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THE CONNECTICUT LABOR PRESS.
FAMOUS PEACE TREATIES By XI. IRVING KING (Copyright. Dy tne Mcuurp newspaper synaicaie.j TREATY OF CONSTANTINOPLE, 1841 When theJPresent The British possession of Egypt Is something Into which England "Just naturally drifted." The force of cir cumstances was stronger than treaties end diplomacy, and after the occupa tion of the country subsequent to the Arab! Bey incident in 1SS2. England found herself in the position of the man who held the bear by both paws around a tree it was more dangerous to let go than to hold on. Yet up to the recent proclamation of a British protectorate over the land of the Nile and the setting up of a sultan inde pendent of Turkey following the sid ing of the Khedive abbas with the Germans, Egypt remained a part of the Turkish empire,, a vassal state paying an annual tribute of $3,000,000 and governed nominally by a heredi tary vassal prince. It was governed tinder the treaty of 1841, which the powers forced Upon the sublime porte and its victorious rebel governor of Egypt, Mehemet All. By this treaty the western powers obtained their first foothold in the land of the Pharaohs. Mehemet All was a Turkish officer who first went to Egypt in 1799 as commander of the forces. He did so well in restoring order there that in 1805 the sultan appointed him gov ernor. But All found his government constantly threatened by the famous Mamelukes, a cavalry rorps of the Egyptian army consisting of the de scendants of those Mingrelian, Turk ish and other slaves sold by Genhlz Khan to the Egyptian sultan in the thirteenth century who, uniting in re volt In 1251, made themselves masters of the country. The Turkish govern ment overthrew the Mameluke govern ment In 1517 and Egypt became a Turkish province. But the military caste of the Mamelukes was continued as a portion of the Egyptian army until All's time. Massacre of the Mamelukes. In 1811, seeing that It was a ques tion of survival between the Mame lukes and himself, All settled the mat ter by a massacre of the Mame lukes. The citadel of Cairo was the scene of the principal slaughter; the Mamelukes were annihilated. Now absolute master of Egypt, Mehemet All threw off his Turkish allegiance and conquered Syria In 1831-2. In 1839 he defeated the Turks In so many engagements that it seemed as if his banners were certain to wave in the mosque of St. Sophia The powers took alarm. That old Idea which for bo many centuries has prevented the Turk from being driven out of Eu rope the Idea that the status quo at Constantinople must not be disturbed, lest the Turk being out of Constanti nople, a general war should ensue for TREATY OF" SHIMONOSEKI, 1895 A. New Power Arises In the East When Japan Declares War on China. The western nations woke up to the fact that a great power had appeared In the East when In 1894 Japan de clared war on the vast empire of Chiha and speedily brought it to its knees. The realization that a naval and military power of the first class had come into being on the western shores of the Pacific was not a pleas ant one and caused a great fluttering among the "chancelleries" of Europe and was not viewed without concern in the United States. It was because of her war with China and her subsequent war with Russia that Japan occupies the posi tion she does today among the nations. The treaty of Shlmonoseki and the treaty of Portsmouth placed - her among the leading nations of the worW. The war between China and Japan arose over the affairs of Korea. In the olden days Korea had paid tribute to Japan and after the aboli tion of the Shogunate in 1868 and the coming of the Mikado Into his own, repeated demands were made upon the Koreans for a continuation of this tribute. Chinese