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NEW HAVEN MOKMNG JOUENAL AND COURIER,, SATirttD AY DECEMBER 8 1906
ABSOLUTELY PURE Healthful cream of tartar, derived solely from grapes, refined to absolute purity, is the active principle of every pound of Royal Baking Powder. Hence it is that Royal Baking Powder , renders the food remarkable both for its fine flavor and healthfulness. No alum, no phosphate which are the principal elements of the so-called cheap 1 baking powders -and which are derived from bones, rock and sulphuric acid. ROYAL "BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. NEWS FROM THE CHURCHES f HATCHES OF THE HEZIQIOVS &EUV1CES TO-MORROW. Rcy. Dr. Leete on the Three Hundredth Anniversary of Congregationalism at D wlglit Place Church Dr. McLane on The Value of To-day" "The True Christ and the Many Antl-Chrlsts," by Dr. Smyth at Center Church Dr. Philips on "Fatherhood" Dr. II. W. Roop at Y. M. C. A. Services at St. Paul's and St. Thomas' Other Notes. Following Is the music for the devo tional service at Center church to-morrow afternoon at i o'clock. Prelude Allegro August Mignor Responses ((service in D)...J. T. Field "Anthem "Prepare ye the Way of the i Lord" Garrett Solo "0, Jesus, Thou Art Standing" Geibel '.. . Miss Margaret H. Roberts, " .. Choir hymn "Abide With 'Me".. Monk Postlude "Postludlum in D flat ma i Jor" August Mignon FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCI ENTIST. The service of First Church of Christ, Scientist, are held Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock in Republican Hall, Tem ple and Crown streets, entrance on Temple street. Subject: "God the Preserver of Man." Golden text: "Let integrity and uprightness preserve me; 'for I wait on thee; Redeem Israel. O Gcd, out of all his troubles." Psalm '25:21, 22. The Sunday school meets aftsr le 'service. The Wednesday evening tes timonial , meeting is held at eight o'clock. ' A reading room maintained by this church in the Malley training, S02 Chapel street, is open daily from 10 a. m. to 5 p, m except Sunday, on .(Wednesday from 10 a. m. to 7:30 p. m., Tuesday and Saturday from 7':30 to 9 p. m. " A cordial welcome to all. . 1 D WIGHT PLACE CHURCH. ' The pastor will give an illustrated lecture in celebration of the tnree Hun dredth anniversary of modern Congre gationalism and the orga ing of the church in Scrooby, Eng M,nd, in 1606. Over forty views will br shown which were taken by Dr. Leete in a visit some years ago to all the principal places in England and Holland con nected with early Congregational hls- torv. A review of this stirring period and religious life will be of interest to all. The usual collection Is received otherwise the lecture is free. The hour opens with a devotional service and msic by the quartette. Service begins at 7:30; doors open at 7 o'clock. have been listened to by large and ap- j preciative audiences. Sunday school and pastor's adult class at noon; also Conversation circle, led by Judge Jo seph Sheldon. Young people's devu- i tional meeting at 6:30 p. m. A cordial welcome to all of the services. EPWORTH M. E. CHURCH. "The Simplicity of Salvation" will be the subject of the morning discourse by Rev. William Giffln. In the evening the service will be in charge of the City Mission Gospel band. The public is cordially invited to these services. HUMPHREY STREET CONGREGA TIONAL CHURCH. Public worship at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., with sermons by the pastor, Rev. F. R. Luckey. Bible Bchool at noon; Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m.; mis sion class at 3 p. m. ST. PAUL'S CHURCH. The services to-morrow second Sun day in Advent are holy communion at 9:30, morning prayer and sermon by the rector at 10:30, Sunday school and Bible classes at 12:15, and evening prayer and sermon by the rector at 7:30. FORBES CHAPEL. Morning prayer and sermon by Rev. Franklin Knight at 10:30, Sunday school at 12:15, and evening prayer and ser mon at 7:30. CHURCH OF THE ASCENSION. Holy communion at 7:30 a. m.; secom celebration of the holy communion am sermon by Rev. Samuel R. Colladay u 10:30; Sunday school at 12:15; evenln prayer and sermon by Rev. F. S. Ken yon at 7:30. PLYMOUTH CHURCH. The pastor, Rev. Dr. McLane, will preach morning and evening. The theme of the vesper service will be "The Value of To-day." TRINITY M. E. CHURCH. At Trinity Methodist church to-morrow morning the pastor will preach on "The Engrafted Word." The music will be an