Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on April 7, 1906 · 14
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 14

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Saturday, April 7, 1906
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14 THE HARTFORD DAILY , COURANT, SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 1906. PHOTOGRAPHS ALL MADE BY WOMEN. BROUGHT FROM MANY PARTS OF THE COUNTRY. 1TERESTI 401XECTIOX GATHERED BY TIE CAMERA CLIB. .nde FUuren, Portraits and Land- j .rape. Portraits of Mark Twain i And Albert Herter Native and Foreign Subject., j ' the best managed exhibits Is the work (of Miss Eleanor W. Davis of Cam-An exhibition of the work of the bridge. Mass., to whom must be given leading women photographers of Am- j erica is being held in the studio of the Camera Club of Hartford in the , mounted on harnion ously tinted back-Brown, Thomson & Co.. building, the ' Fround. Quite i.umW ef them are ..... , ' , ' passe partout in black. Her poses are exhibition opening last evening with a f x(.ppt0!m!jy distinguished, and her private view for the members and : wnrk entirely free frum any technical their friends, and today it wi'.l be open '. affection. for the public from 10 until 6. This is the first time in the history of "New Photoguphy" that the women photographers have been invited to hold an exhibition exclusively of their own work. The invitations were Is- ued about three weeks ago, and thirty j two photographers responded. -The j exhibition includes the work of many of the photographic salon prize pic- j tuves and represents workers from all 1 parts of the United States. There are about 200 prints of landscape, figure and portraiture. One of the best exhibits is the work of Miss Jessie Tarbox Beals of New York. She is represented by several scenes In Japan and two excellent portraits, one of Mark Twain and the other of Albert Herter. Mark Twain Is taken in profile against a very strong light, and makes a very interesting silhouette as he sits at his desk. Albert Herter is the typical artUt in corduroy trousers, and a loose, blousy shirt thrown' open at the neck, and taken against a background of old Japanese prints. . . ; , Another exhibition that conies from New York is that of Miss Alice Bough-ton, who is represented by a portrait of Edith Wynn Matthews taken In her role of "Everyman," and a portrait of Henry Jamea. Miss Boughton also exhibits two interesting nude studies taken in the opeii air. " The first is made by a process known as the "gum print," and is entitled "The Lost Soul." It depicts a nude female figure groping her way up the side of a rock on the edge of a deep abyss. The other Is of a nude figure seated on the side of a bank with her hair blown over her lace, with one foot stretched down toward the water, and is entitled "The "Bathing Pool." A study , head of a woman with a forlorn expression an.1 her head covered with a hood of a golf cape is entitled "The Inevitable." From a little studio called "Ye Pic ture Shoppe" that nestles in the hills of St. Johivbury, Vt., conies the work of Miss Katherlno Bingham, who has devoted much t'me to outdoor effects snd portraits of children. Perhaps the most unusual picture in Miss Mng- hams' exhibition is "Sunrise", which has been taken with the camera pointing directly nt the rising sun over a sheet of water just rough enough to bo Interesting. The Misses Allen of 'Deerfield. Mass., have sent some studies of little children and some very exquisite landscape work which they have done about the field. in the neighborhood of Deernold. From Iuiso Birt Baynes, of Mcrlden, N. II., wife of Ernest Harold Baynes, the naturalist, have come a number of studies of wild plants and three portraits of her deer taken in the forest. A very unusual exhibition comes from Oakland, ('a!., and is the work of Mrs Annie W. Bingham. "The Cry of the Hocks represents a nudo human figure