and Japanese In trigued at "the Korean court for the predominating influence In the land of the morning calm and transformed it Into a land which knew no calm. Japan Alleged Infraction. In June of 1894 a Chinese army was sent into Korea for the ostensible pur pose of putting down a rebellion which threatened the Korean king. Japan declared this to be an infraction of the treaty between herself and China made In 1885, and dispatched a Japan ese army which occupied the Korean capital and Its port of Chemulpo, and fortified the route connecting the two cities. Somehow the rebellion disap peared, but the king of Korea found a Chinese army and a Japanese fac ing each other in hostile guise upon his territory and asked them to with draw which they refused to do. The king appealed to the United States. Mr. Gresham, secretary of state, ask ed China and Japan please to get out of Korea. China said she was per fectly willing to get out If Japan would. Japan said she would not get out until Korea had reformed her in ternal affairs. It was evident that Japan meant war, and on July 8, 1894, England proposed that the United States Join with her in an intervention to prevent the war. The United States refused LEFT FOOT LARGEST. Tour left foot Is larger than your right, In 99 cases out of 100. Science explains It in many ways; but we ac cept the easiest one, which is that we are a world of left-footed loungers. We lean against posts and door jambs, and we do most of our leaning on the left foot; consequently, through the years it has grown to support the weight that the lazy right foot doesn't The next time you buy shoes, have vour left foot measured first. Egypt Was Evolved. its possession caused them to Join together for an armed intervention, and Ail was forced to give up Syria. On January 30, 1841, a treaty was concluded at Constantinople by which, In teturn for the relinquishment of Syria, .and the renewal of his allegi unce to the sultan, All and his descend ants. were created hereditary rulers of Egypt., , - Egypt for Egyptians, In 1881 appeared an Egyptian col onel, Arab! Bey, who started the cry of "Egypt for the Egyptians." He overthrew the ministry of that year and massacres of Europeans took place in Cairo and Alexandria. He was openly encouraged by the Turk ish government which, even when Arabl.Iuid flouted the authority of the Khedive and, becoming minister of war, placed himself at the head of an armed revolt Iwhlch swept the coun try, 'refused to declare him a rebel. He -withdrew the budgets from the French arid British financial advisers and manning the old forts and con structing new ones at Alexandria, threatened the fleets of England, France, and the United States. On July 10, 1882, the British ad miral demanded the cessation of hos tile preparations and the delivery of some of the forts into British hands within 24 hours, or he said he would open fire. Cablegrams flew back and forth between Alexandria and Europe, and the British Invited the French to join with them in an Intervention, The French refused and the French fleet steamed out - of the harbor for Port Said. The American fleet with drey. At 7 a. m. the British fleet-opened fire. The engagement lasted until noon by which time most of the forts had been silenced. Fort Pharos fired until four o'clock; The next morning Arabl asked for a truce which was granted, and under cover of which he escaped with his army from the city. Seymour landed a force to restore or der in the city, the American jnarines landing also. A British expedition un der Sir Garnet Wolseley, was rushed to Egypt, and Arabi was crushingly defeated at the battle of Tel-el-Kebir, on September 13. Cairo surrendered the next day; Arabi was taken pris oner and exiled to Ceylon. The au thority of the Khedive