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NEW IIAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY JANUARY 21 '1907
3 A MEMORIAL TO THE DEAD. IMPRESSIVE CERtMOSIES OF ADMIRAL IOOTE POST. In Honor of the Twenty-five Comrades Who Died During the Year 1906 The Hall Crowded to the Doors The Necrology Holl, A very Impressive memorial service to twenty-five comrades who departed this life during the year 190S was held bv Admiral Foote post in Music hall yesterday afternoon. The hall was crowded to the doors with comrades and their friends who came to do honor to the departed. Letters of greeting to the number of fifty came from com rades in various parts of the country. One was from Thomas Christie, who is a missionarv in Turkey, and another from Comrade Alexander Henderson, who is in Frederickstein, St. Croix, Danish West Indies. The decorations were of flags and made a very pretty room. At the prop er time the curtains of flags were drawn revealing on the platform a monument to the departed suitably In scribed and decorated. The services opened with the singing of "prayer to our country by the au dience. This was followed by the roll call of the post by Comrade Adjutant Fred G. Hastings, ana by the ir.vaca tlon ty the post chaplain, Weston Fer ris. Then came the unveiling and the decorating of the memorial monument by Miss Mary Whitfield. A memorial hymn written by Mrs. Elizabeth Piatt, a sister of Mrs. Jepson, 'wife of Prof. Benjamin Jepson, for this part , of the servise was sung during this part of the program. The words of this song follow. The air is that of Pelyl's hymn; Comrades, in the year now gone, We have oft been called to mourn. Now our ranks are thinning fast. Soon we'll all be of the past. Comrades, closer let us stand. Heart to heart and hand to hand, lAs we stood in days of yore, 'Midst the gun and "cannon's roar. "Taps" are sounding through the land, Heads are bowed on every hand. When the roll is called above May we meet where all is love Comrade Frank Jenks read the ne crological roll and gave a short ac count of the lire of each. There were twenty-five names on the list. The names, together with the companies to which they belonged in the war and the date of death follow: Daniel O'Nell, Co. F, 27th C; V.; died January 4, 1906. Edward B. Royce, Co. A, 20th C. V.; dlded January 6, 1906. : James P. Cotter, Co. P, 20th C. V.; died February 14, 1206. Lemuel Buchanon, Co. F, 63d N. T.; died February 17, 1906. : Joel T. Rice, Co. B., 15tt C, V,: died IMarch 2, 1906. . Henry ,B. Piatt, Co. B, 15th C. V.; died April 15, laofi.' Stiles D. Woodruff, Co. G, 27th C. V.; jdied April 11, 1906. ., Marcus J. Bassett, Co. F, 6th C, V.; died April 14, 1906. - IHenry E. Thomas, Co. B, 15th C. V.; died May 4, 1906. Timothy Whittlesey, Co. D, 13th tConn. light battery; lieutenant Co. D, 95th colored infantry; died May 6, 1906. George Bradley, Co. A, 20th C. V.; died May 26, 1906, David Ford, Co. H, 27th C. V.; died May 28, 1906. Lynde Harrison, quartermaster 27th C. V.; died June 8, 1906. Henry C. Hard, Co. I, 27th C V.; died June 29, 1206. " Charles E. Hall, musician, 9th C. V.; died August 2 1906. Charles A. Smith, U. S. navy;, died Ausrust 26, 1906. Frederick B. 'Root, Co. B, 1st Conn, heavy artillery; died September 25, 1906. William Chauncey Burgess, captain Co. E, 15th C. V.'; died September 27, 1906. Henry H. Torrey, Co, I, 52d Massa chusetts; died October 9, 1S06. Franklin J. Edward, Co. G, 15th C. V. ; died October 12, 1906. Sidney E. Clark, lieutenant colonel 12th C. V., died October 17, 1906. . Albert J. Puffer, '?o. G, 27th C. V-; died October 28, 1906.' George Chauncey Peck, Co. B, 10th WORTH FINDING Discovery of a Young lady Bookkeeper. Food has much to do with the way one accomplishes any kind of work; poorly digested or Improper food Is the most frequent cause of nervous break down and the surest way back to health is by properly selected fond. A young lady, in Calif, says: "Much of the time until 1 was 19 years old I had poor digestion caused by eating too much starchy and greasy food; many days I would sutler if I ate any thing at all. "Enterins