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NOT HAW MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, rjgPAY OCTOBgB U0a IH AND ABOUT THE COURTS MORE VERDICTS AGAIXST rail road IiV MASS. COURTS. gwcde Acted in Self-Dcfense Water- bury Masons Bankrupt Seek to Re cover Estate State Nolles Case Jo seph Martlno Bound Over for Murder City Court New. Another verdict for damages against the New 'Haven road was obtained in the superior court at Northampton, Mass., in favor of Clarence B. Wyckoff, Mary R. Francis, Milton Francis and Erma Schurman, all residing In Mad Json. The plaintiffs claimed $2,00 dam- ages and were awarded $1,3-50. j The suit of the Madlsn people was the result of a collision at a grade crossing in that town in which a team carrying the four was' struck by the engine of a' passenger train on August 1, 1904. ANOTHER (RAIL.RO AD CASE IN 'MASSACHUSETTS COURTS. Before the Massachusetts superior court at Springfield there was begun the trial of Joseph F. illalone of New Haven against the -New York, New Ha iven and Hartford railroad company Mr. Malone asks $3,000 damages for in juries alleged to have been received by him -by, an assault from- one of the company's employes while he was a passenger on one of the company's trains going from Bridgeport to New Haven on July 22, 1905. the 6WE3DE ACTED IN SELF-DTJFENHE. . 'Gustavus Nyberg, who killed Charles IWestlund at Stony Creek in August, is no longer held by the state for mur der, an-d it was found on investigation that he had acted only In self-defense. ' LEEKS TO RECOVER ESTATE. Mill Lillian -M. Bassett of Derby, through Her attorney, William T. Minor of New Haven, has brought suit against David W. Boyd of Derby for $20,000, and -Mr. Boyd's property at the corner of Elizabeth and Fifth streets has been attached for that amount. Miss Bassett seeks to recover prop erty In Whitestone, 11. She claims that the property, was to have .been held in trust,, but that part has 'been' sold, and the remained is about -to be sold 6he asks for a reconveyance. the peace by Meyer Blumenfield of 184 Crown street, will be tried to-day. Ellsworth Godette, arrested on an old charge of breach of the peace, will be tried October 29. William Porter, charged with breach oftho peace by William Lancaster, was allowed to go on a nolle. Robert A. Riley, a Yale student, ar rested for stealing a sign from a street car was given a nolle on payment of costs of $12.36. . t.MtKlAlMlZN'l'S. Hyperion Theater. ORIGIN OF THE NAME. In- connection with the visit of "Rsfts o' th' Barn" Band to New Ha ven on October 30, to give two perfor m.npos in the Hvoerion theatre, not a few have been a bit puzzled as to wny this remarkable comoinauon oi musi cians have adopted such a strange ti tle. The origin of the peculiar name is explained In various ways, only a few of which, however, are accepted wun any credulity., The earliest mention of "Besses o' th' Barn'' takes us to with in nine years of the 'hanging of Dick Turpin at-York, when in a newspaper dated January, 1747, an advertisement appeared convening a meeting of credi tors at Bessy's o' th' Barn. Ehis hos telry wad of barn-like appearance, and was kept by a ffood looking Lanca shire lass called "Bess" or "Bessie,'' and, as the inn became a noted house of call, the remark would often be "let us go and see 'Bessie at th' Barn'." Another legend (presumably) was to this effect: A . noted highwayman (generally supposed to be Dick Turpin) was in the habit of stabling his steed in the old barn which stood in the sauare in front of the "Besses o' th' Barn" Inn. The name of this gallant steed was said to have been Black Bess, or Bess o' th' Barn, and it was from the exploits of this horse and its rider ' that the village obtained its name. The famous band originated in this village some one hundred and fifty year3 ago, and. took its name from the village, which is one of the historic spots in Lancashire. will come to the New Haven theatre on Wednesday and Thursday nights of next week in S. H. Brenner and Julian Edwards' sparkling new comio ii-, "The Girl and the Governor. ne scenes are laid in South. America, and Mr. De Angelis as the governoi ox a Spanish settlement in the sixteenth century, j said to, have a most conge, ial role. Among the lyricse are Who Would a Bachelor Be?" ' The Frog oh,wli "Th Pnnrne and the Whale, ami ,o m,tv which De Angelis sings, "Have You Ever Heard It Told That Way Before?'' The organization mr,nHm. oicrhtv. iwoole, with an un- i f.h.vniced and pretty chorus. lAmong the supporting print t als are Estelle .Wentworth, d'th Bradford, Lillian Rhoades, Bichie Ling, ' Andrew Bogart, Henry Vogel Rowland Carter, Arthur 'Barry and Russell Lennon. The scenic equipment, is elaborate, and the picturesque Span ish and South American turning of the period are said to lend biilliant coloring to the production. interested as I, always keepUnco the abreast of the times, it'Seemr to me J n. ft n comment. from such an acquaintance x m.gnt ? I"."" " .