was restored. Upon advice of the British, he abol ished the Dual Control and appointed a British financial adviser. Abbas succeeded Tewfik and an Englishman was appointed head of the Egyptian army. The treaty of 1841 was still observed until Abbas declared for Germany and fled to Austria, when a British protectorate was declared. to Interfere except as a "friendly neu tral," and would join no other nation, even In that interference. On July 31 Japan declared war upon the Celestial empire. The military and naval supremacy of Japan at once became startlingly apparent. A Jap anese army swept through Korea, and advancing down the Liaotung penin sula, took Port Arthur. The Chinese were driven out of . southern Man churia. The Japanese fleet destroyed the Chinese fleet and captured Wel-hai-wei. At the beginning of the war the Chinese emperor had commanded his generals : "Go drive me these pig mies Into the sea," but now a Jap anese army was ready to advance on Peking. Everywhere China was utter ly defeated. Negotiated Four Weeks. China thereupon authorized the American minister at Pekin to trans mit direct to Japan a proposal for peace. Japan agreed to receive LI Hung Chang as peace commissioner. He landed at Shlmonoseki on March 19, 1895, where he was met by the Marquis Ito, and after four weeks of negotiation the treaty was signed on April 17. The complete independence of Korea was recognized ; the Liao- rung peninsula, Formosa and the Pes cadores islands were ceded to Japan, and China agreed to pay a war in demnity of two hundred million taels, open four new ports and grant spe cial trade privilege to the victors. Korea had been occupied and organ ized by Japan during the war and, though its complete Independence had been guaranteed by the treaty, Jap anese influence - was now supreme there. England was disturbed, - Germany displeased and Russia angry and alarmed at the treaty of Shlmonoseki. A great power had suddenly appeared to threaten Russian possessions and block her aspiration on the Pacific coast. The czar threateningly de manded the retrocession to China of the Liaotung peninsula. Germany and France backed up the demand of Russia. Had Russia been alone to be considered, Japan might have thrown down the gauntlet then as she did later. But in the face of threats from three powers, she dared not re fuse, and gave up the best fruits of the war which Russia stepped in and grabbed for herself. NOSTALGIA. A young Swedish girl was very homesick. "You ought to be content ed, and not fret for your old home, Ina," eald her mistress, as she looked at the dim eyes of the girl. "You are earning good wages, your work is light every one is kind to you, and you have plenty of friends here." "Yes, ma'am," said the girl. "But it is not the place where I do be that makes me vera homesick ; it Is the place where I dont be," BUSINESS CONCERNS WHO ARE MEMBERS OF THE NEW HAVEN TRADES COUNCIL'S CO-OPERATIVE CAMPAIGN. - - - . In Accordance with the Policy Adopted by The New Haven Trades Council it is Our Duty to Co-Operate with Those who Co-Operate with Us. Consult this List Carefully before Making any Purchases. Every Concern Represented Here Wants Your Trade Enough to Bid for It Directly Through Our Own Labor Newspaper. . ANTIQUE CHINA Wylie, on the Green, 954 Chapel St ATHLETIC GOODS L. E. Bennitt, 934 Chapel St- AUTOMOBILES The Howard Company, 228-260 Boule vard, near Kimberly Ave. The White Motors Co, 266 Crown St. AUTOMOBILE GARAGE The Howard Company, 228-260 Boule vard, near Kimberly Ave. Jitney Service Co., 95 Meadow St. AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Coan & Bunnell, Inc., on the ground floor, 25-27 Center St. AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES Horton-Gallo-Creamer Co., 422-426-428 State