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KEW IIAVE MORymg JOURNAL ASTD COURIER,; SATURDAY ATOIL 14, 1906. THE NEW PUBLICATION lOME OF XJJJi" iAl'EST BOOKS OF THS SEASoy. "Problems of Bnhyhoo.I," by Rachel Kent Fit, A. 51., and George Well Fiti, M. D "Tlie Count at Harvard," by Rupert Sargent Holland "The Happy Chrlt, by Harold Begbie Other Book Note. Mothers with little children will read with interest "Problems of Babyhood," by Rachel Kent Fitz and George Wells Fitz. The book is divided into two parts,- viz: Building of Constitution and Forming of Character. In the first part some startling new theories, or new to some of us perhaps ' along fresh air lines, are brought for ward wmch are worthy of considera tion by parents who desire to take steps that will lead to hearty, healthy childhood. In part second, Forming of Charac ter, every word of direction and advice Is so convincingly sensible that after reading, one could well wish that all the mothers in the land could read and - would heed the suggestion of the wri ters. The book is published by Henry Holt and Company, New York, and finely Illustrated by Edlvard A. Bell. One of the fresh air propositions the window box for babies presented by the author with convincing words, but which Is novel to many, Is indicated In the following: "After a three hours' sleep in an out side window-box in zero weather a six months' baby properly protected will come In with glowing cheeks and a oody radiating warmth." "I have seen a child," further writes this editorial pair, -refuse to sleep in a room with a ' temperature of sixty-five degrees Fah renheit, tossing to and fro upon his bed, and I have seen the same child when taken up and put into a window box, the awnings of which were thrashed by driving sleet, fall immedi ately into a restful leep, which lasted for three hours." As has been well said: "Nobody will ' deny that plenty of fresh air 1b good for a baby, but the mother dwelling in a sixth story flat must have nerves more quiet than is common if she can follow the Injunction to put her baby in a wooden box outside the window on a Stormy night, pull down the curtain and calmly entertain her company." The combination of the useful yet spirited text of Dr. and Mrs. Geor.ge ' "Wells Fitz's "Problems of Babyhood," , with the highly effective child illustta .'tlons of Edward A. Bell, seems to nave proved very attractive to the public, as within a fortnight of the book, Messrs. Henry Holt and Compa- ny are having to put it to press again. No surly bell to service calls The butterflies on garden walls; No solemn priest his censer Bwings For birds rejoicing in their wlngS. The happy things of earth and air Cringe not to God with frightened prayer; Sweet lambs are merry all the day, They know God loves to see them play. If I should quite forget to pray And only Jove to live each day, I wonder if I should not find A God most wonderfully kind. I'd like to find a God who smiled On every man, and beast, and child, Who did not need to hear us pray Before His anger passed away. I hope that such a God may be Who In His garden looks on me; For when I'm very glad all day I feel as if I really pray. Messrs. Henry Holt and Company re port that Merrlam's "Negro and the Nation," which has already gone into a second edition, has been ordered as a text book by the Atlanta (Georgia) University. It is an Interesting com. ment on. the Impartiality of the au thor, that not only has this book been adopted for use by colored students, but that most of the southern mnw also praise its, fairness and .sanity of VICW" . J."B ejection of Senators," by ucole waynes, author of "Repre in mate legislatures" may ureiea in tne American Public x-roDiem series, published by. Messrs. nenry Holt and Company, this month win tne magazine "Exposes" have de stroyed the Senate before it appears? oau rrancisco, which was the first large city to acclaim that decidedly American story, "The Honorable Peter tuning a success, Is among the last to cognize anise Sinclair's "The Divine r ire, Dut having recognized it, is tak- to it most Klnd V. It s nnhiril mat tills quieter story of English life and literature should have made a less I'luneaiaie appeal than Mr. Ford's vig orous American novel. In this connec nun u is interesting to note that ",a' nenry noit ana company are just navmg to print "The Divine Fire for the thirteenth time. Frederick