--'nns runs STATE NOLLES CASE. ... A nolle has -been entered by the state In the cse against Thomas Flynn of Meriden, held for causing the -death of a bov companion. Flynn was with a iboy chum at a skating rink in Meriden a few weeks ago and in fooling with a pistol discharged it. Flynn's companion rwas struck ana killed instantly, me Btate could not find any evidence of criminality upon which to hold young Flynn. JOSEPH 'MARTINO BOUND OVER. . Joseph Martino. who was arrested Wednesday night for murder by Po liceman Deskln, was remanded for trial in . the city court yesterday morning until October 31., He Is held ,vithout Ibail and Is occupying cell 36 in the central office in Court streot. Cell 36 is reserved for men charged with mur der. He was not in court when the matter was continued. MODJESKA'3 SPLENDID SUPPORT. M'odjeska, on her farewell testimonial tour under the management of Jules Murry, Is carrying productions of "Macbeth," "Much Ado About Noth ing" and "Mary Stuart," that are as sumptuous in mounting and as correct in detail as any in which she appeared when many years of her future were before her. When 'she appears at the Hyperion theatre next Monday, October 29, in "Mary Stuart," the geat Polish actress will be seen under as de lightful conditions as those marking any portion of her , career. Economy might , have suggested retrenchment when she is never to act in the United States after this final tour, but such a course to he derlmen of her perfomance Is against Mbdjeska's artistic nature and personal honor. Handsome scene ry, lavlsn costumes ana pictureaquB accessories are a part of her equipment this year as always before. Her com pany, too, is fully up to the Modjeska standard. Only players who were nur trred in the legitimate- drartia and found equal to its manifold "difficult demands are in her company. Each, se lected by Modjeska personally, was chosen solely upon fitness for the parts to which he or sehe was assigned.- ' Poll' New Theater. The seat sale for the Fadettes Ladies; Orchestra opened at Poll's yesterday. A line of vaudeville devotees were on hand early to secure their favorite seats. -The appearance of the Fade ttes at Poll's bids fair to break all attend ance records at this vaudeville home. Speaking of the Fadettes an ex change says: .iT tr.,.wt0 T.adies' orchestra, scheduled as a headlincr, is all that has been claimed for it. Their music is certainly fascinating, their harniony and time being almost perfect. This organization is certainly one of the best musical companies ever appearing here. , Not only is the work superb as an or chestra, but the solo work of the mem bers Is also fine- The singing by the members of thj orchestra in several of their selections adds a good deal to the effect. A strong supporting show is coming next, week, and will include Gallagher and Barrett, the Baker Tnoupe, Besnah and Miller, William Inman and compa nv Mnrnhv and Willard, and Fitzger ald and Trainee and the electrograph. . Roland West & Company, Francesca Tteddlne & Company, and erry corn vey, the musical clown, and a big olio arc crowding- this theatre all this week. Daily matinees and Poll's popular prices. BIJou Theater. This afternoon there will be given at the .Bijou the usual Friday aftermoon souvenir matinee., AS previously an nounced in this paper there will be an other souvenir to-morrow for the la dies and school children. This matinee Is to be known as a souvenir plWow matinee and the souvenir is to be a handsome pillow containing a likeness of Miss Gertrude Shlpman. 