St. The White Motois Co, 265 Crown St. BAKERIES Chamberlain, "The Cruller Man," 147 Temple St. BANKS Connecticut Savings Bank, corner -Church and Crown Ms. First National Bank, 40-42 Church St. Mechanics Bank, The, Church and Center Sts. Merchants National Bank, State cor ner Chanel. National Savings Bank, 145 Orange St .National Iradesmens .Bank, I he, vo Oranere St New Haven Savings Bank, Orange corner Court St Peoples Bank & Trust Co., 804 Chapel St Second National Bank, The, 135 Church St onoosite The Green. Union & New Haven Trust Co, The, 57 Church St. BICYCLES AND SUPPLIES Horton-GallO' Creamer Co., 422-426-428 State St. BOOKS AND STATIONERY Whitlock's Book Store Inc, 219-221 Elm St. BOOTS AND SHOES Besse-Richey Co, 784 Chapel St Cummings & Frawley, Boston Branch Shoe Store, 845 Chapel St Meigs & Co, Inc., 91 to 95 Church St. Simpson, Fulton & Co, 982 Chapel St Sorosis Shoe Co, 814 Chapel St BOWLING AND BILLIARDS Johnson's Bowling Academy, 171 George bt BUILDING CONTRACTORS The Sperry Engineering Co, 82 Church St BUSINESS COLLEGE The Butler School, Orange and Court Sts, entrance 131 Court St. Stone Business College, 116 Church corner Chapel ."u, opposite i ne ureen. CAMERAS . City Hall Pharmacy Co, The, 159 Church St, next to City Hall. Fritz & Hawley, Inc., 816 Chapel St CARPETS AND RUGS BuIIard's, 91-97 Orange St rllins Furniture Co.. 409 Ji'tate St W. B. Hall, 458 to 470 State, near Elm St Window Shade Co, 75-81 Orange St "C.E-Z" GAS LIGHTS Gas Co.'s Appliance Dept, 70 Crown St CHECKING ACCOUNTS Ihrcf Mfmnl Rant 40-42 Church St. Mechanics Bank, The, Church and Center Sts. Merchants National Bank, State cor ner Chapel. National TraJesmens Bank, The, 96 Orange St Peoples Bank & Trust Co, 804 Chapel St. Second National Bank, 135 Church St, opposite The Green. Union & New Haven Trust Co, The, 57 Church St. CHILDREN'S CLOTHING ON CREDIT The Brennan Store, Gately & Brennan, 166 Meadow St CHINA AND GLASSWARE Wylie, on the Green, 954 Chapel St CIGARS "Country Life" Cigars, Distributed by -Stoddard, Gilbert &-.-f Inc., New Haven, Norwich, Waterbury, Bridge port "Woodbridge" Cigars, Miner, Read & Tullock, Distributors, New Haven, Bridgeport, Meriden, New Britain. CIGAR MANUFACTURERS A. Kafka & Co, makers of "Evermore," "N. H. Register" and "General Hale" Cigars, 119-121 Meadow St CLOTHIERS Adams & Manning, 968 Chapel St Besse-Richey Co, 784 Chapel St Chase & Company, 1018-20 Chapel St Hyman's Inc., 18-22 Church St J. Johnson & Sons, "The Live Store," 85-89 Church St. C E. Longley Co, 97-105 Church St Meigs & Co, Inc., 91 to 95 Church St Shop of Jenkins, Inc., 978 Chapel St CLOTHING ON CREDIT The Brennan Store, Gately & Brennan, 166 Meadow St The People's Store, 54 Church St, up one flight COAL The Howard Company, 228-260 Boule vard, near Kimberly Ave. COFFEES "Hermitage" Coffee, Distributed by Stoddard, Gilbert & Co, Inc., New Haven, Norwich, Waterbury, Bridge port" "Sunrise' i-offee, Miner, Read and Tullock, Distributors, New Haven, Bridge sort, Meriden, New Britaiit- COMMERCIAL EMPLOYMENT BUREAU The Butler School, Orange, and Court Sts., entrance 131 Court St. C0MMERCIAL SCHOOL The Butler School, Orange and Court Sts, entrance 131 Court, St Stone Business College, 116 Church cor- ner Chapel St, opposite The Green. CONFECTIONERY The House of HASSELBACH, 796 wiapei t. CONSTRUCTING ENGINEERS The Sperry Engineering Co, 82 Church it CONVENTION HEAD- QUARTERS Hotel Volk, George F. Volk, Prop. 224-230 Meadow St CRULLERS Chamberlain, "The Cruller Man, 147 iempie it. DIAMONDS The Bijou Jewelers, The Store of Quality. 