small . .20
Mint Jelly, Jar ; T .25
Tomatoes $ .35
Beets (ruby) 35
Asparagus 60
Lima Beans 40
String Beans 40
Carrots 40
Sur Ex-Fin Peas 40
Mushrooms 60
-------.....a an. ,
4 ,
HEIDSEICK & CO. (Rhelms).
Dry Monopole, 1898 qts $3.00
Dry Monopole, 1898, pt3. ....... 1.70
MOET & CnANDON (Rhelms).
White Seal qts 2.60
White Seal, pts 1.45
G. H. MUMM & CO. (Rheims).
Extra Dry, quts 2.60
Extra Dry, pts... 1.70
Great Western, nuts. 1.15
Great Western, pts 65
Great Western (splits) 45
Garrett & Co., special, quts 2.00
Page & Sandeman, qut. ....... .$2.25
Page & Sandeman, pts 1.25
Peach Brandy (our bottling) qut l.fS
Peach Brandy (California), pts ; 1.00
Apricot Brandy California), pts 1.00
Grand Mariner Llquer, pts. . . . . . 1.25
A. M.
Laubenheimer, qts
Nierstetner, qut. . . .
Hockheimer ......
t .70
Brauenberger, qts 75
Piesporter, qts 1.00
Brauenberger, 1891.
,Du Vivler & Co (Bordeaux) qut.
Du Vlvier & Co, (Bordeaux), pts
Barton & Guesticr (Bordeau) qts
Barton & Guestier (Bordeaux) pts
Premier (Chas. Stern & Sons) qts
Premier (Chas. Stern & Sons) pts
Diablo Crest, qts
Diablo Crest, pts
B. & G. St. Jullen, qts. ,
B. & G. St. Jullen, pts. ,
Medoc Impt'd, qts
Medoc I'mpt'd, pts
Duff Gordon (10 yr old), No. 1. . 1.50
Duff Gordon (8 yr old), No. 2.. 1.00
Port (10 yr old) 1.50
Port (8 yr old) 1.00
Golden Wedding, No. 1......... 1.50
Golden Wedding, No. 2.,. 1.00
Old Crow Bourbon, No. 1 '. 1.50
Old Crow Bourbon, No. 2. : . . . .U 1.00
Johnson's Special Rye . . ........ 1.00
(Sole Proprietors). A
Pride of Maryland Rye. ........ 1.00
(Sole Proprietors.)
Green River Rye
v. Ash Trays (4 (styles) .15
Candle Matches per box .05
' "' .-.
t St. Jullen J. & B. bottling 35
. i ...... . . 1.00
John Jameson's Irish. 1.50y
Manuel Garcia
Puritano Finos, (50)
Conchas Selecta's' .... , (50)
t Regalia Chiqulta (50)
Conchas Especiale
Conchas; Selectas
Panetelas Finos ,
La Modina ;
Media Perfectos
Puritano Grande ....
Puritano Especiale . .
Conchas Especiale. . .
Panetelas ...........
Yale Seal (Union madeX50) 3.60
Hyperion (Union made). (50) 3,50
Logomo (Osterweis). ; . . (50) 2.25
El Symphone ..... v.. (50)- 2.25
Colonial Dames .. . (50) 2.25
Orator Conchas Especiale (50) 3.25
Orator Panetelas , (50) 3.25
Liederkrantz Panetelas. (50) ' 3 50
Liederkrantz Panetenas. ' (25) 185
La Moseovlta' . . : , ; (50) 8.J25
Imperial Cube Cut ' ,
16 ounce box uo
8 ounce box .50
2 ounce 'box ... . . . . ...... .25
. CIGARETTES. , . f"
RamesesII (100) 1.65
RamesesII ...... . (50) ..; 85
RamesesII (10) . ,20
, Naturals (1 0 ). 1 5 2 for, . 2 5
Trophies (cork).. ; j (19) . .15
Moguls (10) .15-
Pall MaH:(cork)... 10) .25"
Master Plumbers Say That
Skilled Men x Are Now
J. H. Buckingham, chairman of the
masters' committee handling the tin
ners' strike, and the largest employer in
this city,, declared that ihe strike to
broken, that skilled mechanics in any
quantity aro available, that union men
are applying for reinstatement, and
that the union is not recognized by
the Master Plumbers' association.
