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THE MORNING JOU1NAL-COURIER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1908.
Smokers! Attention!! Latest Combined CIGARETTE MAKER, which holds the tobacco in the box and rolls the cigarette. Simple to operate and guaranteed to stand any ordinary usage. Price 50 cents. The L. L .Stoddard Tobacco Go, 940 Chaps! Street. FALL STYLES Now On Sale. DERBY, SOFT, SILK AND OPERA H A T S SEE OUK STETSON SPECIALS. The BrooksCollins Co. 795 Chapel Hygienic Ice Company, 881 State Street. Artificial Ice Natural Ice Distilled W ater Cold Storage A telephone call will insuro prompt attention. Telephone No. 782. , SINGER TAKi rtOilCE I mm lo Itenil mil Minn nt Slcht, After years of study and research I save con, pined a method of sight lingtna;. concert1 (! Iiy the beat vocal acher nnO intislriiiii to be the bf-nt, Amplest and im complete method iver devised Anyira whether talent J or not can with this system learn Jo ling or play at sight In Hie short est possible tlmr. 1 guarantee IMU taction. Correspondence oltcltea 0. F. R0B3INS, Prinjipai, ktnriliiK. T4(l ('Impel (.. T70 Cnmnbrll ,v: EDUCATIONAL. TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR. The Butler Business School Regular Ssss on Day and Evening. SUM VIER SIDNEY PERLIN BUTLER, President Phone 3430. Y. M. C. A. Building. Elevator ATTEND THK BEST Jin Super 11 tilt tea. , Vale Business college Fend ifor CntnlOKiie, Kali Term Opens Sept. 1st, 118 Church St. Tel. 1737. MISS JOHNSTONE'S SCHOOL ; 97 Whitney Ave. Open Thursday, September 17. t tin ASr-RD CI.AKSKS. SKI 'OXDARY . DEPARTMEXT (Thorough T'repnr. ntlnn for f'rdlrKC) ITIIMAHV DBPARTMKIVT, KIKOHR-GARTEIN. FURNITURE SALE at a medium cost consistant with the high stand ard of workmanship of our shop. With us your furniture is well repaired our shop is run un ' der the most modern methods, with upholstering room, repairing room and finishing room all sep arate. The men go from one piece right to the next. You pay for work that is done and WELL DONE. STORAGE in our storage warehouse, corner of State and Fair streets. Prices low and experienced men will handle your goods. Carpets Made Over to fit your new rooms. Cleaning carpets 4c to ! 6c per yard, with no charge for carting. All kinds of carpet work and estimates given on same. THE CHAMBERLAIN co CEOWN AND ORANGE STS. CORNER. Tel. 3716. i Axle Grease. ; The stuff that helps to make the wheels go 'round. j The following we parry In dork: I Always There. Rapid, Fraaor's. Hit urn's ; t'nstorlno, Hoston Coach Oil, "02," Xcw Kimlnml Axle (irensc nurt Phton's. W'c i elso I'tirry ilic regular castor oil, which nmuy prefer for carriage use. HOP Stenographers! We have a new note book (lint Hen perfectly flat, Is loose lent nnil Is In Itself a perfect copy holder costs no more than the ordinary kind. It's called ZlvMTll. 'Twotild pay yon to fee It. John R. Rmbsrt & Co. 2t2 State St. , Busheis Spec alists. K.t)ULn, IMJI rR MI5ES SCHOOL. Miss Day's School VOR BOYS AND GIRLS ' IN THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL GRADES WILL REOPEN EPT. 16 10 COLLEGE STREET. W. K. Cillletle, Trent. Tbun. F, Cnunlff, V, Preat. O. W. F. Gillette, See-Tree. Th9 Gillette Construction Co General Contractors and Builders. t)3 Mulley BldR., 003 Chapel St TC'ephon. 87S3. St. i l ALEX.' TROUP PASSES AWAY (Continued from First Paje.) the leader of his party. He iras a member of the Democratic National Committee from 1M6 to 1900, In 1S99 Mr, Troup was mad a a direc tor of public works In New Haven, but owing to the. press of prlvata business ha felt obliged to resign a year later. Mr, Truop waa head of the New Eng land Democratic Progressiva League and of the New England Bryan League. He leavea a widow and two aona and three daughters. It had been known for some time that the aged politician was Buffering from a weak heart. About a year and a half ago he was stricken while, re turning from a banquet tn Brooklyn and It wa mors than an hour before he could be brought back to conscious ness, , Before that while on a speaking tour In Vermont four years ago, In company with William J. Bryan, whose close friend he was, Mr, Troup had suffered a stroke and caused his friends great apprehension. Before founding the New ' Haven Union Mi. Troup was for several years on the New Tork Tribune, rising to the position of night editor and assistant to Amos .T. Cummlngs. At the time of hie nath, he was member of the eastern advisory com mittee of the democratic party and a member of the