A. Stokes Company, New iorK, announce that owing to their ueavuy increased business they have removed their offices to 333-341 A Fifth avenue (at Twenty-fifth street), for merly the Tiffany studio. FREE PUBLIC LIBRARY OF HAVEN. NEW "The "Count at Harvard: Being an Account of a Young Gentleman of Fashion at Harvard," by Rupert. Sar- 'gent Holland (L. C. Page & Co.), Is a very entertaining story and is an expo sition of average student life, full of . adventures and exploits. The count Is jita.lkative personage and tells his sto ry "in amusing fashion. The book has already awakened much Interest and It Is handsomely issued by thu publishers. Speaking of the advent at Harvard of the French academician who is to ad dress the Cercle Francaise, and of what ; kind ot an audience he may expect, the . count remarks: j "First you will see a great many im portant ushers In gaudy badges, who will make much noise and get in every body's way. I know because I have been an usher. Then there will be a . score of men who will go because they really care for French and don't mind .t being considered grinds, and a score of ; others who will go because they have nothing else to do, and after that will , come the Deluge." "The Deluge " queried monsieur. : "There will be half the fair sex of 'Boston and vicinity,' as the papers say. and all of Radcllffe college, some with lorgnettes, and some with eyeglasses, ana some with onJy their own beautiful eyelashes, and they will all nod and smile and applaud in unison at the most inappropriate moments and think a great deal about 'L'Homme Idealis tique.'and you as its representative, ' and their neighbors' gowns. I have , been there," announced the count, "and I know Just how the precious thing is done." - Price $1.08; for sale by the Edward Galley company. A charming book for an Easter pres ent is "The Happy Christ," by Harold Begbie ($1.00), published by Dodd, Mead & Co., New York. As has been well said:" "Mr. Begble's monograph Is a lit tle Easter sermon in itself, and much -of its language Is music. It is address ed particularly to children, with the view of relegating to the shadowy back ground in childhood's vision the picture of the suffering Christ on Calvary, and 'bringing to the fore 'The Happy Christ,' who lived to bring joy Into the world. You are asked not to think of Christ as He looks down upon us from the walls of the European picture galleries, or from the stained glass windows of sol emn churches, 'a stricken and a bruised figure, nailed and bound upon the cross, ard dying there in all the anguish and despair of eternal tragedy;' not so much of the Christ on Calvary as the Christ of the green hill of the Mount of Olives, or of the blue-spread calm of the Lake of Galilee; of the Christ who fished with the fishermen, and took lit tle children on His knee and told them stories." Furthermore, to illustrate the charac ter of the book, the following is from Mr. Regbte's book: "There were exhibited in the maga zines the photographs of a monarch on whose lips the name of God and the Christ are as familiar as the personal pronoun; in this photograph he was wearing a heavy busby, with a grin ning skull and threatening crossbones shining just above the eyes. You will see.flttmce how foolish is the belief of such a man, clothed In the garb of war and wearing the signs of slaughter on his. front, that he has learned the very simplest letter in the alphabet of Christ. You smile at such a picture as representing a follower of the Gali lean." , Among the verses scattered through the chapters the following; are selected: Honeypot; Bishop's Niece; Society; Books Added to April 11 Fiction. Adams, A.' Cattle Brands; Adl23.3, Brady, C. T. My Lady's Slippers; B729.15. Brady, C. T. Three Daughters of the Confederacy; B729.16. Eggar, A. The Hatanee; a Tale of Burman Superstition; Eg3.1. Hlnkson, K. T. Dick Pentraath; H59. liu, Mann, M B. Rose at M3K.8. 