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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIEK, esatuedax may, o 1006.
To and From all Points at Lowest Rates Complete Information Regarding all Lines Supplied Promptly. KTAGENCY THOS. COOK & SON SWEEZEY & KELSEY Steamship and Tourist Agents 102 OHUROH STREET TELEPHONE 3209-4. RHA.L ESTATE TRANSACTIONS. William Geary to Baldessarl Damlanl, store at 858 State street, two years, $18 monthly. Frederick Feldman to Tale Brewing Co., building at 110 and 112 Church street, four years, $3,100 yearly. Warranty Deeds. , William Devlne to the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad Co., twenty-rnine feet on Madison street. P. E, Doane to Olive L. Doane, eighty-nine feet on Barnes avenue. . A. N. Miller to Harris Godles, thir-ty-fourfeet on James street, , Edwin Kelsey to Oscar Kampner, thirty feet on Adeline street. Igans Kirchlechner to Andrew Hal loran, one hundred and fifty-nine feet on Eastern street, W. H. Ixwell et al., to L. N. Cohen et ux., fifty feet on Edgar street. Charles Vishno et ux., to Naital Acu to . et al., twenty-five feet on Olive street. C. T. Driscoll to S. Z. Poll, one hun dred and nine feet on Howe street. H. C. Bretzfeder et al., to Israel Hershman, fifty -four feet on Lafayette street. ... . A. N. Miller to Hyman Miller, thirty six feet on Broad street, r Connecticut Savings bank to Minnie 'A. McGann, property on Davenport avenue E. H. Morse to John Smoker et ux., (1) fifty feet on Stevens alley (2), six feet, Howard avenue. , Annie V. Perry to Ignas Kirchlechner, one hundred and seventy-three feet on Foxon street. , , Frank Hartung to W. H. Lowell, fif ty feet on Edgar street. Herbert Barnes et al., to Ignas Kirch lechner, one hundred and Beveney-three feet on 'JAnnex", highway. J. N. Parker to J. B. Morse, forty feet on Townsend avenue. iS. W. Hart to M. J. Connor et ux., thirty-three; feet on' Willis stfeefr. - ' National ' Savings "bank to Thomas Doohan, eighty-two feet on Lexington avenue. J. P. McGulre to A. W. McGuire, for ty feet on Davenport avenue..' W. J. Griffin, executor, to J. M. Keane, fifty feet on Ferry street. Hattie E. Clark to Frederick Feld man, lease of premises at 110 and 112 Church street. . . 8. W. Hart to C. E. Brown ' thirty three feet on. Willis street. , . ; S. W. Hart to C. E. Brown thirty one feet on Willis street. . i S. W. Hart to C. E. Brown ' thirty two feet on' Willis street. S. W. Hart to C. E. Brown thirty three feet on Willis street. S. W. Hart to C. E. Brown thirty three feet on Willis street. S. W. Hart to C. E. Brown thirty three feet on Willis street. S. W. Hart to C. E. Brown thirty three feet on Willis street. S. W. Hart to C. E. Brown thlrty threa feet on Willis street. Connecticut Savings bank to W. H. Lowell, property on Howard avenue. " V ' Mortgage Deeds. ; Oscftr Kempner to Connecticut Sav- lngs bank, thirty feet on Adeline street, ti 9in E. 6. Thomas to Connecticut Savings I , bank, forty feet on Gregory street, J $1,800. j, E. McGann et ux., to Connecticut Savings (bank, thirty-five feet On Da venport avenue, $4,000. J. E. McGann et ux., to Connecticut Savings bank, thirty-five feet on Da venport avenue, $500. Rebecca Cohen to L. N. Cohen, fifty feet on Edgar street, $200. L. N. Cohen et ux., to Lomas & Net- When you open a pack age of Uneeda Biscuit it's like opening the oven door and taking them out crisp, fresh, and clean. Uneeda Biscuit are the only Soda Crackers. Others cease to be " crackers " after a few hours exposure to the air. Open a package of Uneeda Biscuit today. iWIONATBKCUrrrCOMPANY tleton, fifty feet on Edgar street, $1,700. Lulgi D'Este to Walter Judson, forty feet on Greene street, $2,000. Natale Acuto et al., to H. W. Oviatt, twenty-five feet on Olive street, $300. Oscar Kampner to P. F. Delaney, thirty feet on Adeline street, $400. Thonias Doohan to National Savings bank, eighty-two feet on Lexington street, $000. Israel Hershman to H. C. Bretzfelder et al., fifty-four feet on Lafayette street, $3,000. Israel Hershman to Alice Metzger, fifty feet on Lafayette street, $1,000. WEST H AVEN. Warranty Deeds. " Edward Malley to Lucy Russo, fifty feet on Beach street. Samuel T. Simmons to Robert T. Grant, thirty feet on Holmes street Quit Claim Deeds. George W. I Benedict, trustee, to Frances G. Clark, fifty feet on Beach street. George W. L. Benedict, trustee, to Frances G. Clark, fifty feet on Beach street. THE DIVIDEND LIST. Dividends soon due are: American Chicle, 2 per cent., payable May 19; books close May 15. Amalgamated Copper, 1 3-4 per cent., payable May 15; books closed