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Monday, SIlC 'ttoVltitig gjfmfflUi-tfmmCt December 7, int.
NATION PAYS PART OF BIG HUNT BILLS Roosevelt Expedition to Africa Will Be Official Under Smith soman Institution's Auspices. KERMIT AS PHOTOGRAPHER (.'ollrotlons of Zoology linil Holaiiy for the National Museum Presi dent Say Their Is No I n rigor. Washington, flee. R. President Koosevelt to-day Issued a statement mi the plans for his African hunt, telling d f his companions mid making known the fact that the expedition "111 ho official Hiid will he organized hy tli Smithsonian Institution. He will be the, head of the scientific venture, whoso fruits will hi' devoted to the new National Museum. Thn president will pay his own and Hermit's expenses. Edmund Huller, a Callfomlan naturalist, and Major Rd fiar A. Means, retired, of the Medical Corps of thf army, will pay their way. Expenses of J. Allen I.oring, a natur alist In the employ of the government, and R. J. Cunningham, an English hunt?r and guide, who Is now In Afri ca assembling the outfit for the party and making Inquiries about the drift of hlg game, will he horne hy the Institution. The. start will he made from New York as soon as possible after the in auguration of Mr. Taft next March. The official statement, which was given out hy Secretary Walrott of the Smithsonian Institution, rends; "In March. 1!09. Mr. Theodore Roosevelt will head a scientific expe dition to Africa outfitted hy thn Smith sonian Institution, and starting from New York city. This expedition will gather natural history materials for the government collections, to he de posited hy the. Smithsonian Institution in the new United States National Museum at Washington, D, C, "Besides the president, and his son. Kermlt Roosevelt, the personnel of the party, on leaving Now York will con sist of three representatives of the Smithsonian Institute; Major Edgar A. Hearns, Medical Corps II. S. A., (re tired!; Edmund Heller, and J. Alden I.orlng. On arriving In Africa, the party will he enlarged by the addition of R.' J. Cunningham, who Is now In Africa preparing the president's out (It. He will have charge of a number .of unlive porters, who, with necessary animals, will he formed into a smill c;i i'h va n. "Mr. Roosevelt, mid his .-on will kill the hlg game, the skins and skeleton of which will be prepared and shipped to the I'nlteil Slab's by oilier, mem bers of the purl', Kerniit Roosevelt Is to bo th,. 1 1 f 1 f ; 1 1 photographer of the expedition. "The national collections are very deficient In natural history materials from the dark continent, and an effort will he niHde hy the expedition to Blither general collections In zoology and botany to supply some of Ha de ficiencies; but the main effort will b to collei t die large and vanishing Af rican anliiials. "U. .1. Cunningham, who Is now encaged In assembling ih materials for Mr. Roosevelt's use, has been Pin. ployed to act. as guide and manager of the caravan. Mr, Cunningham Is also mi experienced collector of nat ural history specimens, having made collections for the Rritlsh Museum in Norway and Africa, lie Is an English tieldniHii, who has guided numerous hunting parties In Africa and who whs chief hunter for the .'lehl Colum bian exposition. "Rdmund Heller, a graduate of Stanford university, class -of Iflnl, Is n thoroughly trained naturalist, whose special work will be the preparation and preservation of specimens nf large animals. Mr. Heller Is about "n years of nge. tie Is a horn enthusiastic collector as well as a well-eiilppeil nalurnllst. He i also author of solen tltlc papers on mammals, birds, rep tiles, and" fishes. At present h,. K assistant curator of the Museum