'Maugham, iff, s. The Apron; M444.1. - . Picard, G. H. The Bishop's P5S2.1. Pugh, E. W. The Spoilers; P9G4.4 Runkle, B. The Truth About Tolna; R871.2. Saunders, M. B. Saints in Sa852.1., S medley, C. For Hcarto'?Gold; SmS1.2. , Non-flotlon, Anderson, W. L, The Country Town; a Study of Rural Evolution; 304 A3. Annandale, N. The Farces and Ice land; 91491 A naie, M. p. Gas and Oil Engine Management; 6214 B10. wyron, G G. . N., Lord. Poetical Works; Edited toy E. H. Coleridge; I Volume; 82176 HI. Cecil, Hon. Mrs. E. Children's Gar dens; 716 C8 Chamberlain, A. H., and others. Bas ketry, Clay and Paper Weaving for the Elementary Grades; 372 C8. Conover, J. P. Memories of a Great Schoolmaster (H. P. Colt); B C661 A. Hemenway, H. D. Hints and Helps for Young Gardeners; 635 H8. Hollander, J. H., and Barnett, G. E. Studies in American Trade Unionism; 3318 Ha. ' ' Hyatt, A., and Smith, J. P. The Trl- asslc Cephaloped Genera; 5573'B, No. 40. Leahy, A. H., translator and editor. Heroic Romances of Ireland. II. Vol ume; 8916 L. ' Llndgren, W. Copper Deposits of the Cllfton-Morencl District, Arizona; & 73B, No. 43. Little, 'Mrs. A. Round About my Pe king Garden; 9151 Lll. Miller, L. K. Children's Gardens for School and Home; 716 .M15. Nownes' Art Library: Bellini; 7595 Nl. Osgood, A. H. How to Apply Royal Worcester (etc.) Color to China; 738 O. Patten, W., editor. The Book of Sport; 796P16. Pepper, C. M. 918 P3. Robinson, F. S, 749R. Rothschild, A. Men; B L63 R5. Schnurer, ' G. sss'sso. Schouler, J. Americans of 1776; 9733 S15. iSpriggs, S. S. Medicine and the Pub lic; 6104 S. United States Statistical Abstract for 1905; Reference Room. Wool son, C. A. Feme and How to Grow Them; 587 W. Young, J. Making Up; 646 Y. Juvenile. Chamberlain, J. F. How We are Sheltered; j 910 C12. Gillie, R. C. The Kinsfolk and Friends of Jesus; j 225 G. Remington, F. The Way of an Indi an; j 9701 R. Skinner, H. M- The Story of the Let ters and Figures; j 411 S. Thurston, I. M. Citizen Dan of the Junior Republic; j T42 C. Books Added to April 4 Fiction. Bacon, J. H. The Pursuit of Phyllis; B122.1. Barr, R. The Triumphs of Eugene Valmont; B272.13. Bradford, G., Jr.' The Private Tutor; B722.1. Graham, M. C. The Wizard's Daugh ter; G762.2. Herrick, H. Ginsey Kreider; H437.1. Holt, H. Sturmsee; H742.1. Legge, A. E. J. The Ford; L523.3. Maartens, M., pseud. The Healers; M113.10. ' Michelson, M. A Yellow Journalist; M581.3. Pemberton, M. The Giant's Gate; My Sword for Lafayette; P36.18. Thorpe, F. N- The Divining Rod; T392.2. Non-Fiction. Bangor & Aroostook Railroad, pubs. In the Maine Woods, 1906 ; 91741 B5, 1906. Brown, C. W. Complete Debater's Manual; Inf. Desk. Browning, W. D. Dimensions of Pipe, Fittings and Valves; 620C3 B. Elbe, L. Future Life In the Light of Ancient Wisdom; 218 E. Foster, G. B. The Finalty of the Christian Religion; 250 F21. Goddard, D. Eminent Engineers; 926 G. Krolik, S. B. Hand Sewing Lessons; 646 KB. Reed, C. A. Bird Guide. Part 2: Land Birds East of the Rockies; 5982 R3. Robertson, P. W. Card Tricks and How to Do Them; 791 R3. Snell, F. J. The Age of Transition, 140O-15S0. (Handbooks of Eng:lsh Lite rature.) Two Volumes; 8209 S26. Swinnerton, J. G. The Origin ot Ma sonry; 366 S9. . Two Hundred and Fiftieth Anniver sary of the Settlement of the Jews in the United States; 296 T10. United States Twelfth Census. Spe cial Report: Benevolent Institutions; Reference Room. Wall, W. E. Graining, Ancient and Modern; 698 WI. ........ Waton, J. (Ian Maclaren, ps.) The Inspiration of Our Faith; 252 W15. Wiltzius, M, H. Co., pubs Official Catholic Directory', 1906; Reference Room. Juvenile. Blanchard, A. E. Dimple Dallas; j B59 Dl. Brown, A- E. The Star Jewels and Other Wonders; jF B821 S. Gates, J. S. The Story of the Lost Doll; J G221 SL. Dopp, K. E. The Tree-Dwellers j 571 D9. . Haines, A. C. Japanese Life; j 9152 H. Hoffman, F. Mozart's Youth; jB M87 A. Holbrook, F. Northland Heroes; j 8083 H3. Hood, M. O. Tales of Discovery of the Pacific Slope; 3 979 H. Moore, N. H. Children of Other Days; j 920 M5. Patteson, S. L. Letters From Pussy catville; j 6368 P2. Roberts, C. O. D. The Return to the Trails; J 599 R. Robins, E. Chasins: an Iron Horse: 1 R531 C. With Washington In Braddock's Campaign; J R531 W. True, J. P. Shoulder Arms; j T76 Sh. Loan association, forty-three feet on Dixwell avenue. National Savings bank to Charles Ruschenburg, one hundred and fifty slx feet on Stone street. Patrick Grafton Mortgage Deeds. Guiseppi Pascell et ux., to Susan Carleton, thirty feet on Wooster street. , 1,UUU. . ! Margaret B. McLoughlin to McCartin, thirty-six feet on street, $3,500. Margaret B. McLoughlin to John Lowe, thirty-six feet on Grafton street. $1,000. Alphonson DeFeo to Farniington Sav ings bank, thirty feet on Ferry street $3,000. - Alphonson DeFeo to Warner D. Jud son, thirty feet on Ferry street, $399.13. William Ruschenburg et ux., to Charles Ruschenburg, one