anthem for opening, "Bonum Est," by Gonvy; for offertory Mr. Woodstock will sing "Heaven Is My Home," by Sauvage. The kindergar ten, holding its session during service, cares for and instructs small children, thus relieving parents of their care and assisting in church attendance. At the Sunday school will be found classes for persons of all ages. The meeting for the young people 'will' be led by Mips Lucy Curtis, At evening worship the pastor will preach on "Disappointment and its Meaning." The quartette will sing, for opening, "Nearer, My God, to Thee," by Schnecker; for offerfory,"The Day is Gently Sinking to its Close," by Gilchrist. : CENTER CHURCH. Dr. Smyth will preach on the subject, "The True Christ and the Many Anti christs." This is one of a series of ser mons for the Sundays in Advent. CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER. Morning worship, with sermpn by the pastor, at 10:30 o'clock; subject, "Through Goodness to God." Sunday school at noon. Young people's meet' ing at 6:30 p. m. Evening service in Welcome hall, Oak street, at 7:45. Dr. Phillips will speak on "Fatherhood." The first quartette will sing. Y. M. C. A. MEN'SMEETING. , The usual men's meeting in Y, M. C. A. Foy auditorium will be held to-morrow afternoon at 3:45 o'clock. The meeting will be addressed by Dr. H. U. Roop, of Pennsylvania, ex-president ot Lebanon Valley college. Dr. Roop will be assisted by George E. Garretson, the famous bell-ringer of New York city. It is expected that It will be one of the best meetings of the year, as the speak er is a man well qualified for address ing men's meetings, and Mr. Garretson is an expert in his line. All men are welcome. CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH. "Is Work Worth While?" will be the theme of Rev. Theodore A. Fischer's discourse in the Church of the Messiah (First Universallst) to-morrow morning at 10:30 o'clock. This sermon is the sixth in the series. The preceding ones have been practical and helpful, and la JCflOl ,iPfi, nJ?wmmrwX D5d you, sleepless one, ever try a dish of GRAPE-NUTS and CREAM just before bed-time? Surely you never did or you wouldn't train with the ''sleepless squad." IT'S A BAD PRACTICE to load up the trtomach with a promis cuous variety of rich, indiffestible food at wight because it "tastes" gdod. STRENGTH WITHOUT BULK is a requirement of an ideal food for the last bite before going to bed. The food that is concentrated s that a sufficient amount for all purposes will not distend the stomach; the food that is properly predigested so the organs can, without undue effort, absorb it wholly; the food that contains the tissue-repairing and energy making elements from clean field grains that contalnu the Phosphate of Potash which combines, by vital process with Albumen to repair the ("ray matter in the brain and nerve centres that's TR.Y A DISH aW ut four heaping tea-spoonfuls with cream or milk, and a little sugar if desired, eaten slowly before retiring, if you're hungry, and note how well you sleep and how fresh you feel In the morning. "There's a Reason" SPRINGSIDE CHAPEL. Morning prayer and address at o'clock. A Pianola Piano For $450. "'. l- "Verv rarely indeed can we offer a'self-plavcr, combina tion instrument, at any such figure. Just now we happen to have one, very little used, with the Metrostyle -the ex pression pointer - beautiful walnut case, which we will sell at the above figure and fully guarantee. STEINERT'S "SnST ST. THOMAS' CHURCH. The services in St. Thomas' church to-morrow are holy communion at 8 a. m., at 10:30 morning prayer, with ser mon by Rev. Charles O. Scoville, and at 7:30 evening prayer, with sermon by Rev. H. II . D. Sterrett. The Sunday school meets at 12:06. The congregation of Trinity church worships at St. Thomas' while Trinity is closed for repairs. RMKCOH' 855 GpiLSr" Fur Coats A splendid assortment of Fur Coats and fur lined garmenta Caracul Eton, medium and long garments ...... S3S to f200 Russian Pony Black and natural colors in different lengths... B0 to flBo Fine Fur. Sets v GREY SQUIRREL -Fur Bets of Grey Siberian Squirrels, selected skins, large scarfs and muffs.... ?15 to $40 a set. BLACK LYNX Rich Glossy Skins, in all the new designs. Pillow and black muffs with scarfs 2S, $35 up to 80 each aet PERSIAN SETSmuffs and scarfs of selected Leipslo dyed skins, Dlack glossy skins with tight or round curl,. $30 to $9B each net EASTERN MINKS Rich dark skins of natural color only, muffs of tnree to six