32 Church St - The Michaels-Maurer Co, 71 Church St Wilfred Lagrenade, 938 Chapel St DRAPERIES Window Shade Co, 75-81 Orange St DRESS GOODS AND SILKS The Uren & Wiliams Co, 160 Orange bt DRUGGISTS The City Hall Pharmacy Co,' 159 Church St, next to City Hall. The Gillespie Drug Co, 2 stores, 744 Chapel bt and 6J Chapel bt Spalding Drug Co, 90 Church St DRY CLEANSERS Moran's Laundry, 235 Grand Ave. DRY GOODS Sugenheimer & Sons, 15-19 Church St ELECTRIC LIGHT The United Illuminating Co, 128 J emple bt ELECTRIC POWER The , United Illuminating Co, 128 Temple St ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES The C S. Mersick Co, 290 State' St New Haven Electric Co, Wholesale and Contracting, 50 Crown St Retail Store, 940 Chapel St EXPRESS Connecticut Co, Express Dept, Com merce St, New Havec. EYEGLASSES Fritz & Hawley, Inc., 816 Chapel Si. FANCY GROCERIES Edw. E. Hall & Son, 381 State St FARM TRACTORS The White Motors Co, 266 Crown St FIRE BRICK MFRS. The Howard Company, Manufacturers, 228-260 Boulevard, near Kimberly Ave. FIRE INSURANCE Coan & Bunnell, Inc. on the ground floor, 25-27 Center St FLOOR COVERINGS Bullard's, 91-97 Orange St Window Shade Co, 75-81 Orange St FLORISTS McCrea, 221 Meadow St John J. McQuiggan, 123 Church St (opposite the Green), S. H. Moore Co, 1054 Chapel St, Phone Liberty 3740 and 3741. The Myers Flower Shop, 936 Chapel St Meyer Wilson, 56 Congress Ave. FLOUR "Wl-ite Loaf" Flour, Miner, Read & Tullock, Distributors, New Haven, Bridgeport Meriden, New Britain. FLOWERS BY TELEGRAPH Delivered anywhere S. H. Moore Co, 1054 Chapel St, Phone Liberty 3740 and 3741. FROZEN DESSERTS Harris-Hart Co, 2-10 Winchester Ave, phone Liberty 7005 and 7006. FRUITS AND VEGETABLES D. M. Welch & Son, 38-40 Congress Ave, 8 Grand Ave, Fair Haven, and 471 Campbell Ave., West Haver. FURNACES Kelsey Heaters, The W. A, T. Smith Heating Co, 9 Pitkin St FURNISHINGS Adams & Manning, 968 Chapel St Besse-Richey Co, 784 Chapel St. Chase & Company, 1018-20 Chapel St J. Johnson & Sons, "The Live Store," 85-89 Church St. C. E. Longley Co, 97-105 Church St Meigs & Co, Inc., 91 to 95 Church St Pager's, 6-8 Congress Ave. and 741 Grand Ave. Shop of Jenkins, Inc., 978 Chapel St The Thompson Co, 880 Chapel St FURNITURE Bullard's, 91-97 Orange St Collins Furniture Co., 409 State St W. B. Hall, 458 to 470 State, near Elm St. S. Stein, 57 Broadway. FURS AND FUR WORK Brooks & Co, Inc., Chapel and State Sts. The Friend E. Brooks Co, 125 Church St UYIM GAS HEATERS AND RANGES Gas Co.'s Appliance Dept, 70 Crown St GAS WATER HEATERS Gas Co.'s Salesroom, 70 Crown St Send for Booklet GENERAL CONTRACTORS The Sperry Engineering Co, 82 Church St GROCERIES E. Schoenberger & Sons, 615 Howard Ave, 339 Grand Ave, 560 State St, 11 Shelton Ave, 151 Dixwell Ave, and 28 Congress Ave. D. M, Welch & Son, 38-40 Congress Ave, 8 Grand Ave, Fair Haven, and 471 Campbell Ave, West Haven. HARDWARE N. T. Bushnell Co, 289-295 State St HARNESS SHOP Slepcow's, 178 Meadow St, opp. State Armory. HATS Besse-Richey Co, 784 Chapel St Brooks & Co, Inc, Chapel and State Sts. Hardy Hat Co, 216 Meadow St J. Johnson & Sons, "The Live Store," 85-89-Church St C E. Longley Co, 97-105 Church St Meigs & Co, Inc, 91 to 95 Church St Pager's, 6-8 Congress Ave. and 741 Grand Ave. Shop of Jenkins, Inc, .978 Chapel St The Thompson Co, 88t7 Chapel St HOTELS Hotel Oneco, Daniel T. Sullivan, 14-16 Church St Hotel Royal, Meadow and George Sts, Hotel Volk, George F. Volk,. Prop., 224-230 Meadow St HOTEL CAFE Hotel Volk. George F. Volk,TProp. 224-230 .Meadow St Royal Hotel Cafe, Daley & Downey, Z45 Meadow bt ICE CREAM Harris-Hart Co, 2-10 Winchester Ave phone Liberty 7005 and 7006. The House of HASSELBACH, . 