May 1. American Light & Traction preferred, 1 1-2 per cent., payaJble May 1; books closed April 24. American Light & Traction common, 1 per cent., payable May 1; books closed April 24. Atchison, 2 per cent., payable June 1; books close May 11. Central Railroad of New Jersey, 2 per cent., payable May 1; books closed April 23. Chicago Edison, 2 per cent., payable May 1; books closed April 23. Delaware & Hudson, 1 3-4 per cent.., payable June 15; books close May 26. Distillers' Seoty, 1 per cent., payable April 27; ibooks closed April 6. Edison Electric, Boston, $2.50, payable May 1; books closed April 16. Electric Secty, 2 1-2 per cent., payable May.l; books closed April 27. Granby Con. Mining, 3 per cent., pay able May 15; books closed April 27. Greene Copper, 4 per cent., payable April 30; books closed April 18. Norfolk & Western, 2 per cent., paya ble June 15; books close May 20. National Steel & Wire preferred, 1 3-4 per cent., payable May 2; books closed April 20. . New Central Coal, Maryland, 2 per cent., payable May 1; books closed April 2. New England Telegraph & Telephone, 1 1-2 per cent,, payable May 15; books closed April 24. Northern Pacific, 1 3-4 per cent.', pay able May 1; books closed April 20. Pacific Coast 1st preferred, 1 1-4 per cent., payable .May 1;. books closed April 16. Penn Steel- preferred, 3 1-2 per cent., payable May 1; books closed April 14. Pocahontas Coal preferred, 1 1-2 per cent,, payable May 1; Ibooks closed April 27. Pressed Steel Car preferred, 1 3-4 per cent., payable May 23; books close May 2. ; Proctor & Gamble, t per cent., paya ble May 15; books closed April 30. Pullman, 2 per cent., payable May 15; books closed April 30. Quincy Mine, $2.50, payable May 17; books closed April 26. Reading 2d preferred, 2 per cent., pay able May 10; ibooks closed April 23. .. Rome, Watertown & Ogdensburg, 1 1-4 per cent., payable May 15; books closed April 30. Tennessee Coal & Iron preferred, . 2 per cent., payable May 1; ( books closed. April 10. .. , Tennessee Coal & Iron common, 1 per cent., payable May ,: 1; books: closed April 10. - . ' Third Avenue Railroad,. 1 1-4 per cent., payable April 30; books closed April 13. United Copper, 1 1-4 per cent, paya ble 'April 30; Ibooks closed March 20. United Electric Secty preferred, 3 1-2 per cent., payable May 1; books closed April 21. United States Express, 2 per cent., payable May 15; books closed April 30. United States Graphite, 2 1-2 per cent., paysable May 5; books closed April 25. United States Rubber 1st preferred, 2 per cent, payable April 30; books closed April: 14. United States Rubber 2d preferred, 1 1-4 per cent, payable April 30; books closed April 14. United States Rubber old preferred, 2 per cent, payable April 30; books closed Anrll 14. per cent., payable May 31; books close May 8 THE KAISERIN AUGUSTS VIC TORIA. Successful .Trial Trip of the Lastest and Greatest Ship of the Hamburg American Line Passenger Accomo dations, Equipment and Decorations . Unsurpassed. According to cable advices received here by Emil L. Boas, general manager of the Haburg-American Line, the greatest of all ocean liners, the Kaiser ln Auguste Victoria', arrived in Ham burg last evening after a most success ful trial trip, on which a speed of over nineteen knots per hour was attained. The Kais'erin Auguste Victoria, built at the well-known Vulcan Ship Build ing Co.'s works at Stettin, Germany, is a vessel of 25,000 tons gross register and 43,000 tons displacement. Over all she is 700 feet long, has seventy-eight feet beam, and has no less than eight decks above the water-line. Of these, three are huge promenade decks, ot which are located the Rltz-Carlton re staurant, a la carte, the social hall, smoking rooms, palm garden, gymnas ium and a large number of suites and chambers de luxe. Of the lateer, there ( are no less than fifty, and most of these have privatebath and toilet ar. rangements. The ship will accomnw date 650 first class, 300 second class, 300 third class and 2,300 fourth class passengers, and will carry a crew of 1 550 officers and men. The planning of the Interior -of this great vessel has received unusual care and study. Years of experience, as Well as suggestions from many experts, have enabled the company's officials to submit ideas to the designers and de corators which have resulted in pas senger accommodations, and in equip ment and style of decorations, which will astonish the rtavelling public. The interior work has been entrusted to the best known firms of Germany, En gland and France. While the Amerika is hard to surpass, cable advices re port that some of