Mr, Buckingham, .when interviewed,
' "Twenty-five men have come in re
cently, the majority from New York
city, and these mm are skilled me-
I chanics. The acquisition of these men
lis due, of course, to the Blackening of
I business in other cities, which usually
foccuTO about this time of year. Many
of the union strikers, the better work
iers among them, have already applied
; for reinstatement and others are com
ing back next week. I am .not in a
position to state how many of these
men have returned. Wo will not
i blacklist any man and if he is a skilled
mechanic we have no objection to re
employing any man who went out on
When atsked whether any offers had
been made leading to settlement, Mr.
Buckingham said that on the employ
ers' side none was needed and that the
masters' association will accept no
communication from the union. The
union men who went out are coming
back as ndivlduals and not as union
men, he eatd.
October 1 Local 225, Amalgamated
Sheet Metal Workers of lAmerlea,
called out their one hundred members
upon the refusal of the masters to
agree to their request for a minimum
wage of $3.50 for an eight-hour day
and the limiting oT the number of ap
prentices to one for every, three Jour
neymen. The masters offered $3.25 as
the minimum, but would not consider
the limiting of apprentices. For some
weeks work was held up badly, as the
union men were practically the only
skilled men in their trade in New Ha
ven and the masters during the rush
season, then at its height, were unable
to secure competent men from outside.
Publications Which Are Read
by a Few Persons
Only. !
(140,000 FIRE IN WARE, MASS.
Ware, Mass., Nov. 24. A loss of $40,
000 was caused to-day by a fire which
destroyed a two story wooden block on
Main street, occupied by the photo
graphic studio of J. B. L. Monty, and
the dry goods store of Charles M.
Ganson. Adjoining property was also
somewhat damaged.
First, that almost every operation
in our hospitals, performed upon
women, becomes necessary because
of neglect of such symptoms as
Backache, Irregularities, Displace
ments, Pain n the Side, Dragging
Sensations, Dizziness and Sleepless
ness. Seoond, that Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from
native roots and hertis, has cured
more oases of female ills than any
other one medicine known. It reg
ulates, strengthens and restores women's health and is invaluable in
preparing . women for child-birth and during the. period of Change
of Life.
Third, the great volume of unsolicited and grateful testimonials on
file at the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass., many of which are from
time to time being published by special permission, give absolute evi
dence of the value of Lydia E. Pinkham's vegetable Compound and Mrs.
Pinkhams advice. ) . .
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
For more than SO years has been curing Female Complaints, such as
Dragging Sensations, Weak Back, Falling and Displacements, In
flammation and Ulceration, and Organic Diseases, and it dissolves
and expels Tumors at an early stage.
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to
write Mrs. PinUham, Lynn, Mass. for advice. She is the Mrs. Pinkham who
has been advising sick women free of charge for more than twenty
years, and before that she assisted her mother-in-law, Lydia E. Pink
ham in advising. Thus she ia especially well qualified to guide sick
women back to health. Write today, don twait until
Said to Aspire to the Office
of Connecticut State
(Special to Journal and Courier.)
Hartford, Nov. 24. The senate and
house journals will not be ready for
distribution until after the first of Jan
uary. The work of indexing is now in
progress by Clerks Baldwin and Spaf
ford. The senate journal will exceed
2,200 pages, being the bulkiest volume
that has been issued from that body
in reporting the session proceedings.