finance sub-committee of the national committee, GENUINE SORROW HERE Mr, Troup's Peath Peeply negrettcd . Tribute to Him. The news of the death of Alexander Troup reached New Haven shortly af ter nine o'clock and soon was known all over the city. Almost as soon as the family had been Informed there were countless telephone and telegraph messages of sympathy. Not for a long time lias the death of any citizen caused' such general and genuine sorrow. Around the 'center of the city nothing else h as spoken of and only expressions of sorrow were heard. That, he had not bofr. In the het of health for some time was known, and It was believed that he hnd been work ing too hard In the present campaign, hut his dea'h was not expected. Alexander Troup, jr., was Informed by the railroad company of the deith of, his father at the Grand Central stwtion and said he would leave 'm mediately for New York. Olnclnla or the. company ordered the 8:10 tinh held here, until .Mr. Troup could reach the depot, and the delay was about 1! minutes. , The body of Mr. Troup will be brought to the city this morning, on the train leaving there at o'clock and ar riving here about 10 o'clock. Thu fun eral arrangements will be made today. l.ovrriKtr'a Tribute. . ' Governor Hollln S. Woodruff at hl homo In Guilford was apprised of the death of Mr. Troup. He snld: "I am extremely sorry to hear of Mr. Troup's death. New Haven and Connecticut have lost a good citizen, and a man highly esteemed by nil with whom he came In contact. It Is certainly ' with profound sorrow that I hear of It Is eud den death." . . Judge A. Heaton rtohrrtson was one of the first New Haven people to hear of , Mr.. Troup's death. He said: "The death of Mr. Troup Is a great loss to the city, the state and the country. He was a man who had worked hard all his life and who had accomplished a great deal, (Inly during the last fen years had he been enjoying the fruits of his labor. I am very sorry to hear that, he Is dead." Judge of Probate John P. Studley was another who expressed great sor row at Mr. Troup's death. He said: "I have known Mr. Troup ever since he came lo New Haven and have always found him a man Interested In the pub lic welfare. Though politically nppos ed, he was always a gr'at personal friend and his denth comes to me as a great personal loss. His personality was such that.lt cannot be replaced and his Influence In the city and In the state-Is a lasting one," NEWS SHOCKS BOSTON Mr. Tronp Had Presided at Meeting of Progressive League Thursday. Boston, Mass., Sept. 4 The news of Alexander Troup's death was a severe shock to liis many friends In this city, In democratic circles, he and George Fred Williams were regarded as Wil liam J. Bryan's leading lieutenants In New England. Mr. Williams wAs not at home tonight. Mr. Troup was In Boston .yesterday and presided at meeting of the Dem ocratic Progressive league and appear ed to be 1n his usual health, He left last everting for New York. Colonel Troup spent the early part of ills life In Boston and Springfield. TO MRS. TROUP William Jennings Bryan Sends Hla Personal Sympathy. Mrs. Alexander Troup late last evening received the following tele gram from William Jennings Bryan: "Have Just learned of 'Mr. Troup'a sudden death. Am Inexpressibly grieved. Mrs. Bryan Joins me In ten dering sympathy. Your sorrow Is ours. "W. J. BRYAN." New England la Snfe. (Manufacturers' Record, Baltimore.) They are discussing a proposition to compress the six New England states Into one. But this Is a mere make shift In an effort to' keep the old Yan kee commonwealths In line with the other states. Pretty soon, with the present rate of decline. New England would again drop behind, even as a single Btiite. We shall soon be able It split grand old Texas up Into four com monwealths, each one of which wlil outweigh all of New England. Colum bia (S. C.) Slate. Don't worry about any decline In New England. New England Isn't mada up of the kind of people who do the declining act. "Present rate of de cline!" With Massachusetts alone, only one-fourth the size, of South Car olina, having very hearly as many spin dles as the whole south, and yet having more capltnl Invested In niHklng hoots and shoes than cotton goods, New Eng land isn't going backwards very fas:, And more, we bet the whole states staff are wearing Massachusetts-made shoes. If South Carolina really wants to do some everlasting hustling, let. It try to keep In sight of 'the smallest state In New England In a rare for In dustrial growth. Don't worry about New England. It Is amply able to take care of Itself. , Fall Styles KNOX HATS FIRST SHOWING, - ALSO Our J.