796 Chapel St ICE CREAM WHOLESALE Harris-Hart Co, 2-10 Winchester Ave, phone Liberty UUo and 7UUo. INVESTMENTS First Mortgage Loans Secured by Connecticut Real instate for sale bv The Lomas & Nettleton Co, 137-141 Orange St JEWELERS The Bijou Jewelers, The X Store 'of Cjuahty, 32 Church bt Samuel H. Kirby & Sons,IInc822 Chapel St Wilfred Lagrenade, 938 Chapel St The Michaels-Maurer Co, 71 Church St LADIES' APPAREL The Louise Shop, 153 Orange St Pikosky, 960 Chapel St, "On the HilL LADIES' BOOTS AND SHOES Cummings & Frawley, Boston Branch bhoe Store, 845 Chapel bt Simpson, Fulton & Co, 982 Chapel St Sorosis Shoe Co, 814 Chapel St LADIES' CLOAKS AND SUITS Crawford-Plummer Inc, 798-8C2 Chapel St D. F. Hayes Co, Store of Quality. 808- 810 Chapel, corner Orange St LADIES' FURS Crawford-Plummer Inc, 798-802 Chapel St D. F. Hayes Co, Store of Quality," 808- 81U Cnapel, corner urange at Pikosky, 960 Chapel St, "On the HihV LADIES' HOSIERY Simpson, Fulton & Co, 982 Chapel St LADIES' OUTFITTERS Braus Cloak & Suit Co, 813-817 Chapel St Crawford-Plmumer Inc, 798-8C2 Chapel St. D. F. Hayes Co, Store of Quality, 808- 810 Chapel, corner Urange bt. Hyman's Inc., 18-22 Church St Muhlfelder's, 785-789 Chapel St. LADLES,' WAISTS AND SKIRTS Crawford-Plummer Inc, 798-802 Chapel St D. F. Hayes Co, Store of Quality, 808- 810 Chapel, corner Urange bt LADIES' WAISTS The Louise Shop, 153 Orange St LAUNDRIES FLAT New Haven Ideal Family Laundry, 340 York bt Phone Liberty 1850. LAUNDRIES SHIRTS AND COLLARS Moran's Laundry, 235 Grand Ave. The Nonpareil Laundry Co, 271 Elatch- ley Ave. LAUNDRIES WET WASH New Haven Ideal Family Laundry, 340 York St Phone liberty 1S5U LEATHER GOODS REPAIRING Slepcow's, 178 Meadow St, opp. State Armory. LIABILITY AND COMPENSA TION INSURANCE Coan & Bunnell, Inc, on the ground floor, 25-27 Center bt MARBLE, TILE AND SLATE CONTRACTORS Earle B. Warner & Co, 28 Crown St MASONS' SUPPLIES The Howard Company, 228-260 Boule vard, near Kjmberly Ave. MEATS E. Schoenberger & Sons, 615 Howard Ave, 339 Grand Ave, 360 State St, 11 Shelton Ave, 151 Dixwell Ave, and Za Congress Ave. MECHANICS' TOOLS The John E. Bassett & Co, 754 Chape! bt and Z14 btate bt N. T. Bushnell Co., 289-295 State St The C S. Mersick & Co, 290 State St MEDICINES Spalding Drug Co, 90 Church St MEN'S CLOTHING ON CREDIT The Brennan Store, Gately & Bren nan, 166 Meadow St MEN'S FURNISHINGS (UNION LABEL) J. H. Flanagan, 37 Temple St Frank A. Weber, 516 State St MEN'S OUTFITTERS Besse-Richey Co, 784 Chapel St MLLUNERY Crawford-Plummer Inc, 798-802 Chapel bt Muhlfelder's. 785-789 Chanel St Sugenheimer & Sons, 15-19 Church St MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES Simpson, Fulton & Co, 982 Chapel St borosis bhoe Co, 814 Chapel bt MONEY- LOANED JON REAL ESTATE TheLomas & Nettleton Co, 137-141 .Orange St MOTOR TRUCKS The White Motors Cc, 266 Crown St MUSIC VICTROLAS Calder's. 930 Chanel St Whitlock'jr Book Store Inc, 219-221 Elm bt OFFICIAL INSPECTOR OF TIME, N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. Wilfred Lagrenade, 938-Chapel St OPTICIANS Fritz & Hawley, Inc, 816 Chapel St PAINTS OILS VARNISHES The Booth & Law Co, 35 Crown St II. M. Hodges & Bro, 2 stores, 952 Chapel St, and 290 292 York St The F. E. Spencer Co, 237-239 State st 1 - PAINTERS SUPPLIES The Booth & Law Co, 35 Crown. St The F. E. Spencer Co, 237-239 State St PAPER HANGERS' SUPPLIES New Haven Wall Paper Co, 33 Crown St PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES The City Hall Pharmacy Co, IS9 Church St, next to City Hall. Fritz & Hawley, Inc, 816 Chapel St PICTURES AND FRAMES H. M. Hodges & Bro, 952 Chapel St PLUMBING AND HEATING The Coe & Goleman Co, 99 Orange St Wm. Keane & Son, 31 Broadway. The W. A. T. Smith Heating Co, 9 Pitkin St V PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES The C. S. Mersick & Co, 20 State St POULTRY DTM.Welch & Son, 38-40 Congress Ave, 8 Grand Ave, Fair Haven, and 471 Campbell Ave, West Haven. r PRESCRIPTIONS Spalding Drug Co, 90 Church St PURE FOOD PRODUCTS "Hermitage" Brand, Distributed by Stoddard, Gilbert & Co, Lie, New Haven, Norwich, Waterbury, Bridge