taken in silhouette against the sky The arms are extended upward, and tti body appears to be part of the rocks upon which it is seated. "The Lens is a decorative figure draped in long flowing robes taken against a decorative background. In her hand she holds a tiny lens into which she is looking. In the study called "The Source" Mrs. Bingham has done excellent work. it represents a nude female figure i Touched close to (he ground, pouring taste; good for Lunch Grape-Nuts and CREAM 500000000000000000 3CXX0O0OO00O0eKXOOO00OCKX0OO00 Old People Are Of course wc all know that Rheumatism is caused by a deposit of Uric Acid in the blood and joints and to remove the cause we must have a solvent for the acid and remove it from the system by carrying it through the bowels. This solvent is incorporated in Dr. Shumway's Tablets in the form of Salicylates, Colchicum and Guaiac combined with several other ingredients and the result is the very best combination possible to get together for Rheumatism, Lumbago And Gout ooooeoocxxxxxccooooocK f water from a ta I vase that rests on her shoulder. Three poetic pkturce entitled The Mornlna Catch, ' "Winter" and "De parting Day" soma fnm Philadelphia, and are the work of Mlw M. L. B- 1 dine and Miss Nina F. Lewis. Miss j Fedora E, D. Brown of Clrend Rapids, ( ! Ss vX$t MjtAt! i menti Perhaps the most interesting of i ! i- the n brown brmt nuui i 'The Water War," In reality It Is :a gum print ef a ferry boat Just com-; . ing out of Its wharf, but if much mure , Huegestlve of a Whistler etching than ; a produrtlon of the camera. Mrs, F'"-i ? tLX? Bell, president of the American Feiar- j . atlon of Photoeraphersr j From Providence. It. I., comes some n.. . -i. v... 1 ra 1 1 dan W. I Cooke wno nas IIia(J; ohlM portrait-! ure a careful study, as had Mies Nel lie Coutant of Crawfordsville, Ind., who has furnished to the exhibit on three very interesting photographs, One of me paint ror amsue inuumains lone vnrk, Most of her pictures are IT,ade on thin Japanese pa;?, and are 1 ne e3niouion coiuHiim k.r. jioitialt Ftudtes of children. ;;,e !,pa ,,f the""5 the WOI'K of Miss Jane Dudley of Whltinsville, iir. Dudley lias been most Fuccessfu! in the composition of her pictures, and has been fortunate in her models. Home very interesting worn from an Illustrative point of view is iVTeph ,turt cann'f fail to attract attention, It is entitled "Washing Old China" and portrays an elderly woman ltd at a tame upon i.n of fthtlqups, The photograph Is taken against the light and is very son aim Viiifiiinnlitttsi In inna 11(11 IIK7I1HU1 nm The Incoming Tide," "The t'ooi, and a study head entltld "Lean coma from Helen P. Oaten of Balem, ore. Adelaide Hanscom of Han srancisco sends silt prints, nil of which are en titled "Child Htuirf. ana one nas inj to glance at them to see that Miss Hanscom hps gone Into this subject very deeply. ; Maryland Is represented oy airs. Charles H, Hnyaeri of Baltimore, who la strictly an amateur. Uses her own children ns models, and makes her pictures with a homemade camera. To look at her exhibition one would never guess but what Mrs. Hayden's work Is the result of nil trie newest appliances that can be had along the photographic line. Three portraits by Elliabeth llolden of Philadelphia have great charm, are Interesting In arrangement and soft In tone. Miss Clarissa Hovey of Boston "Is renresonted by a number of portrait studies, and Miss Frances Benjamin Johnston of Washington, D. C, sends four excellent portraits of Justlue Brown, Justice Peckham, Justice Har- land and Justice Holmes. Missouri has two exhibitors, the Misses W. and U. Parish, who have contributed some Illustrative studies. Wisconsin Is rep resented by Mrs. W. W. Fearce, Who contributes the picture on which she took the St. Louis bronze medal In lilOt entitled "Good Morning." A versatile collection of prints are the work of Virginia M. Prall of Washington. I). C. Olive