The House Journal will be equally vol
uminous. The two journals will furnish
not less than 4,500 pages for public
This naturally ralies the question
Who reads the Journal? Probably not
half a dozen men in the two houses
will take the pains to go through these
cumbersome publications after they
have been distributed under the stat
utes to the members. As a general
thing the analysis of bills is inade
quate. But that will not be remedied
until the clerks take up the difficulties
and give the nature of the bills fuller
consideration than is possible under
the present system. The "newspaper
sense" would stand best in play in
making up the journal reports. Bet
ter reports and analysis of bills must
be required if the journals are to be
worth the printing. There is another
evil that must be exterminated root
and branch. This is the publication of
the so-called "History of Bills." This
expensive work does not add an iota
of information to that given from day
to day in the House and Senate Jour
nals. In fact the records from the
journals are taken bodily for "The
History of Bills." This money making
scheme was originated a few years ago
and has put thousands of dollars into
the pocket of the originator. The
idea of a History of Bills has no place
in the legislature in connection with
the journals. If the latter are good for
anything there Is no place or reason
for a so-called History of Bills that has
cost the Stlte no Inconsiderable outlay
for years.
Alfred C. Baldwin, the senate clerk,
under instructions from that body, has
the resolution of thanks to Lieutenant
.Governor Everett J. I4ke, adopted at
the end of the session elegantly en
grossed for presentation to Mr. Lake.
The resolution has been engrossed In
illuminated text by Ernest A. Sherman
of Hartford. It was introduced by Sen
ator Walsh of Greenwich expressing
the thanks of the senate to the Lieutenant-Governor
"for the unvarying
courtesy and uniform ability, fidelity
and fairness with whch he had per
formed hln duties as- presiding Officer,
and was passed uniyUmously. This
resolution was not of J a perfunctory
character, but fully anjrt. faithfully voic
ed the convictions of the senate. Lieu
tenant Governor Lake, was as polished
a parliamentarian as Governor Henry
B. Harrison of New Haven 'was In the
days of his legislative supremacy, rul
ing on points of order with the utmost
consideration and Impartiality. New
Haven speakers of the house, it might
be added, have been universally popu
lar in parliamentary practice. Colonel
Dexter R. Wright, who was speaker In
1879, presided In a princely way. He
had been in the Civil waras colonel of
the Fifteenth Connecticut and was a
man of fascinating manners and phy
sique. He was an ideal speaker. The
same was true of Speaker THlson, who
presided through the session last win
ter. He showed the character and dig
nity required in the office of speaker
and his rulings were uniformly upheld.
Th,e two. houses had every reason In
the world to be proud of their presid
ing officers last winter. .
Representative Edward W. Hooker
of Hartford has become a candidate
for the senatorship in the Second dis
trict, which has been represented "by
Senator McGovern during the last two
sessions. There is no idea that this
project will meet with opposition from
Republicans in the district. Mr. Hooker
is the logical candidate for the senator
ship and is fitted from every point of
view' for the promotion. Senator
McGovorn, who has represented the
Second district with ability and suc
cess through two terms is evidently in
line for a place on the State ticlwr.
But it is not probaible that ih comp
trollership will be placed at his dis
posal. The office of Stale treasurer
will be more in keeping with his
training and qualifications. It vou:d
be a difficult undertaking to displace
Comptroller Bradstreet, who Is Ue
recognized favorite of the iv.v'l war
veterans in the State for the pisitiln
which he now holds. He Is ths only
iveteran on the list of State offlcofs. Tt
has not yet come to be a confess! m
on the part of the Republican mana
gers to give a place on the Stata tick
et to a veteran of the war. From
a political view the veterans are
(stronger now than they were in i$b,6.
The decimation in their own ranks
has been more than offset by the
sons of these men, who have come
upon the sta$e in the past thirty
years. The young men can be count
ed on for the support of a voteran
candidate. Comptroller Bradstreet
Will have the support of the sons of
veterans throughout Connecticut As
president of the State Army and
Navy club he holds the highest po
sition within the gift of the Civil
war veterans. Beside these advant
ages he is competent in every way
for the qfficei, being a man of conceded
afbility for public service.