the features tf the Katserin, particularly the palm garden, again show an advance in the Interior equipment of great passenger steamers. RISE, GO IN PEACE, By Charles W. Drake. As far as east is from the west, So far has He removed (thy sin; And Mis was done without request Before thy sinning did begin And ao your sins are all forgiven, And what is there 'twlxt you and Heav'n? And see how far away they are? So far away He sees them not; I And if to him they are bo far i So far that all are quite forgot j Tou sure may rise and go in peace, And more and more they sinning cease. j And yet He does not take away j Thy sinning. and fallen nature, But gives thee hope of better day, When this great hope brings helpful ness, And comforts tjiee in thy distress. t iMan is sinful and such will ibe, ; As long as he is here and human; And so, otherwise it cannot be, While man is man and born of wo man; "Ye must be born again;" once more, And this will not be as before. Resurrection is your new birth; "Behold, I make all things as new;" "A new heaven and a new earth," Out of the old He will construe, And a new man to correspond And so look up, do not despond. Thy sins not now in the far away. Are as far removed as the west Is from the glow of dawning day, And 'tis so sure that you may rest, And by divine imagination, See thyself in the new creation. PERSONALS. Edward I. Atwatqr of this city, A,. S Chappell of New London, and F. H. Johnson of Hartford went to New York yesterday to attend' a meeting of the Mason Material Dealers' association of the United States. It is proposed to form a subsidiary combination of deal ers engaged in this line of business in New Jersey, New York and Connecti cut. All the members of the Elm City branch of the Tribune Sunshine society Who expected to attend the annual meeting of the National society in New York are asked to send their names im mediately to the new '.secretary, Mrs. George M. Hayes, 173 Lawrence street, as places at the luncheon must be ar ranged for. The society is badly in need of men's clothing, and as this is the season of the year for cast-oft gar ments, the society sends out a call for these things. Also garments may be sent to Mrs. W. A. Granville, 118 Howe street. Charles E. ' Thompson of Oakland, Ca'l., is visiting his sister, Mrs. James S. Hyde of Kimberly avenue, after an absence of twenty-two years.- E. A. Richards of West Haven left yesterday for a visit of two weeks with' his sister, Mrs. J. J. Carman in Bay Shore, L. I. , Miss Mary Lynch of 168. Mansfield street gave a "Victor" musicale at her home, last night for the benefit of St. Mary's rectory fund. Maurice Milcke, one of the; first vio lins of the Boston Symphony orchestra, is spending part ' of his vacation in Walllngford with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Franz Milcke,' the season of the orchestra having closed. The Westville Junior League toll team will play the Trinity church choir boys at the local grounds to-day. Byron A. Marsh of 61 Orange street, the furniture dealer, after an illness of several week's, is able to be about again. A very successful May day sale and supper was held by Mason Rogers, W. R. C. at G. A. R. hall, Branford.Thurs day evening. During the evening the following programme was very nicely rendered: Piano duet, Nellie and Mhel Boynton; recitation, Easter Morning, Jessie Knapp; piano duet, Fly Away, Annie Beach and Harriet Beach; piano duet, La Princisca, Nellie and Ethel, ALPHEUS DEFOREST BURGESS. The Many friends of Mr. and Mrs Alpheus DeForest Burgess of Norton street sympathize deeply with them on tho death of their son, which occurred yesterday. The lad was aged nine years and six months. Tho funeral services will be held at Christ church this morning at 10:30 o'clock. Death of Gilbert Johnson, a YVell Known Citlaon. - Gilbert Johnson, for many years a well known and respected citizen of New Haven, died at hfs home, 55 Clark street, Thursday night, after a gradual decline due to old age. Mr. Johnson was eighty-three years of age and was for a long time proprietor of the Com mission Match company. For the past ten years ill health and increasing years have compelled the deceased to live in retirement. Mr. Johnson is survived by his wife, but there were no children. For sev eral weeks Mr. Johnson was under the care of Dr. Margin . Smith, who did much to make the last days as com fortable as possible. The funeral will beftield Sunday aft ernoon at 3 o'clock at ithe late home of the deceased, the Rev. Mr. Luckey of the Humphrey street Congregational church, officiating. On Monday the body will