M. Potts of Phil adelphia, has an Interesting- portrait of Julius Fulk. violinist, and a number of portrait studies. Miss Kelnecke of Kunsoa City and Miss Hannah E. Scott of Kansas exhibit portraits and com positions of children. Dear Lady Disdain," "A Stray from Elfland," and "Paula." come from Mrs. Hanrta Hob- Ison of Berkeley. Cal Miss Edith If. Tracy of Plalnfield, X. J., has an Interesting portrait and two compositions. Two very success ful prints from a pictorial point of view are the work of Myra A. Wiggins of Sulom, Ore., and Michigan may be proud to be represented by the six ex cellent examples of pnotograpny ror-warded by Mrs. Eleanor W. Wlllard of Orand Itaplds. Maty H. Huntsman of Providence, R, I., exhibits six prints, the most poettu of which Is entitled "Alice In Wonderland." Four excellent portraits ure the work of Miss Mury Carnell of Philadelphia. The exhibition Is open to and for the benefit of the public. It la brought here by the Camera Club for educational purposes and to stimulate an Interest In the work which the club Is trying to do. It will be open tomorrow from 10 a. ni. Until 8 p. m and on Monday from 10 until 6, and from ";30 until 10. The credft of the exhibition Is due to tho officers, who are: Dr. Frederick S. Crosstleld, president; Clayton P. Chain-berialn. secretary; W. S. Jacobs, corresponding secretary; H. La Monte Russel, treasurer; and to H. O. Warner, A. L. Gillette and James Wyper. Mr. Warner has had the exhibition In charge and It was he who collected the pictures. An exhibition that reached tho club too late to be entered came from tho Gerhard Sisters of St. Louis. It la a series of Indian studies, printed on eleven-by-fourteen sepia paper. The chiefs have been taken In their war ; paint and wnr costumes. ! Wlnrinor 'otes. F. F Clark, formerly In the Hart- I road. Is now in charge of the local i station, A. W. Tryon having resigned ! after service here for a long period of ! yen rs. A large number of tobacco beds have been laid out this week. Prone to Rheumatism. SAYINGS DEPOSITS ! $12,251,109 GREATER. NUMBER OF DEPOSITORS IN- CREASED 19-335. - a ER ICE SIM TO CREDIT OF EACH GREATER, TOO. Froperon .Condition of Thing. I. Shown by Bank Commissioners. The report of Bank Commissioners Charles H. Noble and George F. Kendall for the last year has been submitted to Governor Roberts, as follows: Hartford, December 31, 1905. To His Excellency Henry Roberts, Governor: The bank commissioners have the honor to submit their annual report, with the annual statements of the savings banks as of October 1, 19oo, together with the statements of the state banks and trust companies, showing their condition at the close of business August 25, 1KI6. The following statement gives an abstract of the assets and liabilities of the savines banks as compared with October 1, 1S04: Assets. 1905. 1904. Loans and real es tate $75,156,281.03 72,626,354.SG. Loans on collateral security 9,407,471.97 9,742,102.65 Loans on personal security only.... 2,893,918.80 3,125,830.24 Invested in I'nited States bonds 270,700.00 271J00.00 Invested in state. town, city, school district and cor- . . '. poration bonds and ' obligations 47.519.634.03 44.652.301.24 Invested in railroad stocks and bonds 90.327.7S9.08 82.265.024.00 Invested in bank stocks 7,122,079.64 7,218,806.14 Real estate owned. Including banking houses 3 372,233.63 " 3,705,564.39 Miscellaneous assets 2,778,009.20 2,476,103.59 Cash on hand and in banks 7,100,767.57 6,972,167.07 Total assets (.'45.947,884.95 $233,065,954.18 C Liabilities. 1805. 1904. Deposits $232,848,307.49 $220,597,197.97 Surplus 8,583,369.32 8,177,561.24 Interest -and profit and loss. 4.358,344.85 4,232,855.84 Other liabilities. 