stripes, with a large assortment of scarfs 50 to $150 each set Any of the above pieces can be had separately. ix-fr 44' 41.4.. .fr.fr. $H DOG MUZZLED! THE CITY MISSION HOUSE. No. 201 Orange street, Rev. "W. D. Mossman, missionary pastor. A song service entitled "The Story of the Oth er Wise Man" will be presented to-morrow evening at the City mission hall on Orange street, between Court and Elm. This service has been arranged by, Miss Alice L. Wright for the Chris tian Endeavor society of the Dwight Place church, from whose members the chorus has been selected. Miss Harriet will read the story, and additional to the chorus the principal singers will be Mr. Wentworth, Miss Holbrook, Mr. and Mrs. Wentworth and Miss Mor wlh. Those who enjoyed the story, In song, of '"Bluebird" at the City mission hall some time since by the Dwight Place society will welcome this announcement for to-morrow evening. The hour Is 7:30. The other services of the day are at 9 o'clock a. m. and 3 o'clock p. m. All are always welcome. 3S2S3 la the order ot the day. I hare a good assortment ot the heat J dcNlsns of Dog; Muzzles, Collars, Leaders, Chains, 'Whips and ! Blankets, Dr. Glover's dog remedies and free book oa dog dl senscs and how to feed and care for them. A Treatise of the dog, by Dr. Clayton free for the asking. Also a choice line of Pocket Cutlery, Carving Sets and ra T zors. all guaranteed. I JOHN E. BASSETT. THE GUN STORE B Church Street. Christmas Gifts. Magnificent Assortment of PIANOS AND PLAYERS, VICTOR TALKING MACHINES, EDISON PHONOGRAPHS, Musical Instruments, Music Cabinets, Music Rolls, Everything in the Music Line. to a well meaning dog, throw a etone at him every time you get a chance. When the railroad asks for something, do not assume the request 1.3 wrong, simply because the railroad asks it, but treat It as you -would any other business concern in the community. Do not suspect it of selfish and Im proper motive,; in everything, for this is not "the square deal." Our company wants to ibe a decent, respectable, enterprising . member of the community. "Will you accept It a3 such, or condemn it because some in dividual failed to do his duty, which failure the management regrets as mucih as you do. At the next meeting of the Are com missioners ' three vacancies vtfSX ha filled. The retiring men are Hedser, who was dismissed; Coates, who re signed to become a miner, and Drive "Woodruff, wtho is to be retired. TO CUBE A COLD m OlffH DAT. Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab lets. Druggists refund money .i if It: fails to cure. E. W. GROV'S signature is on each box. 26o. Mrs. Alfred Newton Whutlu , Trumlbull (street has returned from ' week's stay In New York city, . PILES CUBED Iff 6 TO 14 DATS. PAZO. OINTMENT will cure any case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding of Protrua lng Piles At all druggists 60 cents. 837 Chapel OMPAHY. otrcct BYRNES' STRONG PLEA FOR NEW HAVEN ROAD (Continued from First Fage.) It will Interest you to hear that sixty-six and two-thirds per cent, of all the securities of the New Haven com pany are held by residents of New Eng land, chiefly In Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut, Massachusetts leading all others. This fact is interesting In view of the statement recently made in Massachus etts that we are aliens. If the first settlers had landed upon the Pacific coast, New England would In all probability be now sparsely set tled. But the first settlers came here, and on this rugged coast built their homes and mills. They were a strong, virile people, and with Anglo-Saxon thrift they bullded well. They did not know of the fertile plains and rich val leys of the west, and if they had known of them they did not have facilities to reach them and use them. They struggled for six generations be fore transporation came to make the west and its natural resources avail able. The natural tendency of commerce, like force, Is to follow the line of least resletence, and this line to-day leads to the great middle west, where not only much of our raw material and fuel are found, but also the growing market for our manufactured products. Why do our manufacturers pay freight on the raw material and fuel to New England, and then ship their sur plus manufactured articles back over the same linos to be sold in competition with articles manufactured in the mid. die west, which are not handicapped by this &00-mI!e freight charge? There are (several reasons, and among them are: First (Because our fathers began hero, and we have the benefit of their work for 200 years before transporta tion came. Second The trained and most skull ful mechanics In the world to do our work. Third The large population built up about our Industries gives us a splen did local market for much that we make. Fourth Sentiment; one of the most potential forces in the world, which makes us all love the old home. The owners of most of our factories are sons of New England, whose an cestors for generations are buried in the local church-yard, and these worthy sons take pride, not only preserving the old plant, but in extending its lines and enlarging Its output, feeling as each day passes that If 'the dead could speak, their words would be, "Well done, my son, thou hast continued my work." The political economist asks, "How long will this condition continue? I do not know; our population is large, our wealth great, our people enterprising, skillful and intelligent; they will not move or give up the fight unless forced to do so. I am told our skilled mechanics are often enticed away; but many of them after a short absence return to worlt And die among the old hills, I had a remarkable experience the other day, which illustrates very forc ibly the Influence sentiment has In pre serving New England manufacturing 1 interests. A gentleman doing 'bustness In this' sta'te, who Is obliged to cart all of his raw material from where it Is produc ed to his mill on a water fall (about five miles) called to ask that we build a spur track to his mill, which wouli result in reducing the cost of cartage abouit one-half. We suggested that If he would move his mill to the mine and convey electric power from the present location of the mill he could save the amount which he was willing to pay us for hauling over the proposed spur track and that this would greatly in crease Hho profits of his business. He; said: "That old mill was built therel In the wilderness by our people long before the .Revolution, and before elec tric power was known. A village has grown up about It. For generations the old mill has supported those people. What would become of them if we mov ed away?" He was Hold the village would follow the pay roll. He was greatly shocked. "No," he said, "we will never move. We will stay where we are and continue the business aa long as we can. We will be happy, al though poor." I hope ithe time is far distant when these local factories will be owned by people with no sentimental ties bind ing them to the old place. I fear the influence of great holding companies, managed by men whose larger Interests are elsewhere; with such men a small financial saving Will outweigh all local tie. The control of many of our manufac turing enterprises is passing from us. This is a serious menace to the com mercial supremacy of New England, and I believe the time has come when we must organize as they do in western communities, for the public good, and this Chamber of Commerce is a grand rallying point for the people of New (Haven. It is doing a good work, but can do more with your help. Every community in New England should have ft business organization looking after its Interests. These or ganizations should not meet for the purpose of telling the world the place Is a failure, but for the purpose of seeing that the wreak places are made strong. Two or three good strong, hopeful men, working together, can save a com munity from decay, while a hundred fault-finders will bring nothing but ruin. It is not enough to ay our fathers were strong and successful. We should be proud of them, but the Important thing Is to see that their sons are strong and successful. Faith alono Is not, enough we must have works. Fray,! but keep your powder dry, is as good, adviee now as it ever was. I believe the New Haven road should be a member of every one of these bus-! iness organizations, because It Is more interested In business than any other' concern, and I want you to realize it Is as much interested in your success,! both as communities and individuals, ! as you are yourselves; Indeed, more eo, 1 for while you may reei aM, financially, to stop work, the New Haven road can i cot afford to have you do so, J I speak with some knowledge when I say you are to have adequate trans portation facilities at reasonable rates, not as a favor, but as a right. Enlight ened selfishness should tell the thought ful crrier that such a policy will pay. But to do this we must huve your help. We