be taken to Benona, N. Y., for (burial. GRACE A. BRADLEY. Grace A. Bradley was born In New Haven. With the exception of a few days ago she spent her life here. Wed nesday evening, May 3, she passed from here to the heavenly city. - She was the daughter of Harvey and Maria At water Bradley, one of that large family of strong men and women who have been known and honored in this community for many generations. For more than fifty years she was a beloved member of the Church of the Redeemer, proving the quality of her faith b the character of her service. But these facts of birth and parentage, and formal life relations do not de scribe ;her. Rarely has there been more of moral worth and practical goodness revealed in a single life. She literally lived for others; calm, patient, hopeful, quick to see need, each day "some deed of kindness done" testified to the spirit and purpose of her life. Many afflictions tested her; in later years a painful, fatal disease seized her, but none of the?e things moved her. Stricken, suffering intensely, fac ing the steady healthy approach of death, no one ever heard her complain. So the serene spirit triumphed over the tortured body, love enndbled life, and faith conquered death; here was a New England life, of the olden type, at its best. MRS. GEORGE SCHRECK. The funeral of Mrs. George Schreck was held from her late residence, 159 Rosette street, Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Rev. Mr. Bell of St. Paul's church officiated. The brothers-in-law acted as pallbearers, and the flower The Inevitable Victor in the war against coughs and colds is Hale's Honey of Hor ehound and . Tar. Pleasant to take and always reliable. Sold by all drugg-sts. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in One Minute. HYPERMKE Tuesday Evening, May 8, The Dramatic Triumph of the Season. , GRACE GEORGE In Wm. A. Brady's Sumptuou. Production The Marriage of William Ashe Adapted by Mareoret Mayo from Mr.. Humphrey Ward'. Masterpiece . of English Fiction, J Prices: 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50. Seats now selling. , '..", ' '. bearers were Charles, George, Emil and August Schreck. Interment was in Ev ergreen cemetery. There wa an abundance of flowers ent by the many friends, the most con spicuous among them being a handsome Wreath of pink carnations . from the Eagles and a crescent of roses from Co No. 9, fire department, of which organi zations Mr. Schreck is a member. FUNERAL IN 'WALLINGFORD. The funeral services -for Catherine, the twelve year old daughter of Pat rick Tlerney were lield at the Holy Trinity church at 9 o'clock, In Walllng ford, yesterday morning with interment in the Holy Trinity cemetery. Death occurred at her home, 95 Prince street, at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening, and was due to malarial fever. MIKADO WILL BE FINE. Rehearsals Progressing Rapidly and Principals Are In Fine Condition. Rehearsals for "The .Mikado;" the tuneful comic opera to be presented in West Haven Town hall by the Nelson Opera company, have been progressing rapidly until principals and chorus are now in fine condition and ready for the finishing touches to. be put on next week. On May , 78, 9 and 10 occurs this, the last and Ibest of Mr. Nelson's produc tions, and those who saw "The Chimeg Vof Normandy" and "The Urates of Penzante" and pronounced each of them a big success will be more than pleased with "The Mikado" as this will far surpass the other two in singing, staging, scenic effects and costumes. George Felsburg has charge of thee music and has played the piano at re hearsals, and will lead the orchestra at each of the performances. Mr. Fels burg's reputation as a piano player is the best, and his leadership of the or chestra insures good men and perfect music to aid the singers in rendering their work. The town hall will be tastily decrated with Japanese effects, and Mr. Nelson's experience With this opera will enable 1 him to give the decorating committee the best suggestions along these lines, The costumes are from the Library of A, W. Tams of New York and the committee has spared no expense to se cure the best. Mr. Tarns has agreed to furnish the costumes directly fmported from Japan in order that the dress may bo exactly in keeping with Oriental cus toms. The price of tickets for tho big pro duction is very low that no one. should miss the opportunity to see the show. The reserved seats are fifty cents and are now on sale at Treat & Shopard's Music store in this city and at the Wood's drug store in West Haven, and as the best seats sell early and the