157,863.29 48,335.13 Total liabilities.. $245,947,884.95 $233,055,954.18 The loans on real estate have increased $2,628,926.17, municipal obligations $2,867,-332.79, and railroad bonds $8,062,765.08. while loans on collateral security have decreased $334,630.68. and loans on personal seeurlty$231,9n.44. The real estate owned, Including banking houses, has also decreased $:3,:i3tj.76 notwithstanding the fact that quite an amount has been expended in erecting bank houses. 1 ne deposits have increased for the year $12,251,109.52, making the total $232,848,307.49, and the surplus $4(15,808.08. mavlng a total of $S,S83..32. The Increase In the number of depositors is 19.335, making a total of 493.883, and the average to each depositor Is $171.45. a gain of $6.59. The amount of taxes paid to the state for the vear was $472,350.75, an increase of $21,645.59. The rate per cent, of dividend and the total amount paid is shown in the following table: K51 a H 3 a 2 is ad 2-1 60 24 5 4 34 0 $5,730 183.66 2.611.659.M $155.3S4.392.77 76.246.590.46 1.217,324.26 Total. 89 .. $8,241,843.59 $232,848,307.49 To the amount of dividends given above should be added the dividends psid for the year by the Savings Bank of Stafford Springs and the Stafford Savings Bank, amounting to $31,950.11). which does not appear In the above statement owing to the consolidation of these hanks. The miscellaneous items are as lows: fob Items. 1905. Number of fleposlt- itors having less than $1,000 423.60S Amount of such deposits $90,966,133.15 Deport tors having $l.0oo and not over $2,000 43.840 1901. 410,247 ,799,4S7.05 $87 43,100 Amount of sucn deposits $60,807,374.84 $",601,309.3' 7 $2,000 and not over $10,000 Amount of such 22.050 20,832 $70,014,413.20 depot-It $75,676,87b71 Depositors having over $10,000 .... 385 Amount of such deposits $5,397,927.79 Total number of deposit cirs 493.SS3 369 $3,181,988.35 474.548 Total am t of deposits. .. $2.12,8(8,307.49 $220,597,197.97 Largest summit due a single de- positnr 52.736.35 56.302.00 Average amount due depositors.. 471.45 464.86 Number accounts opened during the year 77,891 67,958 Number accounts closed during the year 54,446 54,029 Income received during year. .. $11,210,075.96 $10,690,690.8! Dividends declared during year 8,21:.8C 5 7,l,4S6.n Amount deposited, including interest credited 56,675,623 8S 4S.Sa,3S2.57 Amount withdrawn during year. 45, 457.660.6 41.29$J7J.69 Amount past due paptr ,a.61 40.984.31 Amount of losses rhateed off during year. 254.726.04 379,436.11 Expenses, including salaries 575.850 SS 564.615.47 Stile tax 472.S0.75 450,705.16 Amount of assets Lielding no Income. 368,992.94 640,947.33 argest amount loaned to one individual, company, society, or corporation. .. . 3no.0u0.00 350,000.00 The Savings Bank of Manchester, located at South Manchester, was incorporated by the General Assembly of W6, and it commenced business June 26, 19u6. The Savings Bank of Stafford Springs, incorporated 1858. and the Stafford 6avings Bank of Stafford Springs, incorporated 1872, were consolidated, under the provisions of chapter 156. public acts of 1905, under the name of the Stafford Savings Bank. On September 5, 19ti5, all the assets of the two old banks became the property of the new bank and It became liable for all of the deposits and other obligations of the two consolidating banks. The Colchester Savings Bank was closed under the provisions of a special act passed at the January session, 1905, approved May 11. 19i6, by depositing with the treasurer of the state on December 19, 1905. $73.04. due twenty-seven depositors who could not be found, all the other depositors having been paid in full. This reduces the number of savings banks to eighty-nine instead of ninety as reported December 31, 1904. The Stonington Savings Bank and the Thompson Savings Bank of Putnam are paying out, under the orders of the court, all their available funds. It has been found necessary to continue the restraining order for another year In each case. On March 22, 1905, the restraining order issued- to the Watertown Savings Bank was continued for six months al lowing the payment of 75 per