of Vertebrate Zoology of the University of California. ".I. Alden T,orlng Is nfleld natural ist, whose training comprises service In the biological survey of the De partment of Agriculture and In the Bronx Zoological Park. New York city, as well as on numerous collect ing trips through Itrltish America, Mexico, and the United .state?, "Major Kdgar A. M earns, a retired officer of the Medical Corps of the army, about 53 years of age, will he. the physician of the trip and have charge of the Smithsonian portion of the party, .mi tears need he entertained for the president's safety from the attacks ! oi man or honst, as every nvmber of the party Is an excellent rifle shot. "The party will reach Mombasa in April. 1 non. No detailed Itinerary has been decided upon; hut the general route will he up the Uganda railway to Nairobi and Lake Victoria Nyan.a, a distance of ahout F.n miles by rail, thence crossing Into Uganda, and, finally, passing down the Nile to Cairo. Much of the hunting will he done In British East Africa, where the Uganda railroad can he used as a base of sup plies and means of ready transporta tion. At least one great mountain, possibly Mount Kenla, will he visited. "Khartoum will he reached, If all goes well, about April, HMO. The ex pedition may he expected to spend about one year on African soil," Ceresota Flour Is too high in quality to com pete In price. It's too good to be wasted on Bread and Biscuits not demanding the very best baking results. Its greater economy is proven in the first loaf you bate. As Through a Shop Window ! ! FAIR 11AVEN NEWS Gypsy Smith, the Noted Evan gelist, Sorry He Cannot Ac cept Invitation. TheEW.M A I 1 CA f . The Metropolitan Store of New Haven. Btf'MALLEY(2' TAG DAY WAS A SUCCESS Strong School Fair Visited hy Our Twelve Hundred l-'iincriil of William Humes. The Methodist churches of this city have been anions to secure Ihe ser vices of t.iypsy Smith, the great. Welsh evangelist, o hold a series of revival meetings In tills city, and Hi h meeting of the clergy, Rev. Kdgar C. Tullar of the East. Pearl Hi reel church was in structed to communicate with the evangelist and see If he could come to this city. Mr. Tullar is acquainted with Mr. Smith, having attended his meetings. The evangelist Is now hold ing meeting In New York city. Mr. Tullar presented the request of till Nw Haven , Methodist clergy to the, evangelist, who said he was sorry, hut he could not porno to New Haven at this time, as IiIh lime Is all taken up until iMay 21 when he sails for home, Mr. Tullar says Mr. Smith purposes to make another rvntigellstlcal lour In this country two years pence and he Is In hopes that he can come to this city during that period. He Is quite sorry that the, evangelist cannot come to Now Haven, for he believes great results would he obtained as a result, of meet ings which he might hold here. For the Christmas shoppers: Horn handled beer buttle openers of nlckle and silver. IA wooden bowl of English soap with a handle to manage shaving It by. Horses Boarded for the Winter. AM j BOX STALLS. F. M. FOWLER. 140 AMIALLF.Y AYFNt'K. BRASS BEDS FOR DOLLS 49c. Bedroom waste baskets made of card board and covered with pretty flower ed paper. A pretty gift y a jet butterfly for the hair. They come mounted on shell hairpins. For hook lovers there hook racks In numerous signs at a variety of prices Boxes of assorted niching. in lengths have several qualities styles of the ruehlngs. Waistcoat tapestry brocaded and em broidered In quaint dull r.vrs on an ecru ground, the leaf sprigs-in gr"en with Just a touch of black offers a good suggestion for a gift. Th" funeral of the late William H. Barnes, who died at 1 FS York stre-l, was