hundred and fifty-six feet on Stone street, $800. male L. Butler to Nellie C. Welli.nan, thirty-two feet on Dwight street, $500. Eugene F. Loveland to Selencla H. Loveland, one hundred feet on East Grand avenue, $600. Herbert F. Beebe to Charles W. Rose, forty feet on Willow street, $200. Anna Loverlng Crowell to Chester E. Bailey, lot 6S and 69 on Wooster Park terrace, $400. . Joseph J. Sokol et al., to Karl Roslen, one hundred feet on Hard street; one hundred and forty-eight stte on Hard street; eighty-seven feet on Stone street, $500. Demenlco De Antonio to National Savings bank, sixty feet on Beach street, $1,000. Demenlco De Antonio et ux.,. to Na tional Savings bank, Mill River street, twenty-eight feet, $1,000. William Ruschenburg et ux., to Na tional Savings bank, one hundred and fifty-six feet on Stone street, $700. Lease. Silas Moore et ux., to John Dunn ux., 43 1-2 Bishop street, one year. et MAINE BORDER SMUGGLERS. Panama to. Patagonia; Englsh Furniture: Lincoln, Master of . t ; ... ' , Franz : von. Assisl; LIST OF PATENTS Issued From the United States Patent omce Tuesday, April 3, 1906, for the State of Connecticut, Furnished us if rom the Office of Seymour & Earle, solicitors of Patents, 868 Chapel street, JNew Haven, Conn. u. f. cooley, Granby, assignor of one-half to T. G. Case, Hartford. Ved cleaning apparatus. L. J. Dlrnnd, nsslsmor to Tnrrlne-tnn novelty Manufacturing & Sunnlv fn. lorrington, removable dust-protective cover. , E. G. Gustafson and H. G. Olpson urosvernor Dale, assignors to Draper Co,, selvage stop-motion for looms. H. D. Hinckley, assignor to C. R. Keeney and Hinckley Specialty Co.. Hartford, anti-slip attachment for ladders. H. D. Hosley, assignor to Wllco & White Co., Merlden, automatic combi nation-plane. W. P. Kirk, Bridgeport, fireproof win dow frame and sash. . . J. Leverone, New London, surgical truss. J. L. Mahoney, assignor of one-half to F. F. Schaffer, Naufratuck, striped rubber tubing. Same, method of and apparatus for makng striped fabric from plastic ma terial. J. W. Moshlert , assignor to Chass Rolling Mill Co., Waterbury, machine for making metal bars or rods. B. Murphy, assignor to William L. Gilbert Clock Co., Wlnsted, clock.. C. Pfelff. er, assignor to North & Pfelf fer Manufacturing Co.,. New Britain, boot-calk. N. Stalker, West Hartford, check piece for 'hridle-blts. W. S. Ward, assignor to H. D. Smith & Co., Plantsvllle, carpenter's Chisel. P. A. Whitney, Southtngton, Journal bearing. V . ...... TRANSFERS OF REAL ESTATE. Warranty Deeds. Catherine Ruschenburg to WilHatn F. Lovelace, one hundred feet on East Grand avenue. Harry L. Lombard to Paul E. Pink thirty-six feet on Chatham street. Karl Roslen to Joseph J. Sokol et al., one hundred feet on Hard street. John Lour to Margaret B. McLough lln, thirty-six feet on Grafton street. Susan Carleton to Guiseppi Palell et ux-, thirty feet on Wooster treet. Wayland F. Batsbn to Frederick Abrams,.forty-one feet on Elm street. Patrick McCarthy to DDemenleo Di Antonio et ux., twenty-eight feet on Mill River street. Ignataz Wolfer to Edward H. Miller, forty feet on Miller street. Edward H. Miller to Ignats Wolfer, forty feet on Miller street. . -. r Annie Callahan to Elizabeth C. Cal lahan, twenty-nine feet on Arch street. Crowell, lots 68 and 69 Wooster Park Chester A. Bailey to Anna Lovering terrace. Quit Claim Deeds. . . Frank A. Beckley to Harry W. Asher. one hundred and thirty feet on Orange street. Harry W. Asher to M. Louise M. Beckley, one hundred and thirty feet on Orange street. Julia Quinn to the Mariner's Savings bank, one hundred feet on Ponlar street. . Patrick McCartin to Richard : C. Lowe, forty feet on Brownell street. William J. Scoble et al., to Amelia Scobie Russell, thirty-one feet on But ton street. Louis H. Bristol, trustee, to Alphon so DeFeo, thirty feet on Ferry street. Warner D. Judson to Alphonso De Feo, forty feet on Ferry street- Lomas & Nettleton to Chester Sav ings bank, forty-five feet on Goffe street; 32.5 feet on Eaton street,, , Jy'ew Haven Progressive Building & Devices That Have Been Used to Beat the Custom Officers Selling Liquor at a Celebration. Any person that lives on the border between Maine and New Brunswick and doesen't know anything about smug gling must be deaf and dumb and blind. There are many ways to evade the offi cers. In the Madawaska county, between Van Buren and Fort Kent, the settlers are the