&T. Specials SOFT AND STIFF. (incorporated) DPP. THE TOWN PUMP TEACHERS ASSIGNED Large Number of Extra School- marms Placed by Superin tendent Beede. SCHOOLS OVERCROWDED Double Sessions In Many Districts Kntrance Exams for High School September 8 and 9. . Everything li In readiness, for the opening of school In thta cUy next week. The grammar schools of tho city will open on Tuesday morning and-the High school will open on Thursday. . In conjunction with the grammar, schools Superintendent Beede Issued the following notice yes terday: ' ' , - Assignments of unasslgned teachera for the fall term: Charlotte M. Flelachner, assistant, Katon scnool; May I. Condon, assist ant Roger Sherman school; Sablna 'I. Connelly, assistant Ivy stret achool; Winifred A. Thompson, assistant Win chester achool; Irene K. Dunn, assist ant Ivy street school. The following have been assigned as extra teachera for the various school, districts and will do the sub .tltut" work of the schools when reg ular teachera are absent. Day district Stella M. Kane, Aa na J. Glngold, Frances K. Hubbell, Cedar Street district llcsile Reyn olds, Clara A. Fasser, Nina M. Hlgo low. ' . Webster district Jessie E. Whar ton. Marian K. Allen. Winchester district Maiel Preud homme, Helen P. Bright, Edith K Elchman. Lovell dlstrlct--Hazel A. Cotter, Leah R. Kleiner, Mary J. .Close. Orange Street district Florence E. Stammers, Besslo J. Rattlesdorf-r' Beatrice Clark. Hamilton school Catherine A. M Guinness, Gertrude Hlgglns, ' W ouster d Istrlet ( 'a therlne right, Anna M. Skelly. Strong district Charlotte H. rluue, Alice J. Wrlnn, Bessie F, ' tfn- Fab-Rus- soil. Kindergartens Lloyd Street scho il assistant, Helen Baffin; Carlisle Street school assistant, Florence Qulnlan. Pr, dishing of the High school will return next Monday from Kenabago, Me,, where he has been spending the summer. Entrance examinations for the High school will be held Tuesday and Wednesday In Ihe school building. Following Is the order In which the ex aminations will be held: Tuesday. Sept. S fl a. m., spelling and grammar; 2 p. m., history. Wednesday, Sept, 99 a. tn., geog rnphy; 2 p. m., arithmetic. On Wednesday morning Prlnclpnt Cushing will meet the entering class In the High school auditorium. , Mr. Graves, principal of the Strong district, will be in the school building from 0 until 3 o'clock Monday for con sultations with parents; Julius C, Knowllon will be at the Ivy Street school Saturday morning and all day Monday; and Principal Nichols will be In the Orange street school Saturday afternoon and Monday morning. David D. lumber!, principal of Day district, has returned to town and will be In his office on Tuesday morning. Reports from all the districts show that all schools will be crowded to overflowing and that many double ses sions will have to be carried on, Airship Maid (In alarm) Gracious! Air Pilot "What's the trouble, miss? Airship Maid Why, something soft struck me on the cheek, Air Pilot. Oh, don't worry, That was only a wireless love message some chap was sending to his girl. Chicago News. RKMAINS THE SAME. Well-Brewed Posltint Always Palnt- able. The flavour of Postum, when boiled accofJIng to directions, Is Always the same mild, distinctive, and palatab!. It contains no harmful substance like caffeine, the drug In coffee, and hence may be used with benefit at all times. 'Believing that coffee was the cause of my torpid liver, sick headache and misery In many, ways," writes an Ind. lady, "I quit and bought a package of Postum about a year ago, "My husband and 1-have been so well pleased that we have continued to drink Postum ever since. We like the taste of Postum better than coffee, as It has always the same pleasant fla ouf, while coffee changes its taste with about every new combination or blend. "Since using Postum I have had no more attacks of gall colic, the heavi ness has U ft my chest, and the old, common, every-day headache Is a thing unknown. "There's a Reason," Name given by Postum Co,, Battle Creek, Mich. Read "The Road, to WpIIvIIIp," In pkgs. Ever rend the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. They are genuine, true, and full of human Interest. LILLEY MENACE PRESSED HOME (Continued from First Page.) Into action and there will be a demo, cratlc governor In Connecticut. And If auch ichlsm seems hcrcsay on the part of good republicans I need only cite William H. Taft's