'The Young Wife" will close to-mor row evening aiier a raosi "" week's run. The play has won many hetf friends for the Stock company ana will be long recalled as one. of the sea Rnn'n most successiui ye i" '"- Tha nKMdlnn for next Week Will De thP famous Balasco-DeMillo Comedy, 'Lord Chumley. '. CITY COURT NEWS. Nolles -were entered In trespass charges against George Smith and Thomas Curley, Frank Smith on a similar charge was Bent to jail for ten days, and Philip Day was allowed to go on a judgment sus jpended. Frank Ryan, charged With theft of a razor from G. H. Hoey, was fined $7 and costs. ' Jacob Roehr was -fined $2 for breach of the peace, Michael Dunno was sent to jail for sixty. days, and Edward Car roll was given "fifteen days In jail for a disturbance in Oak street. Dunno is a mute, and he was a ringleader In the difficulty. The charges were made by Mrs. Herrnan Kugel and Mrs. May Goldstein, who keep stores in Oak street. - - "' "' ' '' '' " Marv Manning, charged wth breach f the peace by Margaret Dowd, was given a nisi continuance until Decern iber 2S. Frank H. Rourke, charged with ihreach of the peace by Henry Schwab lof 216 Humphrey street, will be tried to- John Adams, charged with theft of a Ihorse blanket, was sent to Jail for thir- itv flavft. Andrew Oris, charged with breach f A FOOD CONVERT Good Food the True Rond to Health . The pernicious habit some persons Rtill have of reiving on nauseous drugs to relieve dyspepsia keeps up the patent medicine business, and helps Keep up the army of dyspeptics. - Indigestion dyspepsia is caused by what is put into the stomach in the way of improper food, the kind mac so xax es the strength of the digestive organs Ithev are actually crippled. When this state is reached, to resort to stimulants Is like whipping a tired horse with a big 'load. Every additional effort he makes under the lash creases his loss of power to move the load. Try helping the stomach by leaving off heavy, greasy. Indigestible food ana take on Grape-Nuts light, easily gested, full of strength for nerves and brain, in everv eraln of it. There's no waste of time nor energy when Grape- Nuts is the food. "I am an enthusiastic user of Grape Nuts, and consider It an ideal food," iwrite a 'Maine man. "I had nervous dyspepsia and was all run down and my food seemed to do mo but little go'od. From reading an adv. I tried Grape-Nuts food, and aft er a few weeks' steady use of it, left greatly improved. "Am much stronger, not nervous now, and can do more work without feeling so titred, and am better every way. "I relish drape-Nuts with cream and use four heanlne- teasDoonfuls at a meal. I am sure there are thousands of oersons with stomach trouble who would be benefitted by using Grape Nuts. Name given by Postum Co., Bat tle Creek, Mich. Read the little book, "The Road to WellviUe,' m pkgs, There's a reason." New Hnvea Theater. At the New Haven theatre to-night and to-morrow, matinee and night, the John C. Fisher company VlU be seen In the latest musical comedy success, Manwelle Sallie by Messrs. Raymond, Hubbell and Robert B. Smith. The Hartford Times, speaking of the production, says: The large company heeded by two diminutive lunmaK ers, Katie Barry and John Slavin. The former , Is remembered for her gobd ork in character sketches, notably as the cockney in A Chinese Money- moon." The same cockney dialect was manifest in the role of "Man'selle Sal- lie," last night. . She is a clever come dienne, and her 'make-up as the Greek brigand was ludicrous to the extreme. She sings with a dainty voice tnat makes up in expression what it lacks in high musical quality, and She is a grotesque dancer. John Slavin is well cast, and he brings out in a quiet man ner the run or tne comeuy. mm 13 nothing uproarious in his work. His singing and his dancing catches tne audience, and his droll acting is so genuine It convulses. Mr.' Slavin and Miss Barry make a good team. The former has far more opportunity in his role -to display his talents than in the part of "Huckleberry Finn," in which ho wns seen a few vears ago. Miss Florence Qulnn is convincing as "Mur iel." the girl of fortune. She puts her whole soul in the role and sings pretti- lv. William P. Carleton, Jr., the lover, sineis in good voice, and has a fine presence. George E. Mack, in tne our lesque of "ProfeHpor Marww,'1 is ex cellent, and his song,. "Wliistle When Vnn Walk Out." with snatches from grand opera, was the musical hit of the evenine. xne support, nan sj"u throughout. Fo.him .nf the h were ine sexiei of high kickers of the pony oaiiet brand, the display of handsome gowns wfim -hv the show girls, the see-saw song, and the beautiful stage pictures. The large chorus- sang in goon voice and' Hooked well in their -pretty cos tumes. There was snap in their work, and that always carries. The Klcolet. The lady treasurer of the Nioolct, 791 Chapel street, is the pretty person, who inspired the ,bard or song io mime "She's the Sweetest Ever Seen." But there is no use of seeing the first lady of the depository without putting down the nickle for admission. No conun drums answered without the price in hand. Program or programme spell it to