attended at the -Memorial chapel In Fair Haven cemetery yesterday aft ernoon. The chapel was crowded with relatives and friends of the deceased. The Admiral Food; post, . A. It., of which 'Mr. Barnes had been a memnei many years, was represented J.y a large delegation. Uev. Kdgar C. Tullar londucted the services and preached an excellent funeral discourse. Miss fiella Adamson sang with much expression and sweetness, "Oh, Morning Land." a favorite hymn of the deceased. The casket was covered with beautiful floral tributes from relatives and are folding i friends. At the grave the beautiful i!. original de- j A- K. service was performed under the direction of the post commander, George W. Iiadmun, and Weston Fer ris, the post chaplain. The b.arrr were members nf the post and con sisted of William K. Whlltelsey, W. J. Skinner, Kdward Ilubliell, I.ov I Shew, i C. K. Pollard and K. T. Wilcox. Taps j ere sounded by Henry Keyes, the post ; bugler, and the Impressive services j were Concluded. ! neck and n H n Q a u n n n u n u n n n n n n K n a E The Christmas Blanket Story. A tremendously goocj one from the bargain standpoint. You Ml save fully a third of your regular Blanket and Comfortable prices and yet get the very best for your Christmas Blanket gift money. Ask for a Christmas Gift Booklet. 3 I I B 3 MOW YORKFTtS CAFt.llT, Two in Crook IB!' IPS Exaxtly like cut has mat tress, pillows and canopy top. German Dolls, fully dressed, with closing eyes, 49c. Twenty per cent, cash dis count sale on Furniture, House Furnishings and Xmas Fixings. Everything in the store, ex cept Phonograph goods, includ ed in this sale. IocUnp for Trying . Work Hero. Two New Yorkers went Into the lockup at central station Saturday In consequence of the belief that tills city was. easy, William Fine was captured hy Detective Ward as he was making a hiifiy eit frm the Wool worth store in Chapel street. Ward had a suspicion that th.- young lad was not finite right, and s.'iorily after wards the suspicion was confirmed when two women Identified Fine as a pickpocket. One woman had lost hr purse, and the younx man had es caped without her discovery at the time, while the other caught the man Just as he was pulling his hand out of her chatelelne bag. If,, apologized und squirmed away In the crowd, but she started after him and caught up as Detective Ward held him up. Fine admitted being a pickpocket. j Trevlous to rounding up Fine, iv-. tective Ward captured another Xew Yorker, Burton Anderson, colore-, of 40 Oak street, who describes himself) as a proiessionai gammer, crap games to ,,,., (.ov,.0,, Preferred. Anderson has been in tlie!u,.Ked on to cover i iiy ior six monwis now, ami sas has no other njeans of support. Recently Anderson became acquaint ed with Albert Wood, Janitor of Little Hutch." a student dormitory at Col lege street. Wood and his wife had been putting all their spare riving Into two small banks, which they hid In the basement of the "Little Hutch." One night last week Wood met An derson In the Roosevelt club In Dix well avenue, and asked for a loan. In a hurst, of mingled pride and gen erosity Wood piloted Anderson to the basement of the "Little Hutch." and taking the banks from their hiding places displayed his hoardings, An derson noted where they were kept, returned and took them both, -breaking a window to effect an entrance. He Is charged with burglary. For the girl who likes outdoor sports there is n knitted vest, In a plain weave double breasted white Angora, collarless and with two pockets. They alsn come single breasted In cutaway style. Brown & Durham Complete House Furnishers. Orange and Center Sts. lW H me ! Thompson Shop Decorators & Furnishers The Shop Is