The diatnond wedding of Philip
Cofbin and Mrs. Corbin of New Bri
tain will take place in the near future
and will be an event of Interest
throughout the State. President
Corbin, founder of the great indus
trial interests in New Britain bearing
his name, was born in Willlngton,
October 26 1824. At the ana of 20
he entered the employ of Russell &
Erwin, laying the foundation of the
extensive interests Which he now con
trols. In 1848, June 21, he married
Franclna T. Whiting, daughter of
Henry W. Whiting of New Britain. Th
golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs.
Corbin was celebrated In 189S. belnit a
function of great social interest. The
granddaughter of President and Mrs.
Corbin was married last month to
George E, "Kohn of Hartford, son of
Henry Kohn, the widely known jew
eler and the young couple have re
turned from a month's honevmoon In
Canada. The firm of P. & F. Corbin
was organised In 1853 and for half
a century has been a noted center of
industrial ODeratlons in f!nnnnMiriit
PresldentCorbin wsa igetniejslhflfltaou
president Corbin was. in .f lib legisla
ture from New Britain in 1884, serv
ing as house chairman of the insur
ance committee. In 1888 he was a
member of the senate. The diamond
anniversary of his nuptial life will
be recognized far and near in this
(Continued from First Page.)
these phases of the matter having
been gone Into at the first trial. Six
or seven alienists took the stand at
Opinion of a Prominent Bacteriologist
Given at a Recent Lecture at Har
vard College.
Prof. H. C. Etnst in a recent lec
ture before Harvard Medical school
discussed this theory at length. He
claims that consumption is not an in
herited disease, and that the children
of parents who have had tuberculosis
1 are as likely to grow up strong and
healthy as children of parents who
have not. Dr. Ernst further claims that
the cardinal means for curing this
dread disease are plenty of fresh air,
sufficient nutritious, food, rest and ex
ercise. For centuries physicians everywhere
have recognized the value of cod liver
oil in the treatment of. consumption
and all wasting diseases, but unfortu
nately few could take, it with benefit,
on account of the indigestible oil.
Vlnol has solved this problem. It Is.
the modern cod liver preparation with
out oil, made by a scientific, extractive
and concentrating process from fresh
cods' livers, combining with peptonate
of iron, all the medicinal, healing and
body-building elements of Ct)d liver oil,
but no oil or greaie, As ft specific for
all throat and lung troubles, and as a
strength creation and. . boay builder
Vlnol is unexcelled. Try it on our offer
. to return your money if It fails to give
1 satisfaction. Hull's Corner Drug stores
i corner State and Chapei streets, come.-
Howard and Congress avenues.
that hearing and testified that Thaw
had been driven insane by the story
told him when he and the girl who
was to become his' wife were stopping
together in Paris. Dr. Britton D.
Evans, superintendent of the New
Jersey hospital for the insane, made
a world-wide stir by expressing Thaw's
condition of mind the night of the
tragedy as a "brain storm." The
dark clouds had been gathering for a
year of more, he declared, and When
Thaw saw White "glowering" at him
oh the roof garden, at the first night
of a summer extravaganza knows as
"M'lle. Champagne," the storm broke
and Thaw fired.
District Attorney Jerome combatted
this e& with the testimony of seven
experts, all of whom declared that
Thaw's Insanity was not such as to
deprive him of knowledge as to. the
wrongful nature of his act. . Notwith
standing this however they agreed
with District Attorney Jerome that
Thaw was medically Insane, not only
at the time of the -Shooting but
throughout the trial, during which,
they declared, he was unable intelli
gently to advise with, counsel or to ap
preciate the character of the proceed
ings against him, . , ;
The trial was interrupted, it will be
remembered, by the appointment of a
commission at Mr. Jerome's suggestion
to inquire into Thaw's.mental condition.