please changed to-day and Satur day. The optical menu presents the new movlne pictures. Race for a Wife (whose not stated), Language of Flow ers (sj sweet!) nd, oh! dear, It makes the type blush. Mephlsto, wno win unfnld either his tale or hiis -tail. The vorfm-mnncn the attendance and the lJ" ' ' ., - rn.. establishment are continuous, xho m colet is not always staid; it amuses, in Qtr.tPt.t. .thrills and entertains,- out it has come to stay. is $10,000 REWARD. Somewhere it has been written that no nlay can be successful if it lacks heart interest. "$10,000 Reward," th melodrama to be presented at the New Haven theatre Monday and Tuesday nights next week, Contains this very necessary element to an unusually large degree. In this instance it cen ters around the love ot Jack Fearless, a bold voune adventurer, for Marion Grey, a beautiful young girl, who being sought by a Hindoo priest, wh Is desirous of obtaining a ruby winch she possesses, and at the same time hi intention is to abduct and take her to Hindoostan, there .to offer her. as a sac riflce.in accordance with one of thei religious rites: She experiences many hardships, but in the end, thanks the devotion of Jack, everything oomes out right. The acme of stage .realism is reached in this production in the utilizing in full operation of a subma rine torpedo boat, which the heno em ploys in blowing up a vessel. Special features with this play will be the Da nle Sisters and the Hindoo Band and Burmese dancing girl. Regular popular prices. better able to forecast the future, poli cies of my own party and adjust myself more readily than to be suDject to such a constant series of .surprises .as has been my lot recently. - ' ' ' A government that frowns upon re bates and then excepts its own busi ness from the operation of the law is, of course, entitled" to the highest meas ure of respect because it is the govern ment, if for no other reason. So also vigor in presocuting those guilty of paying rebates is highly com mendable, always" providing the guilty ones are so far removed' from the seat of authority that it canhotL.be, made imanifest that their misdemeanors are actuated' by higher motives than "govern-ho nrrMnarv1 run of railroad offi cials. More- than encouraging is the dispo sition on the part of the general public to criticise, even though many times in ignorance and prejudice. It is a sign of healthy activity.,'. It des no one serious harm and may be of service. One of the retirements upon officials of the grinding, monopply with which I am now connected is io uj uo,, clippings from :all the newspapers pub lished in the territory , served by our lines, and each officer of the, company is daily obliged to sign, his name that he has read such clippings, and his in struction is that if the criticism be un favorable to the bus.ir.ess of the depart ment in his charge ne biuui-. sive u,B same immediate attention that im provement may be promptly manifest. Much of the criticism, is oi vaiue, and -the suggestions are irequenuy adopted with good results; much of it is oimniir innotnrp- s.mie is ignorance a ereat deal tinctured with malice;' all is irritating and vexatious, even wnen in structive to- the officer' ofnhe -corn-pan; some because of the,, failure of men who should better auenci w meir duties; some because oi ia-uures -tnai are simply in the nature-- or misfor tunes and cannmt.be guarded against; too many. I am sorry to.say, tram tnat arbitrary and unaccommodating dispo sition so prevalent in iiumanuy mai seeks its own. way regardless or tne rights and comforts of, others. It is simnlv a wonder to me witn tne number of employes wo have there is so little found upon investigation to justify reprimand, and a public such as we serve is not always as careful not to srive mffence as it is quick -to re sent it as those with experience well know. When people returning from seeing the "elephant" In the Dig city, remse to pay their fares, not; so' much rrom lack of accommodation, as the exhlllra- tion of the facts, and more than trying induces, It Is trying' indeed to have to read editorials upon the duty or tne railroad, based upon a misrepresenta tion ot the facts, and mor-ethan trying to be told how easy it is to furnish seats for everyone from a; terminal sta tion while It may be excusable In not always having seats for an unexpected number at an intermediate one. How often have I wished -that those who advise so learnedly regarding, the running of Grand Central station were required to give some little evidence of ,a faint misunderstanding, or wnat wiey writo about convincingly, and that. would, place RU-ch Wiuo as tliey are disposed to more nearly('where it prop erly -belongs. -;. ' ' ' - ' It may be Of interest to Know ximi. every train that leaves Grand 'Centml station has an accurate, count made dt the number of passengers carrieo,. ana in ninety-nine cases the difficulty is In the indisposition to disturb the great American hog who insists1. upon occu pying two seats, and it, Is mucb.