constantly chang ing Us exhibits of Fine Furniture, Draperies. Rugs, Wall-hangings, Lighting Fixtures & Art Objects. The practical suggestions of these Room-schemes have received much favorable comment & we cordially invile $ou to view them. You incur no obligation by doing so. mz&lmStUktiBaven Smart and practical are the direc tolre ruffs fashioned from ribbon, one of the prettiest models l.w made from knife plaited ribbon set on a founda tion the length of the neck. Two rows are sewed on each edge upward and downward and thronnh the middle Is set a twist of the ribbon held down ev ery two or three Inches with prim little bou s of ribbon. In odd blouses to wear with tailored suits, colored net, tucked all over and made with a white lining, finished off wlih collars, cuffs HihJ. lapel on left side of pompadour silk In harmonious shades are among the most popular. dn severe tailored hats, big black braver.-, trimmed only with a bunch of pe.n ock feathers sewed on the left side of (lie hat. are st unnlnit. A large bnt- wlth cloth of gold, up where the feath- hler have been jmmwi on with henvv thread, makes the good finish. BRIEF MENTION. High waler to-day at 11:01 a. m. Two graduates of St. .John's college, Shanghai, China, will address the monthly meeting of the Woman's Church Missionary association to be held this afternoon, nl ,1 o'clock, In Trinity parish building. The Parish Aid society of (irace j church will have a Christinas sale c1r i food, candy, Ice cream and useful arti- j cle on the afternoon and evening of : December 9 in the parish nous?, I Blatchley avenue. In the evening the ! Angelus quartet will render selections, j Miss Fannie Scholhorn will recite, Mis Klsie North and Mrs. North will give piano selections. The ladles of the w. C T. T, No. 3. served an oster supper December 4 at 3:1 tlrand avenue fur the benefit of the union. Considering the rain they did nicely. The ladles wish to express their hearty thanks for the oysters which were so freely and bountifully given. 1 n n f3 E R E m ff tr C H S3 n n n is SB H n w IS Fi7 tl I' 9 IS m m n A u K Gray Blankets $2.50, $3.19. In fine quality Wool, with pretty contrast ing borders, deep silk binding. 10-4 size, regular $.100 values, at $2.50 a pair. 11-4 size, regular $4.00 values, at $3.19 a pair. .Cotton Blankets 59c, 69c. White or Gray, with colored borders, of good medium weight ; full size. 10-4 size, 59c pair. 11-4 size, 69c pair. $1. values. . $1.25 Cotton Blankets 98c. Gray and White with colored borders, 1 1-4 size. Regular $1.25 values at 98c. Cotton Blankets $1.50. Twilled Cotton in Gray and White, with pretty contrasting borders, bound at ends ; .11-4 and 12-4 sizes. Sold usually .at $2.50 and $2.75. While they last $1.50 a pair. Wool Blankets $4.25. 11-4 California Wool Blankets, extra fine Wool, deep Silk binding. Our regular $5.00 Blankets, specially priced at $4.25. Wool Blankets $3.25. 11-4 Eastern Wool Blankets, 60 per cent Wool, deep Silk binding, Blue, Pink, Red borders. Fine quality for $4.00. At $3.25. Down Comfortables $4.75. Filled with best quality Down, covered with extra quality Mercerized Satteen, both sides alike. At $4.75. Better grades in Silk coverings to $15.00. Fancy Crib Blankets At 79c. In Blue, Pink, White, with figures or sol id color with fancy borders. $1. values. Robe Blankets $2.00, $2.50. In a variety of styles in Blue, Pink, Red, ' Gray and Tan, in a variety of patterns. Wool Blankets $3.75. 10-4 California Wool Blankets, White with Pink or Blue borders; 70 per cent Wool with enough Cotton to prevent shrinking. Regular $4.50 values. At $3.75. Comfortables $2.50. Filled with fine quality of Sanitary Cot ton, light and fluffy, covered with fine fig ured Silkolene; both sides alike. Usual price $3.00. Now $2.50. 