cent, to its depositors. At the end of this period the bank paid its depositors in full and still had remaining sufficient assets to call for a receiver to settle Its affairs. The affairs of the People's Savings Bank of Pawcatuck are still In the hands of the receiver, Mr. Alfred Colt of New London. State Banks and Trust Companies. The number of the state banks remains the same with the same amount of capital. The number of the trust companies has been Increased by the addition of the Manchester Trust and Safe Deposit Company, South Manchester, which commenced business February 20th, 1905, and the Seymour Trust Company, which commenced business July 1, 1905. each with a capital of $50,000. Five reports were called for during the year showing their condition at the close of business on November 10. 1H04, January 11, March 14, May 29. and August 25, 1905. An abstract of these reports follows the statements of the banks and trust companies. Nine trust companies solicit deposits for their savings departments which show, by the following statements, a total amount of $4,292,415.54. An abstract of the reports for August 25, 1905, showing the total assets and lia bilities, will be round Delow: STATE BANKS. Assets. Loans and discounts $6,730,072.50 Overdrafts 18.2e7.70 Stocks and securities 3,060,215.06 BanklnK house, furniture, and fixtures 168,392.14 Real estate ....f... 9,335.33 Due from other banks and bankers , 137,703.12 Due from approved . reserve agents 1,452,529.68 Specie and currency... , Checks and cash Items , Other assets Total assets Liabilities. Capital stock Surplus Undivided profits Due to banks and bankers.. Dividends unpaid , Deposits j Other liabilities 628,462.81 67,633.89 33.227.14 ...$12,205,679.37 ....$2,240,000.00 .... 448,000.00 .... 644.924.56 .... 122,710.82 2.249.90 .... 8,741.194.09 6,600.00 Total liabilities $12,205,679.3? TRUST COMPANIES. Assets. Loans and discounts $11,168,702.45 Overdrafts 35.374.04 Stocks and securities 6,172,996.73 Banking house, furniture, and fixtures (.1 Real estate Due from other banks and bankers 569.592.55 81,728.92 334,073.67 Due from approved reserve agents 2.222.570 89 Specie and currency...... 827.089.4 Checks and cash Items 94.063.9 Other assets 29,914.09 Total assets Liabilities. Capital stock Surplus .. Undivided profits Due to banks and bankers. Dividends unpaid General deposits " Savings deposits Other liabilities Total liabilities ..$22.136,106.5 ...$2,475,000.00 ... 9O8.W4.60 ... 814.977.44 ... 254,Oil6.49 297.25 ...13.062.397.! ... 4.292.415.54 ... 328.947.45 .$22,136,108.73 JAPAN AFIRE. A Cau of It Cannes Scare at Hartford Wire Works Office. An alarm was rung In from Box 124, at the corner of Ford and Asylum streets, at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, but the firemen, on their arrival, tound their services wera not needed, the scare coming from a can of Japan which had Ignited in the basement of the office of the Hartford Wire Works, at No. 26 High street. An employee was filling a pail from a barrel of the Japan placed in a vault and through some carelessness with a cigar or a match, apparently caused the blaze. A few screens near by were scorched, but the damage was practically nothing. Petition In Bankraptry. Bradford Yale of Norwalk filed a petition In bankruptcy in the United States district court yesterday, declaring his liabilities to be $2,081.94 and his assets $1,101. S1N33 o I aatJci 4kEM RHEUMATISM, tOUT ANO Ajfl I MANUFMTVNtO 0NIY IV I Aw charter mmj) Price I ' 5Q CtHTS THE NATIONAL GUARD AND RIFLE SHOOTING. MUCH INTEREST AMONG STATE'S MILITIAMEN. WORDS OF PRAISE FROM THE RATIONAL CAPITAL. "Army and avy Register" Call. Attention to the Efforts Being; Made In Connecticut to Perfect Military Men In This Line. The current issue of the "Army and Navy Register," published at the national capital, has the following to say regarding Connecticut National Guard plans and prospects