-fsasler to write a letter of complaint to .'the management or to' the "newspapers.' or; both even, than to ask, the brakeman-, to secure you a seat, ,and then ride with a party you have thereby disturb ed who frequently tries to make you. high i against corporations, -fomented as it is ' at the .present time by tnose m iBu estate, and .aso by .those -wno . lu , make of it a ladder by which to climb, , I plead, with you to consider wnat nas been your setwise and vna.i your rates in the past, what they are , now, and what is your promise for the , future and I ask you whether what is , transpiring in your midst is not an evi dence of good faith, fair dealing and worthy of encouragement, -rather than the indiscriminate criticism, the whole sale condemnation, the -irritating sus picion so often manifested toward those who are striving hard for better con ditions both for you and themselves. I have several times been invitea to meet you, but-nave Deen ni'F" decline until I could come before you with a record of things accomplished. The present has seemed more propitious than former occasions which have pre sented. I ' want to assure you of the ' most earnest desire ' to do all that is j within me for your well being, com- ; fort, and prosperity; that you may be , proud of your city, .your ranroaa a ; i well, and incidentally feel toward the ; man who runs it, who wants your good will and confidence and means to serve you. " I ahi not unconscious of having asked much of the people of the state of Con necticut. They have placed me under weighty obligations, and they shall ren der the verdict later if I am disposed to be neglectful- ' I am cot unmindful that my company is your servant; and should not seek to become other than a most efficient one. Much must be borne with patience while things are undergoing the trans formation of the present time, Dut tnts child of .Connecticut has in store a great futuro full of usefulness and prof- It, I hope, and I ask you one ana ail to take hold and help me teach it the way in which it should go. ., Oar ftarmeiit. fnlflll the moat exacting deinanda for rielmes, neatness and taite. .- . . ' , They make the .election of worthy and becoming garments easy and assured. " CHILDREN'S COATS Warm winter Coats in a variety of -materials. A great many lined. Gray or Red Scotch Flannel. Sizes S to 16 years 5 to zo- TOl'HIST COATS Scotch and English Mixtures. New things coming in every day...'. .T ,--..910 to $30 EVEXIXG-COATS New Shades, new models and all sizes.,'....... ,8 tO-lSO LADIES' COATS Uncommon Styles. Uncommon Materials. LADIES FI?R LINED COATS New materials over linings that are reliable v ? B0 3 SPECIAL ATTENTION is called to our collection of fine fnrs. COATS In Persian, Sealskin, Mink, and Rnsslnn Pony. FUR SETS -In Mink, Sable, Chlnchilln, Black and Natural Lynx, Fox and C nrncul. FIR LINED COATS In Mink, Squirrel, Marmot and Moleskin FRENCH UNDERWEAR ' Hand-Embroidered Chemise and Drawers. ?1B0 up . Hand-embroidered Night Gowns. $H.5 up. Hand-embroidered Corset Covers.-r-Sl.2S wp All Slies and the newest shapes. The Ohatfield Paper Co. ' Most Complete Line oi Paper and Twine in State. T11EKE IS JiOTllLNa LIKE McCUSKER 4 SCHROEDER'S Best COAL, $6.50 per Ton. 26 Church St. 55 Railroad Ave. TUB CHIEF PRODUCTS OF EGYPT. Coneul-Gorietal L'. M. Iddings, writ ing from Cairo on cotton and sugar in Egypt, eays: "Ot recent years the area of land under cotton cultivation In Egypt has been steadily increasing, yet the total of the crop has remained sta tionary, or has even diminished. The total crop in 1904-5 was 6,362,000 kan- tars, a kanta-r being 99. 