1 , . Wool Comfortables $4.00. Hygeia Lambs' Wool, covered with fig ured French Cambric, plain Silk border; light and warm as Down. $5.00 value. Thb Btf-MALLEYK "'JWSr 5?E-MALLEY2- VHBDHHHHffPHK 000 009 0000000 000 000 000 000 0)a B B M n s B 0 0 ff n n n t ii 8 5 V V H I a s I I 1 I I church last evening. f!ev. Mr. Wlsmer of Davenport church, preached In ex change with Rev. Dr. Pnenth. The meeting; in the Fair Haven church was under the auspices of the Men's club and Mr. Wlsmer preached a special sermon. Mrs. K-P. t.ucas of ,M Kxchang" street has been confined to her home for some time, being treated for cancer ou her face. It is believed that the Im provement In her condition will be satisfactory. The entertainment given on Thurs day evening at the Grand Avenue Con gregational church nnder Ihe direction of Mr. Wallace Hurlhiirt, netted the sum of $35. NOTHING 1KOM FOX YKT. Concerning bis action In connection with charges of drench of the cor rupt practices act. on last election, (ieorge I.. Pox stated last, night that he still has nothing to say about it. CASTOIIIA. The ,mnth anniversary of the birth of John Milton occurs on Wednesday next, December fl. The occasion will be observed by the Modern language club of Vale university with a meet ing, at which Prof. II. A. Floors will deliver an address on Milton's life, work and influence. Professor Fteers Is a well known authority on this sub ject, and a most Interesting speaker. The meeting will be held In l.ampson hall at X o'clock, on Wednesday, and will be open without charge to the public. Tag day In Fair Haven was realistic enough as the central committee hail a large delegation of young people dis posing of the tags and several thous and were odd in this part of the city. They began at an early hour and kept up the sale until fi o'clock minding not In the least the cold. There was hardly a person In all Fair Haven who was not wearing one of the little red tags. It was n worthy cause In behalf of St. Raphael's hospital and everybody de sired to aid. if it was only a mile. Another enthusiastic affair of Satur day was the annual fair of Strong school, where It was estimated that ful ly 1.200 people called during the after noon. The sale Mas on the lower tloor of the big Strong school house and booth.'" and tables filled with goods were everywhere In evidence, liver "00 packages were disposed of In the fish ponds where the goods were gold out early in Ihe afternoon and this depart ment provoked a great deal of fun. , Then there was the home bakery de- ! plirtinent and the home made candy ta- j bler the fancy articles' leparlnient and ninny other departments wpve the' goods were display ed and whre the patronage was good. It believed that the net receipts will amount to i about JJiM). ! At the meeting of Admiral Foote post U. A. H. held Saturday evening, Wal lace Hurlburl was elected one of the nlternate delegates to the state en campment, lieorge W. Dadmun of Fair Flavi n has been the commander of the post during the past year. FINANCIAL NOTES. (Continued from Fourteenth Page.) pfd., 1 .1-4; .Ian. 2; com., 2X 4. Dec, J3i, INSTALLATION' V.n KMON V. J'or Officers of Urolltorliootl of Rail ny Conductors, The Brotherhood of Hallway Conduc tors held tlvlr regular meeting In Odd Fellows' hall yesterday,. Resides their usual routine business, they drew up plans for a banquet and entertainment which they are to hold at their next meeting on December '20. With the la die auxiliary they will have a bai fiiet and entertainment, lusting all day, The Installation ceremonies of the ifTleerM elected tn November will be held. At the meeting yesterday there vas no general