as to rifle shooting: Never before In the history of the state of Connecticut has there been such in terest manifested among the military rifle shooters. The indoor facilities at the Second Regiment Armory In New Haven have been quadrupled during the latter part of January and now four men can shoot simultaneously. The range is fully occupied every evening and many more would be shooting if the facilities were greater, some new good men are bobbing up and the oldtimers will have to work hard to keeD In the lead. Ma jor John Q. Tllson, second regiment, in- tantry, nas offered stiver cups for pmes for Indoor rifle matches and the neces sary arrangements will be made for holding the contests. The "Tllson Match" is of the greatest importance and Interest at the present time. The conditions are such that the expert shots cannot be bunched in one team, one expert only can be in one team, thus new men are brought to the front to be instructed and to practice with the experienced men, and the results are showing the wisdom of this arrangement, which we commend to the attention of others. After the "Tllson Match" there will be the match for the cup given by Company F, of which Edward O. Gruener is captain. This will be for rapid fire only. The first night of the tournament was very ragged, as all were new and some what nervy and noisy; the next night was a decided improvement and things woraea mucn smootner. Officers and men were getting on to their lobs. Ev eryone recognizes the fact that It is an education and the results will be for last ing good. For indoor shooting the Ideal bullet No. 308.257, 110 grains, and bullet No. 308,241, 154 grains, are used with a charge of seven grains of Laflin & Rand marksman powder. The latter bullet will permit ot ranid nre Draotice and for that reason is preferred "to bullet No. 308.257. With this ammunition the possibles are being made frequently in practice.! The distance shot at the Second Regiment range is seventy-eight yards reduced target. The ether ranges in the state are shorter. Captain Conner of New Lon don reports that .he has loaded over 40,- 000 rounds now and the Second Regiment will use about the same. Those who are making the ammunition are now loading for outdoor use in the coming season. This ammunition will be made up with the Frankford shells loaded with twentv-three grains weight of Laflin & Rand lightning powder and the Ideal bullet No. 308,284, 207 grains, with metal gas cnecK cup. ine Duliets. powder and non-msrcurlc primers for 200,000 rounds-, pur chased from the Ideal Manufacturing company. These bullets are seated In the shell deep enough to lust cover the second groove from the base. The people of Connecticut recognize the fact that their interests in the military line are well tanen care or Dy Adjutant (leneral Cole who Is ever on the lookout to get the most ano Dest posstole for the expend! tures made. In no case must service be Impaired by false economy, yet econ omy must oe practiced wnerever dobsi ble If satisfactory results may be ob- 'lamea. uenerai oie nas an ante as sistant in Major E. L. Isbell. who Is an earnest, enthusiastic and Indefatigable worker for rifle practice. Through him and other officers a fine site for a state rangfj has been found. This, as soon as seen by General Cole, was purchased and the state has secured a valuable piece of ground that Is perfectly adapt ed for the uses of a state range. Thpre Is a high hill or mountain directly behind the butts and there Is ample room for all the targets that mav be required for 200, 300. 600. 600. 