port RECREATION Inquire Connecticut Co, Trolley Trips Savin Rock, Lighthouse, Momauguin. RESTAURANTS Hotel Oneco Restaurant Daniel T. Sullivan, 14-16 Church St Sea Food Restaurant Royal Cafe, 245 Meadow St, 134 Commerce St and 439 State St RUBBER BOOTS AND SHOES Ailing Rubber Co, 7-9-13 Church St New Haven Rubber Store, 819 Chapel St RUBBER CLOTHING New Haven Rubber Store, 819 Chapel St SAFETY EZPOSIT BOXES First National Bank 40-42 Church St Merchants National Bank, State, cor. Chapel St National Savings Bank, 145 Orange St Natioral Tradesmens Bank, The, 96 Orange St Second National Bank, 135 Church St, opposite The Green. SAVINGS BANK First National Bank, 40-42 Church St Merchants National Bank, The, State corner Chapel Sts. National Savings Bank, 145 Orange St New Haven Savings Bank, Orange corner Court St SHIRT MAKERS Chase & Companv, 1018-20 Chapel St The Thompson Co, 880 Chapel St SICK ROOM SUPPLIES Spslding Drug Co,90 Church St SILVERWARE Samuel H. Kirby & Sons, Inc, 822 Wilfred Lagrenade, 938 Chapel St Wylie, on tne ureen, ot v-iiapti su SPORTING GOODS Ailing Rubber Co, 7-9-13 Church St New Haven Rubber Store, 819 Chapel St STENOGRAPHERS FUR- NISHED The Butler School, Orange and Court Sts, entrance 131 Court St STOVES AND RANGES Bullard's 91-97 Orange St Collins Furniture Co, 409 State St. ' W. B. Hall, 458 to 470 State, near Elm St " . . -: Wm. Keane & Son, 31 Broadway." The Curtiss & Pierpont Co, Plumbina and Heating, 272-278 Elm St TAXICABS Phone Liberty 792-2, Jitney Service. Co, 95 Meadow St. TEACHERS' TRAINING -SCHOOL Stone Business College, 116 Church corner Chapel St, opposite The Green. TELEPHONE LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE The Southern New England Telephone Co, General Offices, Telephone Build- ing, 114-126 Court St, New Haven Conn. THEATRES Poli's Bijou. Poli's Hyperion. Poli's Palace. TIRES AND TUBES Allinc RhMmt fVi 7-01 1 Or.V C Horton-Gallo-Creamer Co, 422-426-42$ State St Diamond Squeegee Tires and Tubes. .Distributed by Stoddard, Gilbert fir' Co, Inc, -New Haven, Norwich, Waterbury, Bridgeport - TOURING CARS FOR TTTRp; , Jitney Service Co, 95 Meadow St. TRUNKS AND BAGS John Brown, Inc, 153-157 George St corner Church St Slepcow's, 178 Meadow St, opp. State-. TYPEWRITERS Sold and Rented by Reliance Type writer Exchange, 19 Center bt, Nw Haven: 2?1 Newfield St, Bridgeport j 181 Grand St, Waterbury. TYPEWRITERS AND OFFICE SUPPLIES WhitlocVs Book Store Inc, 219-221 tlm bt UNDERTAKERS . Brennan Bros, 174 Meadow St " Cox & Smith, 175 Meadow St USED AUTOMOBILES - The White Motors Co, 266 Crown St VACUUM CLEANERS ' New Haven Electric Co, 940 Chapel St VICTOR TALKING MACHINES AND RECORDS Horton-Gallo-Creamer Co, 422-426-423: State St - WALL PAPER II. M. Hodges & Bro, 2 stores, 952 Chapel St, and 290-292 York St New Haven Wall Paper Co, 33 Crowi St WASHING MACHINES New Haven Electric Co, 940 Chapel St WATCHES The Bijou Jewelers, The Store oi Quality, 32 Church St -Samuel H. Kirby &; Sons, Inc, 222 Chanel St Wilfred Lagremdc. 3ft Chapel St " The Michaels-Maurer Co, 71 Church. St. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS. Groceries, Cigars, Conf ectionery,"' Dis- triDUtea Dy -toaaara, uuoen cc Inc, New Haven, Norwich, Water bury, Bridgeport ' WINES AND LIQUORS Edw. E. Hall & Son, 381 State St WOMEN'S CLOTHING ON CREDIT The Brennan Store, Gately & Brenmuv 166 Meadow St FURNITURE TindMECHANICAL TOOLS BOUGHT AND SOLD Bargains Always on Hand ; FREE DELIVERY. S- STEIN CS7 BROADWAY Near the Broadway Bark," COX & SMITH Successors to Cox & Henze. , FUNERAL DIRECTORS Mortuary Home - r 175 MEADOW ST. " Day and Night Phone Liberty 549-2. WATCH Labor's Buying Guide! CHANGES and ADDITIONS ar BEING CONSTANTLY MADE ADDITIONAL LIST? PAGE 4. . ! 4, .. j. , .fi .. 1 1 ! .y .g