French Acadlans, and all the customs officers in Maine, with the Sturgls deputies thrown in if they were there, could not prevent them from get ting their gin from across the river. I was there once, when the good women of Aroostock, backed up by the law, sent a band of officers to prevent the poor Frenchman from spending his money for gin. The water was high; there was no fording and everv boat and ferry for miles was watched- It happened that Xavler G was out of gin- He kept a public house, and noth ing for his guest to drink did not suit him at all. ... But he had something up hla. .sleeve to fool the officers. A barrel of gin I from the Canadian, side was hauled through the woods to the river,, lashed to the under side of a log with hay wire and sent adrl,t.Wth a man on the log. Now, a log can be held at a certain angle in the river and the current will carry it across In this manner, and it excites no suspicion. There was plenty of gin and. molasses at . Xa.vlex's. that day for dinner. In one place the line runs. several miles along a .side hill. I once saw a gang of boys coasting on the crust some forty rods from the road. At the foot of the hill on the American side was a wood lot and a big pile of sawed wood. The boys had an old pung, and a close observer would have noticed that they always went in behind amold barn on tho Canadian side to start, then they would gb like the wind clear down to the woodpile In behind the fir trees. And that very morning: a man with a double team was there loading wood; tho blue Jays In the trees probably noticed that he was building a funny load in his big sled; it was hollow in the middle with woodpiles at the side and ends, and corhaDs thev nniiM mat every time the pung load of shout ing Doyg came down the hill thp.v 'orougnt a chest of tea. The load was careruliy covered with wood, taken to a village merchant, driven in the back yara and deposited in fhe cellar One of my neighbors once suddpnlv had a call to preach and finally went over Into New Brunswick in .nrou the gospel. In three weeks he returned. mm vvnen ne came Back he hitched his old horse in the' village street, heaV'the custom house, and had a praver meet ing in the street, but no one mistrusted that he had fifty costly silk dress pat terns in tne bottom of his old wagon. Mr. A. had a farm that ran to 4h boundary line. His buildings were 40 rods from the line, but his granary was only 40 feet. Mr. B's rarm buildings were close by on the Canadian side, n road ran between the granary and B's buildings, the road was on the line, A raised about 600 bushels of oats each summer and put them in his granary. r,acn winter he sold about 6,000 bushels, Of course things looked very susnlciona The customs officers hid behind fences and rock piles and shivered many a winter night. Spotters and spies were nired and a Government detective ,l,l"v muuuu uie line saioons ror a momn in plain sight of the magic lit tle granary, but discovered nothing. It was dark and deserted nights, but In the morning A would come and help load his team. The detective would sometimes saunter over and ask fool Ish questions, peek into the bins and look for tracks in the snow, aid then go back more puzzled than ever. 1 will tell how the Government was miuwiteo.. Between the granary and B's buildings was a culvert under the road a wooden spout was made made of boards about a" foot square, and some dark and story nights at the be ginning of which the snow was cleared away, and the spout laid close on the ground In the culvert, under the road under the fences and into A's granary. A belt with cups attached ran inside the spout and a crank In B's barn Was turred to carry the grain. As It was down hill a very little offort would carry a stream of oats into A's granary a foot square. A blustry night would obliterate all tracks. . A pile of brush cut from apple trees was piled between the granary and the road fence; this covered with a drift of THZTTT ,,,IL ..omw .1 Beauty of 1 jf Effect Health :Jm The perfect woman is the' woman who has oerfert . health. Beautv Is more than stin A pure blood and a perfect digestion. Especially is female beauty dependent on the perfect health of the delicate female organism. If you wish to have the beauty and attractiveness of perfect health, if you wish your eyes to sparkle, your complexion to resume its brilliancy, and your whole body to thrill with the glow