800 and 1.000 yards and a fine neid for tne sKirmisn runs. There is a running spring of pure water of sufficient quantity for drinking and cooKtng purposes that rises at an am tude from which the whole camp fan be supplied by simply piping it a very short distance and there is a fine stream of water running through the property that may be utilized for washing and bathing purposes and all of this located within a mile from the boundary line of the rlty of New Haven, which Is the largest city in the state. This range is expected to be completed readv for use this soring. Connecticut, therefore, Is getting ready and good work may bo expected from her enthusiastic militiamen the coming season. Rank Clearings. The following shows the clearings at the city banks for the week ended yesterday and the corresponding week last year: 1906. Saturday, March 31 $440,241.08 Mar.day, April 2 428.813.79 Tuesiav. A nil S 801,7315.119 Wednesday. April 4 740,701.09 Thursday. April S 627.6512 Friday. April 6 607,820.33 $1,616,763.40 ...$I7$.54.R3 ... 771,866 'Ji ... 783,SS8.f8 ... 679.711. .10 ... 72L451.79 ... 83S.597.S9 1906. Snttirday, April 1 Monday. Apri: 8 T uesday April 4 Wednesday, April 5..., Thursday. April 6 Friday, April 7 $4,219 100 ne, The above shows a decrease of $622,337.2, or 14.57 per rent. Dr. Shumway's Rheumatic Cure Is Not An Experimemt. ylt has been used for years by one of the most noted and successful physicians in New- England with invariably good results. They are in Tablet form and of course, to be taken internally. 50 TABLETS IN TIN BOX-50c. You can get them at Lathrop's Drug Store, 405 Trumbull St., or at Sisson's, cr any Druggist will get them for you. THE CHARTER OAK CHEMICAL CO., MISCELLANEOUS. THE OUTING PUBLISHING COMPANY Spring Announcement The Throwback By ALFRED HE.XRY LEWIS ' Illustrated by N. C. Wyeth. Price, $1.50 I A romantic story of the Southwest in the days when the buffalo roamed the : plains; when the Indian council fires still smoked and the cowboys' life was ' one of continuous hazard. A stirring! novel in which Mr. Lewis returns to the West he knows so well. . The Praying Skipper By RALPH D. PAISE - ' Illustrations by Blumenscheia. Lyendeck- er, Walter Appleton Clark, Aylward and Syney Adamson. Price, $1.50. If you have read Ralph Paine's stories In the magazines you will buy this volume just for the pleasure of preserv ing and reading them again. If you have not read them, you will thank us for introducing to you one of the most talented writers of today. The book contains the following Btories: "The Praying Skipper," "A Victory Unforeseen," "The Last Pilot Schooner," Surfman Eralnard's Day Off," "The Jade Teapot," "Captain Arendts Choice," and "Corporal Sweeney, De serter." THE OUTING ' PUBLISHING COMPANY 35 and 37 West 31st Street, KewYork Union Computing Machine Company ENLARGES ITS FACTORY. WIXS SHT FROM NATIONAL CASH REGISTER CO. Handsome Hartford Office. The Trenton papers and the trade Journals are rejoicing over the fact that the Union Computing Machine Co., manufacturers of "Union" Cash Registers, have lust completed their model factory and are occupying it this month. The Trenton press welcomes the growth of this active manufacturing concern and rejoices in its big future, and Is pleased to have the company decide to remain in the city where it has done business so successfully for fifteen years. It Is an open secret that Hartford came near getting this industry about a year ago when representatives of the Co. came to this city and looked at sites both here and in Manchester. It was finally decided, however, to build in Trenton. , The Union Co. manufacturers Cash Registers under patents which it has owned lor years and recently won a suit against the National Cash Register Co. of Dayton, Ohio. Judge Cross of the United States District Court; at Trenton, said that by reason of its unlaue meth od of operation, different from any other machines, the "Union" infringed no other register. The Company is the originator or registers of the style manufactured bv them and are the origin ators of total ading cash registers for wnicn tney were awaraeq tne Jonn Kcott Legacy Medal, by the Franklin Institute of Philadelphia. This award Is a coveted honor among manufacturers of this country. Frederick