own action In Ohio when hia bitter arraignment -f Cox, a disreputable republican boas of Cincinnati, cost Taft's own friend Herrlck the governorship of the state. . A governorship is a small price to pay for the good name of our historic commonwealth. What great and peculiar advantage for the state of Connecticut do the party loaders expect to gain by the candidacy of a man for whom hopeless apologies must be attempted the mo ment he la nominated? What valua ble Interests of the state will be sub served by pressing Into the governor ship a man whose candidacy will alienate the very best elements of the party men who their Uvea 'ong have given their votes and their monev without thought of personl return? To ask these questions la to show that the Interests of Connecticut are not even thought of In this matter, In bll the multitudinous evasive criticisms of' my letter by machine newspapers, I do not recall one attempt to show that Mr. Llllay as governor would ba an honor to the state or confer any distinct advantage upon . !t. The whole tone of the machine press of the state toward Mr. Lllley has been, and Is, that he la not too bad a man to be governor. So that the naked truth atands out: the party managers a're forced to let the whole state see that they long ago so bound themselvea In a purely selfish deal to a man aln;e thoroughly discredited, that :hey can not shake him off although the honor and vital Interests of Connecticut de mand It If this is not true, why do they not prove It false by their action? In tho minds of the greatest national repub lican leaders Governor Woodruff stands for Connecticut aa Governor Hughes stands for New York. If then our party managers do not like Lake, why do they not rally around Wood ruff, against whom none of diem has aught to aay and whom they all wll know the people of the state honor and wish for a second term? I a'-k them to point out what lota of disad vantage the state will suffer If Wool ruff Is governor once more? Wio among them will hint that Woodruff will not be an honor to the 'jtate that he would not he a great advantage to the state In Its dealings with corpor ate Interests and with congress In th forthcoming tariff revision? What ever antagonism Governor Woodruff aroused Is due to his safe guarding of the state'a Interests against person a"l selfish ends; the very merits for which the people of the state respe?t and wish to further honor him arc political disadvantages to him for thoy do not Jibe with the designs of selfsh corporate Interests and more selfNh private' Interests. If the honest, nub. stantlal, Cod-fearlng people of this state permit this faithful servant of their own to be turned down In behalf of a nationally discredited member of the machine they will lose an unpar alleled opportunity to assert their political sovereignty, Do not be deceived by the absurd claims of the Lllley managers. Gov, Woodruff's name will certainly be pre sented to the convention. Will you not assist the people by' helping o nomlnnta him? When I ventured to say to a high state official that this con test would be carried to the floor rf the state convention, he laughed r.t mo and said, "Those delegates go to the convention to do the one thing that they have been told to do, -They do Just that thing and they will do nothing else." I believe he told less than a half truth and I appeal to you as belong ing to the other half, untrmmeled, unbound, Independent representative delegates tvho are willing, yes, anxious to serve the best Interests of the stata Itself Independent of personal consll eratlons. The finest opportunity you will ha,,ve to serve your state Is at hand; seize It for your own future eatlsfa.-tlon and to encourage those who are determin ed to seeure better political conditions among us. GEORGE S. PALMER. New London, Sept. 4. WILL MANUFACTURE OZONE. Interesting Experiments tn he Carried on In a Pittsburg Plant. A plant for the manufacture of ozone has been built at the Homeo pathic hospital, and pathologists who are making experiments may be able to tell the world that water ran be absolutely purified. The result of the experiments is likely to prove of great value, enahllng cities everywhere to furnish a water supply from which all organic matter has been removed. The plant was erected at a cost ex ceeding $10,000. The Idea 1s the cre ation of Prof. Glrard of Belgium, who also has been making experiments. There Is only one. other plant of the kind In the world, that, one being In Holland. The ozone, which Is