05 pounds. This was loss than the -crop of the preceding years, as follows: In 1903-4, 6,509,000 tantars; 1901-2, 6,372,000 kantars; liw- 1900 , 6,510,000 kantare;-and 1897-98, s, 543,000 ka-ntars. The quality of the cot ton also tends to becomelesssat'lsfactor ry. It has 'beeri istated that this deteri oration Is largely dire to the building of the - Assouan reservoir.. It Is thought THE FOOL AND HIS MONET, Some Schemes of Wildcat Promoters for Parting the Two. The fact that one of the firms of pseudo-bankers infested lower Broad way has been taking the fools money for five years is an indication of Its success. Now half a dozen musroom ing houses, wun eiauomieiy iuimau ed quarters In New York, and branch offices in all the larger towns in- this country and Canada and even-abroad, are using this ingenious scheme to sail spudlous mining, 'oil and manufactur ing stocks. A writers in Success declares that E. M. Phillips, Glentroolir Btoppervlotl milk-bottles. ; E. C, Reiter, Kockvllle, toy. F. B. Shuster, New Haven, wir straightening and cutting machine. J. V. ' Washburne; Waterbury, socket! member. J. Windrldge, assignor to Lyman Gun Sight Corporation, Ml'daiefteld,- bank-iBlEht fr Alarms. . ; the house most, successful at the game has forty branch offices here and abroad by some that this work by arresting j-hesldes agents in many smaller towns. the velocity of the current of the Nile, i It brings out a new company every causes the sediment to deposit In the ' nttie while and sells the. stock-usually bv the mall order and agency system. Years of experience have given these carasite promoters an . invaluable "sucker list" little investors all over the country whose financial creuumy river 'bed, and thus deprives the water of Its fertilizing properties. Sir Wil liam' Garstin, English adviser in tho Department of Public Works, says that only -the surplus water is stored, the ordinary supply passing down the river , hag not Deen Shaken by repeated losees. RESIDENT MELLEN SPEAKS IN WATERBURY (Continued from Page One.) StIO ECIll' ILL 01 BODY 'I- JEFFERSON DE ANGELIS. Jefferson De Angelk?, the funniest and foremost of operatic, comedians, successfully handle their own atrairs, are so frequently in evidence In hand ling those of the public? It is one of the anomalies in human affairs no one is able to satisfactorily explain. That a good phrase makes a facile j writer, a voluble talker, and should be esteemed a statesman and command the confidence of his fellows without evidence of constructive ability, is per haps one of the reasons we are travel ing around in a circle without marked evidence of bettering conditions. I would bespeak from you some word of encouragement for those identified with corporate activity who are striv ing to do their full duty. Why consider only the lapses which will always be in evidence so long as human nature is unchanged? Because a clergyman falls occasionally must the Christian religion be condemned? Because a public offi cial is dishonest here and there does it follow that all engaged therein must be branded with suspicion? Take the railroad service of this coun try. Is it more nearly amn to tne pub lic service than any other In the vol ume of taxes collected, the number of employes and the Intimate relationship whicli of necessity it bears to every one of us? Yet with all its shortcomings and they are many there is less lost through the dishonesty of its employes, and there are fewer lapses on the part of the higher officials, than in the gov ernment service. Man for man, from highest to lowest, no test of comparison will show them wanting. They are behindhand in promises only, and then only because performance is rigidly enacted and there is much less of the limtlight and applause in their reward. I have noted with an amusement not unmixed with exasperation some com ments regarding my relations with pub lic men, and most recently with .Mr. Bryan and Mr. Hearst. I have never met either of the gentlemen and should be glad to some time, especially Mr. Bryan, for I am more interested to be come acquainted iwlth the man who, it seems to me, more than any other has originated many of the policies now governing the party to which I have olwnva hplnne-pd which nnlirie oaa. to have made possible the candidacy of I Eruptions Appeared on Chest, and Face and Neck Were All Broken Out Scales and Crusts Formed Iowa Lady Has Great Faith In Cuticura Remedies for Skin . Diseases. ANOTHER WONDERFUL CURE BY CUTICURA Mr. Hearst. "I had on eruption appear cm my' chest and body and extend upwards and downwards, so that my neck and face were all broken out; also my arms and the lower limbs as far as the knees. I at first thought it wag prickly heat But soon scales or crusts formed where) the breaking out was. Instead of going to a phyEician, 1 purchased a complete treatment of the Cuticura Remedies, in wliich I bad great faith, and all waa Batisfactory. A year or two later tha eruption appeared again, only a little lower; but before it bad time to spread 1 procured another supply of the Cuti cura Remedies, and continued their usa until the cure was complete. It is now five years since the last attack, and have not seen any signs of a return. 