Lincoln Fuller is tho Inventor of the Co. and has spent his lire at invention worn for this concern. He was formerly a Norwich man. The President Is Rush Taggart, of New York City and the General Manager Is Thorn as F. Hammond, famous as a typewriter manufacturer. The Co. aims only to manufacture very high grade registers and is doing a very large foreign business, particularly In Latin-American countries where they have special repre sentatlves. The local representative Is R. P. Kenyon and the Co. has handsome offices and a window exhibit at 105 Asylum street. The registers are used by prominent Con nectlcut merchants who have bought them from Mr. Kenyon and who have given them evere tests in their stores. (the only practical test! and report that tney are greatly pleased. Incider.' they are telling their brother merchants that these satisfactory machines only cost them about half the price that any other machine would have cost them which would produce the same results. RUGS Wi tin REPAIRED .AT MflllDAnc M BL 90 PEARL ST. rfF-'ny 'THKl APINDAR CORP U0M4WST ism J.I V 11 'lAOLUAJU! Hartford, Conn. MISCELLANEOUS. J SHUR-ON EYE GLASS. If you haven't seen the Shur-On you ought to before you buy. It is the neatest thing in the eye glass line when properly fitted. A full line can be seen at F. N. TAYLOR'S, 174 ASYLIU ST New location. TEL. 3023-4. The Case, Lockwood & Brainard Co. PRINTING. BINDING. BLANK BOOKS, Pearl and Trumbull Streets, Hartford, Conn. New favors and new dinner v cards at Mrs. SILL'S Allyn House . Book Shop. NO Extra charge for quick work at Vhe EMPIRE STEAM LAUNDSY. Office Pratt street. Factory Sheldon street "The Courant" At Drug Stores. The "Dally Courant" can be found at all the newsstands In the clty also at the following drug stores: D. G. Stoughton & Co.", druggists, 7S1 Psrte, strict. -Thomas J. Blake, jr., 184 Albany avenue. Jefferson Pharmacy, corner Jefferson and Broad street. A. D. Pierce, 247 Slgourney street. D. Cantarow, corner Park and Broad streets. Samuel N. Rubin, IS Ashley street. Joseph T. Dailey, Franklin avenue. N. Seltzer, 91 Franklin avenue. J. K. Williams, corner Main and Ch'irch J A. Rlzy. 44 Vernon street. Marwlck's, corner Asylum and Ford streets. John R. Child, Capitol avenue and Laurel street. D. W. Tracv, 515 Main street. European Pharmacy, corner - Windsor and Pleasant streets. Louis B. Pike. 269 Park street." S. J. Richman, 116 Windsor street, corner Pleasant. E. Crary, 206 Park street. J. W. Service. 213 Park street. . W. W. Lester, 367 Capitol avenue. J. J. Selnsoth, 11 and 15 Main street P. E. Graves. 115 Main street. Brown's Pharmacy. 639 Main street N. K. Morgan, 154 Windsor avenue. H Townsend, 27 New Britain avenue. F B. Enwaias. 65 "rarmlngton avenue, G. M. Allen. Parkvlli- L. S. Rislev- S Caoltot avenue. George A. McCorkle. 11S9 Main street A E. Ross. 65 Vernon street. Noble Drug Co.. Wethersfield avenue. K T. Cummings, 115 Alnany avenue. J S. Cantarow & Co.. corner Trumbull and Church streets. P F. Kelley. 1413 Broad street. George L. Rapport, Maple avenus and Congress street. Joseph Tremonte, New Britain avenue and Broad street. Louis Fanelle, Chapel and Trumbull streets. F. E. Newhall. 14 Pavilion street. Wooton's Drug Store, 304 Albany avenue, Franklin Pharmacy, corner Preston and Franklin avenue. Charles Crawford, 75 Charter Oak avenue. , I, 0. Harris, corner Park and Wads-worth streets. E. li Parker A Co., corner Capen and Wlndaor avenue. Mrs. M. Duffy, 298 Main street. Percy G. S. Buck, 28 New Britain avenue. J. F. Murphy, corner Hawthorn and Lsurel streets. Frank Rngo. 12 Union place. Antonio Lamenzta. 41 Union place. M. E. Mannelll, 150 Russ street. A B. Judd s Drug Store, West Hartford, Marv A. Stoughton, Smith street, near Farmlnglon avenue. And at the confectionery stores of Jo-senh Snlta. 112 Albany avenue. Joseph M. Motto. 10 Maple avenue.

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