manu factured on a scientific basis, Is ex pected not only to kill organic mattsr In water, but to destroy bacteria of every kind. , Work on the plant was begun about four months ago and has been finish ed for two weeks. Ozone 's made by electrolysis, the process decomposing a chemical compound by the passaga of an electric current through It, Electrolysis decomposes the air anil makes the ozone. This Is done first by passing air In Its natural state through lime. Its passage through the lime takes all the moisture out of it. The air In Its dry state Is then forced Into a glass tube. There Is a tube within a tube. One Is used for the dry air and the other for ozon lng, arid by the time the air reaches the water tanks It has become ozone. Men who have worked about the plant at the hospital and have inhaled the gaseous substance assert that it has cured a cold In twenty minutes. Many claims are made as t') what It will do. ' At present experiments are being made not only with water drawn from the water pipes of the city, but also with water from sewers. Experiments also are being made with disease germs. Tt Is known that the. tests already made have been suffic iently successful to almost a.wure that pure water can bp secured by treat ing Jt with th ozone process. Pitts burg Dispatch to the New York Press, VACATION gjgjg1. ; VACATIONS are nearly over anil It's time to stock up on Kitchen and Pantry Utensils. Kindly remember we carry everything In this line from a toothpick to a clothes-horse. D1NNK.K PLATES. Your dinner spt may need some pieces replaced or you may want to start season with a new get. Our Immense line of open stock patterns offers choice selections, at very moderate prices.' , ; A. F. WYLIE, 82 1 Chapel St. riucccKHor to John Blight Co. Summer Fur WHAT Undies are bringing furs to us every day for altera. ynii tinna nVid repairs, They are Insured and stored free vU 0s gnon as received. Work is done slowly, carefully, GAIN "url work costs you less than It will In fall or winter. Friend E. Brooks, 746 Chapel St. Room 7, Up One Flight. Telephone 883.3. II KOAL" Represents W. F. Gilbert & Co. .(Incorporated) 65 Church St. Body Brussels Carpets '. Standard makes, new fall patterns, now on show. Especially high-class designs for halls, libraries, parlors and dining room use. We are run ning a special salo on dropped pat terns. Reduced from $1.50 to $1.15 per yard. Cleansing Portieres and Lace Curtains. An Important feature of our busi ness. Goods sent to tho cleaner to day will be returned In plenty of time for your fall needs. All our , work Is guaranteed. Don't put It off. Best tlmo Is now. To the Home Comer: ''' i . ... All orders for CARPET, DRAPERY and UPHOIOTKRT WORK that yon will need when your homo is opened In the fall can be placed to-day adyan tageoualy, thus insuring yon delivery as wanted and avoiding the delay incident to the rush of trade at tho opening of tho fall season, , t ; , ' , The Window Shade Co. 75-81 ORANGE STREET. Idorft Like to Brag p V "I'm sure I couldn't take such good pies if I didn't Bale with Gas "you get 'quick heat'." -"and GAS is thtCHEAFEST of an FUELS." The New Haven Gas Light Co. Salesroom, 93 Crown, Street. Our Window Shows How much It take's How much It costs The rjlacard. alongside "Here is enough paint to cover an average small house 2700 square feet two coats. It will cost $14.30." It should be known, however, that this Is the Lowe Bros. High Standard Paint the paint that covers, the paint that lasts, the paint that gives satisfaction and is the most economical in the end. Tlir.mncr.ri &r RrJrl 396 State St. . iiwmjuvii v. ORE'CARE'AN P - 7HaUGHT - js. IUI. - a. , ' ' ' i" '; , 0F,MoNunENTAL'VV''RK'TnAN' PERHAPj'NTTniNQ' tl-jc , MONEY CAN' BUY- Repairing. QUALITY Opp. P. 6. Body Brussels Rugs. ' Fnll assortment of blgn-cteM oofoM and designs. The most cleanly rag fabrics In the market We are showing some especially - dere pieces In these rags, (txe , 1x13 feet, At $25.00 Each Will Pay to Investigate. Seamless Rugs in Wilton Fabrics Some as low as 127.00 each for the 9x12 sUe; others running up to $53.00. We show ! mere seamless rugs on oar floor than any' three stocks In the State pat together, and oar prices sell the goods. Telephone 6300. Get a Gg& Rft&ge $t34o&27 Reatfpto Use CdxirMisssu You To Paint Your Bouse of the rjaint itsMf rMfU; jurvxvtV'.i.ij Tel. 2140. ' ABOlrt , nwPies rTisfic-iftenisrials craxHe - MARBLE.. BRSnZE,-. THETHOS.PHILUPSiSON Co. Tel. 3810 148 SYLVAN AVE. 5HoUlD - B - GIVEN;THEr:LECTI0N'