discussion if the r-'fiit difference with the officials of the road A eottase prayer meeting will be held on Thursday at s p. rn. at the home of Mrs, Crane, fifl Poplar street. The meetings In this series have been very well atended this reason and all are Invited to the one on Thursday evening. (In Thursday evening the Outlook club of the Orand Avenue Baptist church will be held at the home of Mrs. Frederick' Williams nf I.loyd street, Thursday at 2 p. m. The subject for the afternoon will be "India." FEW XMAS GIFT SUGGESTIONS, Hosiery in black and white, Kmbroldereil Hosiery, Neck- Muslin Cnderwear. Ilaiulker Dress Patterns. White Waist; Patternsall the above put up In1 handsome Hoxes. proper for Xniasj l.ilfts. COHANE Tlinnr aiua-v OITOSITF, WOMIA f? I A( H N(.i;. Three Deliveries Dally. On Monday evening the Young La dles' mission circle of the ilrand Ave nue Congregational church will hold a liusincss meeting at 2 (.rand avenue i ami the circle Invite all ladies of the congregation to come at 8 o'clock 'to hear Mr Ktiton of Mexico. Mr, Kalon ghes an Interesting talk on Mexico and doubtless a large number will hear him this evening. 'At the Kfist pearl Street church yes terday morning, one. nieniher was re ceived Into full church fellowship ami five candidates were received on or lion. in iba- Calumct Hecla, IS; Dec. IS; Nov. 21. Central Leather Dec. 10. Chesa. & Ohio, 1 ; Dee. 22; Dec, 1, Chicago, lliirllngton Quincy, 1:1; .Ian. I ; Dec. 2. Chicago ft Northwestern, pfd., 2; Jan. 2; Dec. II. Chi'-agcf" ft Northwestern, :; 1-2; .Ian. 2; Dec. ,1. Chicago Tele,, ; Dec. 31; Dei' Childs Co,, I 1-2; Dec. Kl; Dec. Colorado Southern, 2h Dec. 15; in. Consolidated tins-, N. V.. 1; Dec. 1.1; Nov. 10. Creg Carpet. '2; Dec.' l."i; Nov, 28. 5 Delaware Hudson, 2 1-4; Dec. 1T; Nov, 2 4. Lela., h. W Dec. , Diamond Match, Nov. .10. Krie nttshlilg, Nov. ;;o. (b'tieral Kleclrlc, $2; Jn. 1o; Dm: I liter. Sliver, pfd., 1 ; .Ian Laclede (las, pfd., 2 1-2 Dec. 7. , . .... Mackay Co's., 1 ; .Ian. 2 Maryland Coal, pfd,, 2 I Dec, lfl, Mass. Electric Co's., pfd Dec, 5, Michigan S. Tel., pfd., 1 1-2; Feb, 1 ; .Ian. IS. Lead, pfd., 1 3-4 U. P. Leather, pfd., 1 1-2; Jan. 2; Dec. 10. U. S. Steel, com., 1-2; Dec. SO; Den. in. t'tah Copper, f0c; Dee. 31; Dec. 18. SWIFT CO. CAPITA.! STOCK. At the annual meeting of the Swift & Co., of Chicago, to be held Thursday, January' 7, stockholders will be asked to vote upon a proposition to Increase the capita stock to JHO.Oi.ono from 000,000 the present amount, this will give stockholders the right to subscribe t par In the ratio of one new to five present shares. This Is largely in New Haven, Hartford nnd Hoston, and has proved a very good Investment, paying for many years regular dividends of 7 per cent. Herbert Barnes of Fair Ha ven was at one time a director and the late F. Henry Parties was a large holder. The increase of capital Is ren dered necessary by the increasing busi ness. Since October 1, the beginning of the company's fiscal year, tlio gross business was a little over jr.oooo.OOO, or at the rate of $315,000,000 per annum. The fall business came with a greater rush than usual. CONDITION' VKKY CHITH'AU Thoinns noy In Hospital With Moth I.egH ami Collnrhnnp Hrokrn. In the New Haven hospital in a very critical condition with both legs broken and Ills collarbone fractured and also with possible internal Injuries lies nine-year-old Nathan B. Thomas, son of Edwin P. Thomas of Washington ave nue. West Haven. The boy's father is proprietor of the Church Trliiting Press In West Haven, and adjoining this lv has also a gas engine, shop. Betweet. the two shops' there runs a low roofed shed over which runs a shafting. The Tlioinas lad with several