of renewed vitality, take that famous woman's medicine, Lydia LPinfihanfe Vegetable Compound If you have headaches, backache, organic pains, painful or irreguv lar periods, or any female trouble, begin with Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once. It will save you need ' less suffering. It will restore your womanly beauty. Dear Mrs, Pinkham: Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound cured me of a severe and protracted cass of female trouble. After the birth of my child this (roubls began, but your Compound restored me to perfect health. My little girl is ; ' now six years old, and 1 am a perfectly well woman, and as happy as a mother ' ' could desire to be. 1 give the entire credit to Lvdla E. PinkhmV v.,tw. Compound. Mrs. S. R. Beckman, Cor. Murphy Ave. and Whitehall St., Atlanta, Gai No woman, vere she down female complaint. a Venus de Mllo, could continue beautiful with a dragging mr3. rmKnam invites an sick women to write to her for advice. For twenty-five years. Mrs. Pinkham. rlautrhter-inJ -t.u tr dim, .-0.... ... r. Wi 1 UllUldlll, has under her direction, and since her decease, been advising slck women.free of charge. Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail snow hid the place where the spout en- itreo. tne granary on the outside, and on the inside it was covered by sliding DacK a wooden window. This was al ways pushed back over the hole in the wall when they were loading oats, to admit light, there being no other win dow. When it was closed the bin was in darkness and the hole could not fee seen. Of course the oats were delivered in i s barn1 In New Brunswick. When the snow began to melt in the spring tne spout was removed and packed away until the next winter. At one time a certain village planned to nave a great Fourth of July celebra tion and it was planned to have it-dry The local officers warned the ealoon keepers that any attempt to sell liquor in any form on that day would be pun isned to the full extent of the law, and the customs officers gave notice to all that an extra force would guard the roads leading from New Brunswick, and all persons caught with liquor on that day would have their teams taken and bo sent to Portland to settle with a Unlted.States commissioner. The day dawned bright and clear and by nine o'clock the trotting park at the lower end of the town was swarming with people to see the races. Half a mile away across the fields was a sa loon oh the boundary line. The thirsty looked at It with wistful eyes, but to walk there for a drink through the grass and grain was too much and to go around by the road by team where officers were thick as files was not to be thought of. Behlnif the park fence, close to a lit tle brook shaded by thick alders was a dance floor and a little booth where lemonade and soft beer were sold. There was soon a noisy crowd at this place, and by noon the town and lock up were full of drunks. More officers were sworn In, the saloons were searched, and men were sent through the crowds to look for pocket pedlers, but none were found. The guards up the line road reported a quiet In their direction, and the drunks, when ques tloned, where they got their booze, re fused to tell. It was a nine days' wonder, but at last it leaked out. Some farmers near the line were preparing to lay an aque duct. They had piled up several large rolls of half Inch lead pipe. The con spirators had taken this, and with the aid of a plumber had laid it in the grain and grass from the line saloon to the dance floor and booth near the race course. The pipe came out under the counter in the booth and served both as a conductor and speaking tube. The night before a Jigger load of empty fcot tles had been smuggled Into the alders, and inside of twenty-four hours a thou sand of them had been distributed among the five thousand people at the celebration, filled with liquor, besides all that was sold by the glass Lewis ton Journal. CULTIVATED RUBBER. It Will be Superior to the Wild Kind, Now Disappearing. The interest of men who are looking to Mexican cultivated rubber as the source of supply for the future has reached a second stage. The first stage was when they were concerned in de monstrating that good rubber could be grown on plantations in Mexico at a low enough cost to sell it profitably at fifty cents.. This has beer, dnnn nl. though the selling price meanwhile has aouoiea, a