ad vance sale is now very large those con templating going should secure seats early so as not to be disappointed, Gen eral admission Is 35 cents and tickets may be secured from members of An nawon lodge, under whose auspices this show Is given. A new Masonic Temple in West Ha ven Is very much needed and will add Rreatly to the beauty of the borough, and the proceeds from this production are for the new temple. MRS. ANNE DWYER. The death of Mrs. Anne, widow of Edward Dvvyer, occurred at the home of her daughter, Mrs. James Mark, 18 St. John street, yesterday afternoon. She was seventy years old. Funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock and from St. Patrick's churcn at 2 o'clock. Inter ment will Ibe in St. Lawrence cemetery. WOMEN'S VIOLET FARM. Venture In Growing the Fragrant Blossoms That Has Proved Successful. A violet farm is the latest venture of two enterprising north shore women, Mrs. George C. McReynolds and Miss Nina F. Howard of Glencoe, who have in a year built up a business supplying the local florists. "Ve started our farm last spring In the face of the most discouraging, prophecies farm our friends and the keenest competition of violet growers of New York," said Miss Howard in speaking of the undertaking. "But we believe we could be successful. We had studied the best scientific methods of growing the plants, had Imported the best soil obtainable and built a greenhouse fully adapted to our needs, so we just went ahead, and we have found It to be a paying proposition. "Our first experiment was in making cuttings from the violet farm of Miss Chittenden at Lancing, Mich., a woman who has been a most successful grower. These did not thrive and we next im ported 3,000 cuttings from the Hudson River country, where violet culture has been most successful. It is not general ly known that John D. Rockefeller has the largest violet farm in America at Tarrytown-on-the-Hudson, and our cuttings came from that part of the country. "The first rule is' too keep the tem perature of the greenhouse between 45 and 50 degrees. Violets are spring flowers and wither and droop if teh temperature is not at the right de gree. Most people think the double violets have no fragrance because most of tiiose that we get in Chicago are grown in New York and lose their fragrance in transit. "We Bupply 2,000 flowers a week and as they reach our patrons within two or three hours at the most from the time cf cutting they retain their fra HUM IIUIUII grance. They are also larger and of a deeper color than the , New York flowers. Next year we hope to go in for vioiet culture on a much larger scale. "While the work is not bard," said Miss Howard, "It requires infinite care and vigilance while the little plants are growing. As a career for a woman violet growing offers greater induce ments than anything I canthink of, particularly, to women - who wish to remain at home and Who are fond 'of country life."-ChtcagQ.Dftily.New8. -, THE ONE ACCIDENT CAME. "It Never Happens to a Shooter but Once," Said Jlmmie O'Hare. , When Jimmie O'Hare was blown In to fragments at Chelsea one day last week by the explosion, of a wagon load of nitroglycerine a prophecy was" ful filled that was first made twenty years ago and was reiterated times with out number in every oil district In the country. For Jimmie) had worked in every district In the country where the chug of the oil drill has been heard, and in his life he handled enough ex plosives to , have "destroyed Port Ar thur several times. Daily he lived in close association, with hundreds of gal lons of nitroglycerine,' and it was a common sight in the oil country ito see him rattling over the hills on the seat of a wagon loaded with the deadly ex plosive. . - He will get it some day," the boys in the Pennsylvania oil fields began saying more than twenty years ago, and have repeated it everywhere Jim mie went. But all these years Jimmie laughed at the prophecies and, laughing, would load up his wagon and rattle out into the country to shoot a well, taking with him from oneto two hundred quarts of nitroglycerine. But the trite adage of the pitoher tells the story of Jimmie's end. Asls usually the case in euch accidents, nobody . knows or ever will know how it happened, There wasi an explosion that shook the cowv try for miles around, and when an in vestigation wa$ madethere was little to be found ercept a wide, deep hole in the ground. The man who .was killed often told of incidents that illustrated the freak lshness of the explosive he handled, and it may have been some freak that cost him his life. Jimmie used to