play mates whs climbing a1out the shed roof Saturday when he slipped and fell against the ahaftlng. The leg of his flapping overalls was caught and he was drawn down and then hurled around and around with the shafting until he was beaten Into unconscious ness. Had It not been for the actloti of j his fourteen-year-old brother who an into the shop and shut off the powder, he would ,ln all probability have bean killed outright. ) His father and workmen In the shoii rushed out and released him, callinft Dr. V. A. Kowaleskl of 5f7 Campbcl avenue. Dr. Kowaleskl applied teth- porary splints to the broken legs and 4 arms and wrapped him up tightly iit blankets. He was then placed In Dr. Kowaleskl's automobile, being held In. an outstretched position between an elder brother and A. B. Wilkinson, a neighbor. The car was sent In to the city on the high speed and the boy was soon at the hospital, where he oontln ced to display surprising pluck. At the hospital last night It was staled that Ihe hoy's condition was practically unchanged. He has a chance for recovery. A man who stuttered badly went to a specialist and after ten difficult les son learned to say riilte distinctly. "Peter Piper picked fl peek of pickled peppers." Ills friends congratulated hlni upon his splendid achievement. "Yes." said the men dnuHtfiilly, "hut It's s-s-sueh a d-d-deucedly d-d-d-d1tfl-cult rem-mark to w-w-work Into an nrdln-n-nary e-e-eonvers-s-satlon, yc know." Kv'erybody's Magazine, HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. 10 per cent ; Dec. 15; 1-2; Dee, 10; 1 3-4; Dec. 10; I Dec. Deo. Dec. li 2; 'Dec. 11. io; GRAND UNION HOTEL Opposite Orand Central Station NEW YORK CITY. ROOMS $1 a PAY am) UPWARDS Hnggng to flinl frem st. linn ir". N'wi 2-ent p tor Niw Tork Cllljf iiuldhnok nnil Map. ar"lilffifiii ffliffynt11' u-rjTrrrgrr,"7'jr 1 ; Jan, 1; Fell. Iv '-stern, 2; Dee. IS; & Lighting,. At the last meeting of Hiram Camp division, II members were present and one candidate was ballotted for. This wa.s their Sold regular meeting of the division. At Hit lirand Avenue (,'ongrcKai ionj.1 .. National Nov. 20, National Lead, com., 1 i-4; Jan. 1; Dec. II. Norfolk Nov, 30. Northern Hallway Dec. 5'; Nov. 2.1. Scars Kocbiick, pfd, Dec, 17. Southern I'aclllc, pfd., I.i; Dec. ::i. Southern Paoilio in.. Standard Consolidated Dec. 2 2. Standard oil. $10; Dec. I'nioti Paoiilc, com., 2 De.-. 1 l'llloil ll.lllk Not'-, pfd., 2. Dec Hi, 1 3-4; Jan. .; , . 3 1-2; Jan, 11-2; Jan. 2. Mining, 10c; .IS; Nov. 1H. 1-2; Jan. 2; 1 1J; Jan. NEW DURANT HOTEL. Cor. aia.e and Whiting Streets. Rooms 7 oc, $1. Meals 35c. Newly-furnished, up to date fhns. p. throughout Bush, Prop. Tel. 2885. Rocky Top, Mt. Grmel. LO(i CABINS FOR RKNT. Fine water nnd full line of choice Carin supplies available. Hotel offers Ideal place for party dinners. Tel, 5273-12. Mrs. A. Wldiiuiii, HANDY'S New Davenpoit Hotel Modified European Plan, Combination breakfast 50-50.:. Busi ness Men's lunch lc, Dinner at night BOe. A la carte scrvb-e all day nnill 12 p. 111. Music hy Prof, .-iplvakowskl evenings. Your pi''otiage Is solltlteJ, a..iaf.nll,,n (rua.olAkrf. 1S1 TO I61. C11UKCH STRBKT. HKSTAliHANT. Luncheon. llvSU untl' 1 o'eloolt. ORCHESTRA BVIUNINOB. BerTlea a la Carte. LOUia METZUER CATERINO CO. New Tontine Hotel Out 60c. Buslnejs Men's Lunch In cludes Relish, Soup, Flali. Entre, Roast, Vegetables Salads in Setnon, Dessert and Tea, Coffee or Milk, fhere'ii none better In New Haven. Served from 12 m. to Z p. m. OEO. T. WHITE, Prop. Hotel Garde i Opposite Tfnlon Depot, NfcAV HAVEN, CONN. Connecticut's Largest Hotel. Dinner 12-2:15. 50 Cents. St. Lawrence's New KILL'S HOMESTEAD. Formerly Qulmilplac-Aniiantawa. TELEPHONE 9304-2, i,iH