very few daye agd the wri- ier saia to-the editor of the leading l uuner jourai in the world, "What's the newest tmng about cultivated rubber in Mexico?" "I do not know," he replied. am past tnat. The cultivation of rubber there used to receive a lot of my time in tne -days when the public need ed to be shown that it was possible But cultivated rubber In Mexico Is now as much a matter of fact as cultivated cotton In pixie Is. So I have moved on to the second stage, and concern'. mv self now with the uses to which It, with otner cultivated ruooer, will be put." During the days w;hen some other wise intelligent people couldn't be per suaded that Mexico, of all places, pos sessed every condition of soil and cli mate for' rubber production, we were much amused at their arguments and protestations. .Their' attitude recalled wnat we had rtad of the troubles of early navigators, and of the meeting once held in this city to resolve against the practicability of a steamboat; and yet, almost while they were still resolv ing, Fulton's first steamboat was gracefully paddling its victorious way on the Hudson river. And of the exci ted demonstrations in Baltimore against the useless risk of human life involved in running a steam drawn train over wooden rails between their city and Washington at the reckless speed of ten miles an houh. Sailboat makers were the trouble in one case and coach line owners in the other. And so men who were getting rich off wild rubber, were naturally indignant at the interference of cultivated rubber. It's an old story. Many years ago cer tain men In Ala had grown wealthy manufacturing and selling (told and sil ver gods, and the business threatened 'to be badly broken up by the teaching of a mart who was onposed to idols And Demetrius, a silversmith, . who made silver shrlnea for Diana, brought no small gain in. to the craftsmen. whom he called together with the workmen ot like occupation and said: Sirs, ye know that by this, craft we have our wealth, and yet this man hath persuaded and turned away much people, saying that they be no gods which are made with hands; jo that this our craft is In danger." Wild ruwber, for the most part, 1b the world's dependence to-day; but It is a failing quantity, and manufacturers must look .t ocultivated rubber for the future. Sailboats and coaches and wooden rails and metal gods are for those wbo' Have- 'nothing better. And wld rubber; too; will pass away and be superseded by the better, purer, culti vated product, whose quantity will have no Hmlf and whose quality will grow richer by the experience, the ex periments and- th. -expanding genius of man. Cene Per Cent. his society mlr helping him to Sustar aire. . . u "Never was there an exhibition SUCh Callous fl.nd "rnlrl hlnnrlofl 'InNflfov ence as these 'babyans' show to theJS helpless old. One of our 'scientific me who had made a study of fM bno o$ their life told me 'that In this treatment of the aged by the'binob'iis ViS'UebJt of Darwin was' vindicated, and th$l there heed be rib furtner. Search 'of the. 'missing Jink.' "Washington Post. i lk r, a. r wok ya , r if -4 Iff 'I. SOUND the tambourine, beat th cymbals and pound the drum. We found relief for our Sore Feet and formed the Salvation Army. " Then went marching, . singing. , and. beating the songs of great; relief from ...":' CORNS AND BUNIONS, INGROWING AND ALL CONDITIONS NAILS, CLUB DEFORMITIES OF THE TOE NAILS AND , NAILS, HOW BABOONS DISPOSE? OP THE AGED. "In certain 'parts' of South Africa,' said Thomas Asbaldistone, of Johan nesburg, "there are baboons which car ry into practical operation the doctrines of Dr. Osier. . These simians have no earthly use for the aged of their own tribes, and when one of their kind gets too old to, help himself the rest ostra cize him completely, neither tolerating corns between the toes and Inflamed feet. We didn't know any better than to suffer with Sore Feet all these years, and we didn't want to suffer all our lives, so we went M DR. WELCH, 793 CHAPEL STREET, and found a big- ar my pf CORN and BUNION GROWERS and BAD TOE NAIL BEARERS, and we didn't find anybody that was hurt a bit, so we waited our turn for '.'the GREAT PAINLESS ONSLAUGHT. Af which we found such great relief that we started on the march again and have been beating and pounding and singing the songs of the CHIROPO DIST Relief for the feet DR. WELCH, 792 Chapel Street, NE.W HAVE.N, CONN.