1 have taken about three bottles of tha Cuticura Resolvent, and do not know how much of the Soap or Ointment, as I always keep them with me; probabl one half dozen of each " I decided to give the Cuticura Rem edies a trial after I had seen the results of their treatment of eczema on -an infant belonging to one of our neigh bors The parent took the child to tha nearest physician, but his treatment did no good. So they procured the Cuticura Remedies and cured her with them. When they began using Cuticura Rem edies her face was terribly disfigured ivith sores, but she was entirely cured, for I saw the same chJd at the age of five years, and her mother told me the eczema had never broken out since. I have more faith m Cuticura Remedies for skin diseases than anything I know of I am, respectfully yours, Emma E. Wilson! LiscoU Iowa, Oct. 1, 1905." iJ. 1-Tlfmel d l""' TiMtmmt for Every Complet "f' , Scrotult, from Intuit! to Aee, conunUil i I CW ctwcoile Ouattd 1'lm, aic. per il ul, 40c- (ia v,r;,iiiailtv A ingle .el often cure ol n,mr I coip.. S-i'-e ProP.,Won, Mn. . with but little dimln-utkm of sediment. During the pertod of storing, the water contains no sediment. When the cot ton sowings begin, In March, the water In the -river is perfectly v clear. ! 'This has always been i the case with the Nile, and f He 'reservoir has In no way nltorod the former conditions of the river. It was the Assouan dam which saved the country from greater losses last year, when the stream waa exceed ingly low. Other causes of . harm, which .are more probable, are Insect pests., '.principally the cotton -worms, whfch 11 18 noped to exterminate this summer; She effect of the -rotations, overwatering, and overcropping. Great efforts are, -making to overcome all thesu evils. . , "The question' of the quality of cot ton seed bus received' the close atten tion of the Egyptian Agricultural soci ety. A considerable area of land was set apart for the production of as pure a strain' of -seed as possible, the feed for Wie -Rowing of 'which had been pre viously subjected to a system of hand picking. Inirlng the growth of the crop all pants not true to the variety which it was intended to produce were removed. About 12,500 bushels of seed were produced in 1905, which were dis tributed to well-lknown growers In suit able districts. In this manner some ten thousand acres of land will be sown with this seed during the present sea son, xne crop resui.ung irum una nioii. will provide seed for distribution for at j least one hundred tmousana acres . in the following year. It is, however, al most certain that this measure atone will not suffice, and that results of fur ther experiments must be awaited. Owing to the high price of cereals and the loss which cotton cultivators In curred last seasbn, the evil of overcrop ping' may tV a certain extent disappear. Moreover, the price of cotton may fall, which would riot in some respects be an unmixed evil' for Egypt, because the temptation to push the cultivation of this sra.pld tkx far would be greatly diminished. "Until the year 1881 there were no su-l gar-refining factories in Egypt. The Dalra Sanlch mills crushed the sugar .cane .and extracted the raw sugar, which was either consumed locally in that condition or exported and' refined abroad.. In 18S1 a refining factory was erected at Hawam'dich by -fche iSooiete de la (Rafflnerle, and eleven years later, in 1892, another company, called the Soclete de9 Sucrerics de la Tfaute- Egypte, 'built a second factory at Sheikh -FadJ. These two companies amalgamated in 1897, un-dor the title of the Soclete G-enorale dea Sucrerles et de la Bafflnerle d'Egypte, and shortly af ter wards constructed the large refine ry at Na Hamadi. The company had Hv -tihia -Hm extended Its system to crushing - the cane as wel as refining the wCW' sugar. In 1902 a financial syn- , dl-oate . was formed under the title of;, the Daira Sugar Corporation, which ' controlled : all the sugar business of Egypt. In 1906 it was engulfed In the , failure of MM. Henry Say et Cie., and ; was ruined. After long litigation reor- ganizatkm Is now In progress, but no, one can tell 'Wrv It will succeed. The opinion prevails that sugar will not be, much raised nor manufactured In : Egypt hereafter, but that the land will be cultivate for cotton. The natives will raise a little cane near their hous es, but only for their own consump tion." Edward Why did Grace marry Fred? She