The commission agreed .unanimously
that Thaw was able to advise intelli-
rrentlv with nnnqrl j?nrl trt n.ndprstnnrl
all of the proceedings in court. ' They
mentally and physically and he came
out of the test with flying colors. Thin
tended to bear out the theory of the
defences that Thaw had suffered from
a "brainstorm" and that his condition
had wonderfully improved during his
stay in jail. It Was contended that
with the death of White the force
which had fomented tle, disordor was
iremoved and that the clouds of blind
insanity had broken away.
When the trial was resumed, how
ever, and the arguments, were begun
Thaw's principal counsel', Delphin M.
Delmas, who came with a brilliant
reputation from the Pacific coast to
take charge of the case, threw down
the substantial structure of legal in
sanity Whioh had been built up, tossed
it literally out of the ' window and
made his plea unreservedly on the
"unwritten law." He pictured with
great oratorical effact "the wronged
Evely" as "an angel child." Thaw
alternately was a "Sir Galahad" or a
"St George" destroying the, dragon.
This line of argument- gave District
Attorney Jerome an unexpected open
ing, and he, too, disregarded the mass
of testimony tending to show Thaw's
mental irresponsibilities, devoting
himself to ridicule of the heroic roles
in which Mr. DelmaB had cast the de
fendant and his wife. Mr. Jerome
declared the tragedy was nothing
more than "a,, common, low, vulcar
Tenderloin murder." To the Jury he
described Thaw as a "wilful wretch,"
indulged from his youth by wealthy
parents and at last turned loose to
"float his way through the xTender
loin on $80,000 a year." The seem
ingly Irrational writings of Thaw,
"rich illiterate, and nothing more."
District Attorney Jerome and Franeig
D.iP. Garvan. his first
which were placed in evidence, were
dismissed by JeromVas the work of a
will have charge of the prosecution,
but Thaw has made an important
change of attorneys. Replacing Mr.
Dolmas as chief counsel will be Martin
W. Littleton, of Brooklyn. Mr. Little-1
ton is known as. a . capable lawyer and
brilliant orator. At : the Democratic
National convention of 1904 it was he
who nominated Alton B. Parker for the i
presidency. Mr. Littleton is a south-1
em man, having been born in Tennes
see' just thirty-five years ago. He Is
what is generally termed a self-mad
man.i having educated himself.
There ! miih en.intnh
whether or not Evelyn Nexbtt Thaw, tpo
storm and tempest of the first trial
b5at0llt s fury wl11 a8al take the
stand In her husband's defense. A
report has been current for some time
that sjie will not, but the Thaw omn
has always been surrounded by every
class of rumpr and suggestion that hu
man ingenuity can Inveht. A deftnita
decision as to . the matter of plaolns
the girl again upon the stand may not
be arrived at until the'frial is well un
der way. Without her testimony then
would he difficulty in making out a
case of emotional insanity a defensa
which would have to be relied upon to
gain Thaw's absolute freedom.
(Continued from First Page.)
Ryan's spear, which they brought
away with them.
The drowning of Ryan was, reported
to the police headquarters by Captain
Hann, of the coal barge 'Harry C
Rogers, who with Captain Daniel
Harris of the Lucinda saw the over
turned boat. Floating by it they
found a hat also, whlclh they brought
In. At police headquarters It was
found that the hat bore the Initials
"G. L." on the band. The apparent
discrepancy was explained when Mrs.
Ryan Identified the hat as that her
husband wore when he went away
yesterday morning. She said that at
a. meeting of a olub a few nights ago
her hustoand and a man by the name
of George Legg had exchanged hats
by mistake and the hats had never
been returned yet. ;
Mrs. Ryan was very much affected
when tlhe news of her husband's
drowning reached her. . -
Some good people who know
coffee is hurting them say they
can't give it up.
Try well-made
10 days.
"There's a Reason"

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