tell of ithe runaway in the streets of Bradford, Pa., when a team dragged a glycerine wagon the whole length df a street, the cans richoclheting around like billiard balls, and no explosion a, curred. Then of another case which occurred in the old days, when the glycerine box was located right over the spring of the wagon. There was a leaky can, and three dropsi falling on the springs caused (the loss of two lives. He told of still another case where a shooter on a spree hurled bot tles of glycerine asa.lnst a rock. All of thebottles broke, but not one explod ed. He would close with his story of that singular occurrence which took place in Chanute last spring,, when a glycerine magazine caught fire and was entirely iburned without exploding. And then lie would say; "It's the friction. man, it's the friction, and that's what I ra always looking out for." Maybe Jimmie forget the friction for once. . . ' Jimmie had certain rules heobserved When handling nitroglycerine. One day while discussing explosives he said: "A man had better quit this business like handling a nettle. .Take hold of or panicky fellow had better stay away from glycerine, because something will happen, and it never happens to a shooter but once." Jimmie was known to nearly every oil mart in New York, Pennsylvania, Indiana, Ohio, Kansas and California Cherroyale correspondence Kansas City Star. to act on the proposed revision after Mother Gray's Appeal to Women. If you will stnd your namfe and address we will mll you FREE a package of Mother Gray's 41 STRALIAN-I,KF, a certain, pleasant herb cure for Women's ills. It is a safe monthly regulator and Diver-failing. If you have pains in the back, Urinary, Bladder or Kidney trouble, use this fjleasant, union of Australian herbs, roots and eaves. All Druggists sell it, 50 cents, or address the Mother Gray Co., Le Roy, N. Y. VISITTHE GUN STORE For all kinds of Fishing Tackle anc Bait ; to see the best bargains and 'the best makes of all kinds of Fire arms and Ammunition ; to get your keys refitted and your electric bells repaired; to listen to the sweetest toned talking machines, and to be rightly treated in every way. LADY ATTENDANT. John E. Bassett, Proprietor. Gun Store, 5 Churh St. Thurs., Fri., Sat., May 3, 4, B, J. R. Silrllnir Prrarnfi tl, irii.u. Comedienne ROSE MELVILLE, In the Characteristic' Play, ' SIS HOPKINS The Pastoral Comedy Hit.; POLI'S NEW THEATER. ALL THIS WEEK. 3-Feature Bill 3 Poll Popular Prices. Try on of the Cafe Boulevard's 25cM25c 1 REAL GERMAN KITCHEltf. 67-69 Orange St. Tha HOF-BRAU HflUS, feaa a high times GERMAN KITCHEN aad the foIIoTrlng (anoaa FOUR IMPORTED BEERS Bnrger Bran PIlen Hnnchener Hof-Brao, Nurnberger Tucher Bran, WUraburser Barge Bra. Enough Said !crc'roci. HOTEL GARDE Oppoalte Tnlon Depot, HEW HAVEN, CO.WN. . Connecticut's Largest Hotel America Plan i Strictly Tranaleafc HOTEL ISLESWORTH On the Beach at Virginia Avemin. Atlantic City, N. J.. Opposite Famous steei -ier, tne most central location, on the boardwalk. Sea water In all' baths, Auto bus at station. American ana .European wans. Kates S2.60 peti day and upward. Unique Putch Cafe, Hassler's Orchestra. is OSBORNE & PAINTER. WHAT THIS OLD COUNTRY GENTLEMAN . HAS TO SAY ABOUT THE FEET. IF DR. WELCH does not give th best service In treating the feet, wha does? I had him treat my feet five years ago and the relief Is etlll going on The Corns nor Bunions have not; showed up yet, but I am going to 6ea him about my nails, and a hard bunch; on fiie sole of my foot when I get back. Dr. Welch Is a tip-top fixer for -tha feet and makes the best remedies. Those Balsam plasters are a heap o power and healing Influence when ftp plied to the feet. That Alleviator ha uses, too, does oceans of good and Dr Welch knows how to get the best re sults out of It- If you have any from ble with your feet go to DR. WELCH, 792 Chapel Street, NE.W HAVEN, CONN. Office Hours, 8 a. m. to S p. m. Sunday, 10 to 12. CHURCH WAS ON" FIRE. c Yesterday morning Rev. William H. Maher, rector of St, Joseph's church la South Main street, Norwalk, was about to commence the celebration, of ' tiia mass, it was discovered that the church was on fire. The fire department ex tinguished the flames before heavy damage was done. Rev. Mr. Maher la a, son of Mrs. Maher of Nash street, this city. The Schilzoney Hungarian Boys' band w.111 be the feature of the bill at Poll's next week. Miss Knox Tes, he actually said your cheeks were like roses. Mlsa Passy (coyly delighted) Oh.come, now, that's laying It on pretty thick. Miss Knox Tes, he remarked that about it, too. Philadelphia Press.