wasn't the least bit in love. : Edith Heavens no! She thought Ada wanted him. Judge Thpsi "investors" wage, earners, ,mn -merchants, clergmen, teachers and other professional men are reach p'fl1 thi-oueh circulars and letters. The first stocks sold by this house Ailrl cash dividends for ar.whlle,.. and ihf. ''investors" Who were doubling and tripling their , savings bank in comes spread the glad tidings' among their friends. The cash dividends were followed by scrip dividends In some cases by 1 no dividends at all. The stockholders who complained too loudly were 'offered in exchange for their unsatisfactory stocks other stocks in the new- companies brought nut hv thfi house ; a "rmst fund" established "for the nrotection of Investors" is made up, oimnndiv. of sound mining stocks, ami whfin an investor gets tired of one I spurious stock he can send, It in and exchange it lor soinoimuB of coure, is just as spurious, but thA vlctlme ciulet for a while. hp is advised to hold the stock until the mine strikes the expected bonanza n whor, the stock win rapialy in oa in value. In this manner , the house manages to keep its dupes quiet months and to sell' them more stock besides. LIST OF PATENT3 Issued from the -United States Patent Office Tuesday, October 23, 1906, for the State of Connecticut, Furnished us from the Offlce oi oeymour wriB -. Solicitors of - Patents,, . -PhanPl Street, New Haven C H. Borden, Stamford, bracket. tp A Taw. Hartford, assignor Electric Vehicle Co., hand-wheel.-;; ., C- E- Mi-Hnffrey. Wtnsted, lubricator, these woody strands broken through) in the leaf sear of the horse chestnut where they appear as little rounded pro jectlons on the" broken surface and are often spoken of from their fancled-'re semblance to the nails of a shorseshoe. The hickory and ash among other trees have similar markings on their leaf scars and; from the same cause. On the root of the wild sarasparllla, which projects just above the ground, a like series of little projections will be seen upon the ririglike scar whloh surrounds the bud where the leaf stalk has Just separated. , . . ' Often ' the leaves separate and fall even on the quietest days for their own weight Is sufficient to break the frail support'. These hushed and supremely tranquil days we all remember,: when our October walks are accompanied by the soft, small sounds of falling leaves, by the rustlings and dry whisperings of their showering multitudes. Str' Nicholas. '. .i "J '" AreYoii Satisfied? Do You Get the Best Out ol Your Automobile? : Tin not rlk storing your cm In 4 damp, dark or cold place. Insure your machine by brtoisinj to the new - V UNIVERSITY GARAGE St John and Olive Sts. , . i- f i Phone 1087-2. ' Special low prices for -the Winter. We hove the largest, htmt hentefl, best lighted, best ventilated and best eqnlpped auto station. We do' better tire work and lave the most skilled auto mechanics In out shops. r '. ' Up-to-date cars for rent at all- hours) & S68 Conn.: telephone- to FALL SALE. RUGS BEAUTIFUL. AXMINSTERS in all the popular 9x12 ft Biae. - Your sav ing is $ if you buy one this week. Begularly $25 and $27.60. NOW.i..t.M. J21.60 DURABLE BRUSSLLS-Sise 9x12 Tour selection of about 25 patterns Orlantal colorings and little all over designs. Regularly $18. Now.... ,.,?14,b0. STRAW MATTINGS In patterns to close at 60 PER CENT discount from, the regular prices. This is one of the best of fer we have ever made. Pieces run from 5 yards to 40 yards. Bring the measurements of your rooms with you and come erly. Tou will And 20c mattings for 10c, and the 40c kind for 20o. We expect they will go like 'dew be fore the sun." "A -word to the wise is sufficient." CARPETS BEST TAPESTRT BRUSSELS -The anrt vnn DUV lor Kiiit"i.j ff.m.ina m-wlre erade that regularly at $1.10 per yard. This week...... 1S0- sells 4 ft. Imperial Rug These are the best quality Smyrna RUgs that have been so extensively adver tised by the manufacturer. ' Regular price $2. This week 11.48. Genuine Rag Carpet Two patterns. A very dur able and artistic floor cov ering. This week per yard 89 cents. Crex Matting For 35 cents per yard. One pattern green with stripe running thro' same. Very low priced at 86 cents. Hassocks 39c. We offer this week a large quantity of our regular 60 ' cent hassocks for 89o each. Bissell Sweepers A limited number of these Bissell's Sweepers that sell regularly for $2 each; while they last, $1.59, , Cocoa Mats 33c. Six dozen cocoa mats tha we sell until closed at the special price of 33c each. the CHAMBERLAIN co CROWN and ORANGE ST. CORNER. Open Sat Eves.