ask only that you shall believe we are striving in good faith to Co our part In the work of maintaining and ex tending the business of New England. t As compensation we ask a fair re turn on the capital invested, and no more. The question we ask Is not "how much will the traffic star.d. but how little can we take and make both ends meet?" There is a limit to what a railroad may safely spend, although some peo ple do not think so. The public must have proper facili ties; the ever increasing demands of labor muvt be met, and the stockhold er should receive a fair return on his Investment. No one has as yet found a rule that will solve this) problem to the satisfaction of all. Our service Is not perfect human ef fort eeldom is; we are spending mil lions to improve it; but even now, tak ing everything Into consideration, it k as good if not better than any rail road service In the United States. Wo should remember that the growth of "business In all lines during the past five years has been unprece dented. Manufacturing concerns find the old plant, the old crew, the old capital, too small. Lafit August a ifrlend of mine ordered from a leading New Haven concern a thermostat and storm windows for his dwelling. The thermostat came in three months, and he is still waiting for the storm wln-don-s, Indicating that congestion and delays are not confined to the car riers. The best delivery we can now get on material,? made to order Is one year and in many cases eighteen months. In order that you may understand we have not ibeen Idle, I will tell you our steam road has paid for locomo tives and cars during the past sixteen months $0,000,000 and has under order, awaiting delivery, $fi,250,0O0 worth jritfre, and the mill Is still running. One naturally aeka would the most enter prising manager have done more, and also how much more it Is wise to do; , Agents and employes are sometimes j careless and disobliging. For some rea- son unknown to me, such people were placed in thia world, but they aTe not all working for the railroads occa sionally they find employment else where. No doubt much of the present feeling of hostility to railroads Is the result of years of Indifference on the part of officials and employes toward the needs and rights of the public; but taken as a whole the American rail road employe is a hard working, pains taking, honest man. It does not do you any good to condemn them as a , wihole, and it does not hurt some of them who are innocent. If you wish to make a tramp out of If the Bnby Is CnttliiB Tcetb, be sura and use that old and well tried remedy Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, for children teething, it soothes the child softens the gums, allays all pain, cures Wind cholic find Is the best remedy for AUrrtoea. Twcotr-five centa a bo til. B (Continued on Fifth Page.) ' . Tl s--.v 1.". ..;UL.Nv fcJitTNs i- -.. ,. 1 T - . j i I i mmiiimii TiininiiMl p Brown II Goklesi Deliclously appetlrlntf toast is mado.w ft!v sped and nicety in the broiling oven of ft. -x ' 1 CAS RANGE There Is no danger of a smoky kitchen or smoky tasting toe-at. Under the medium hea.t, en-sily possi. ble by regulation of tfe.s burners, the eurfeoe of the bread ia quickly browned, while Its substance i not dried to nothingness. There Is nothing that adds so much to a good breakfast as a plate of toast that is Just right. A Gas Range is as convenient In spring as in summer. Get one now THE NEW HAVEN GAS LIGHT CO. Prices $10 to $21. SALESROOM 93 CroTvn St. LlBMSmmimmsSIIII iffflffffs'!'Mi"-'a It's left entirely to vou to decide about the3c Rugs.' It's not enough that We think tr)cm Uncommonly Good. From Your Standpoint I dotnn't matter why we are arlllne tha Ron bo rltean. You will be tatlnfled provided the QUALITY and PRICE la right. We BMtire you that the quality Is the beat. The price peak for ltaelf. Beautiful Axminster Rugs In the popnlnr 9x13 feet alee. Your aavlng la (S If yon buy one this week. Regularly $27.50. Row $19.50 Axminster Rugs In anme 9x12 alze and ! the same beat quality gooda. But either perfect rngm In dropped patterna or regular running; patterna In MI11 Beeonda" that ia rngm with amall Imper fection in the wrare or mla-matehed alone; the aeama. Ele gant value. Limited quantity, While they last.. 3x6 Foot Axminsters $17.50 SAO Ruga In Rich Oriental Denlgna. Beat quality. Soft and delightful to the trend. Keguiarly 84.70. Thia week. $3.79 THE CHAMBERLAIN co Crown and Orange Streeta. Open Saturday Erenlnga.