the office of a large firm as accountant. I soon broke down un der the iwork and from being insuffi ciently nourished because I did not di gest my food i suffered almost con stantly with nervous sick headach. "About that time Grape-Nuts was recommended to me and on trying it I was really astonished at the result for It was the first food that had really agreed with me for years. "Within a day or two my headaches topped, my nerves began , to get strong and my brain clear, so that when I took up my work again I was able, alone, to do the entire work be fore done by two. "I ate nothing but Grape-Nuts with cream, for lunch each day sometimes beating up a raw egg with it. I have found it very beneficial eaten dry. chewed well, when tired or nervous. "My gain tinder Grape-Nuts diet was rapid and still continues. I gained one or two pounds a week at first; now I hold my normal healthy weight and I never suffer from indigestion thanks to Grane-'Nuts! "My brother-in-law has been restor ed to perfest health upon a Grape-Nuts diet. We naturally think the world and all of the food." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the book, "The Road to Wellville." in pkgV "There's a reason." C. V.; died November 16, 1906. Marcellino Villazum, engineer U. S. navy; died December 26, 1906. George H. Burkett, Co. I, 6uth Mass achusetts; died December 27, 1906. Post Buglar Comrade (H. F. Hayes played "lights out," and Comrade Wil lis Isbell recited "Our Grand Army of the Dead-" The services closed with the singing of "My Country 'Tis of Thee" by the audience. Comrade William D. Moss man pronounced the benediction. The committee in charge of the ser vices were (Albert C. Hendrick, chair man; Benjamin Jepson, George N. iMoses, secretary, William E. Whittle sey, Frank Jenks, necrologist. 'A unanimous vote of thanks was ac corded the committee and to Miss Whitfield for the part, they had. taken to make the exercises the. success that they were. riU t.ItlAlNMtM Hyperion Theater. ' The attraction at the Hyperion to night and to-morrow night will be the big- colored show, "Bill Bailey's Jubi lee," with its bunch of black ginger in the shape of comedians, dancers and twenty dusky Creole belles. This is where the lover of southern melodies, ragtime, dancing of all sorts and hurry-up comedy will get his fill. Poor old Bill always did have his troubles, as we all know, and there are few that have not heard his wife's plaintive wail for him to come home, and now for our benefit he is to be at home to allcomers to-night and to-morrow night. This performance is built to fit the popular taste, and it would be a very peculiar person who could ' not find enough laughs in it to satisfy him. i New Haven Theatre. A. H. .Woods' great play, Chinatown Charlie," will be presented at the New Haven theater to-night, to-morrow nLght and Wednesday night, and at the matinee Wednesday, at the regular popular prices. A. H. Woods has gained fame as a producer of melodramas, but it has re mained for the author of "Chinatown Charlie," however, to furnish a rapid fire series of such sensational features as ought to satisfy the most acute craving of an intensely exciting dose of popular dramatic' prescription. It seems almost incredible that so many flashes of scenic sensations could be utilized In one play, and yet In "Chinatown Char lie" we find no fewer than seventeen widely distinct stage pictures, each one of which reveals the scene painter's careful study of the various localities represented Times square by night, the new Hotel Astoj. and immediate vicinity, the interior of a' woman's ath letic club, the Belmont race track and paddock, a telegraph station on Long Island, a theater, a Chinese opium den, a chop-suey restaurant, "Rat Alley," the secret chamber; an East Side roof garden, the New York city prison all are said to be marvels of realism and designed to illustrate the spidery web of crime that holds' every locality of; a big city together: : THORNS AND ORANQE BLOSSOMS. One of the newest and best comedy drama productions of the season will be offered at the New Haven theater next Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, and at the matinee Saturday, at the regular popular prices, when Rowland & Clifford's exceptionally well selected comp'any of players, headed by Miss Edna Earlie Liridon, will present Lem B. Parker's dramatization of Bertha H. Clay's popular book, "Thorns and Or ange Blossoms." A brief of the splen did play is as follows: Bijou Theater. "The Frisky Mrs. Johnson," that creature of frills and feathers and un conventional ways and yet withal an over-generous heart, will this afternoon make her bow from the Bijou stage as the attraction for the week at this pop ular theater. The play is a Clyde Fitch comedy drama and will be remembered as the piece in which Miss Amelia Bing ham met with considerable " 'success some seasons ago. The production of the play at the Bijou will be most complete. Director McGill has secured new scenery" for the piece, and: the scenic effects , will be complete in every detail Poll's New Theater. The Electric Crickets is the name of the latest of the big girl acts in vaude ville, which Is booked to head the Poll show all this week. It will present twelve young ladies in a series of elec tric dances as well as song hits. Two soloists will head the aggregation, Miss Norma Seymour as the soprano and W. (N. Cripps as the tenor. The girls are said to be exceptionally well train ed, and the specialty Is laid in two scenes, the first showing the Wisteria grove and the second the battleship Maine. The scenery Is by Bert Tucman and the costumes by Van Horn and Warnock. Several pretty song hits will be introduced that will be new to vaudeville-goers of this city, and they will include "The Cricket and the Moon," "Moon Eyes" and "Heroes of the U. S. A." ,-. The specialty is one of the best put out this season by Joseph Hart, who has already built for himself a reputa tion os a stage manager of no mean ability. The liberal use of electrical effects, which are by Kleigel Brothers, will be one of the features of the head line number. Leaves for Europe. ' J Samuel Lund, for many years a well known and successful shoe dealer on Oak street, near Orchard, leaves to morrow for Europe. He will sail on the Majestic of the White Star line. Mr. Lund has many friend's here who will wish him a pleasant journey. After touring Europe he. will return to this country and settle in Arizona. CALLED AWAY TO IOWA. Rev. Father McShane, of St. Mary's Church, Left Yesterday, Rev. Father McShane, O. P., one of the clergy of St. Mary's church, was called away yesterday to Iowa. Wheth er his stay is for good or not is not known, but he will not return for sev eral months, at least. , . . Father McShane has been at St. Mary's for a number of years, and his many friends will be very sorry to hear of his departure. II! SALE Office Chairs at very low prices. A fine 54 In. Roller Top Desk, worth J45.00;j special 31.00. rwr All the latest designs in Rockors, from $2.75 up In our January sale. The B. H DULLARD CO., 58 and 60 ORANGE ST. A SURPRISE VISIT. Friends of V. F. Schaeffer, of 76 Third street, arranged for a surprise party for him and his estimable wife Satur day evening, and when about fifty, laden with well-filled and msyterious looking bundles, wended their way to his pleasant home it proved indeed a grand surprise. The evening was pleas antly spent. Many of the visitors were musicians of note, and during the even ing some fine selections were rendered. At a late hour the happy ones sat down to a sumptuous spread, which all en joyed. Mr. and Mrs. Schaeffer were the recipients of many useful and beau tiful gifts. Mr. Schaeffer was for many years a well-known piano tuner for the Treat & Shepard company, and during his connection with that firm has made many friends. His musical talents have brought him many admirers, and his friends .last Saturday evening had ar ranged the surprise to show their ap preciation of his services. COMMITTEE IS NAMED. Colonel Fox and S. Fred Strong Lead in General Terry Memorial Project. The committee named by General S. E. Mervvln in connection with his gift of $500, the beginning of a fund for the building of a memorial in this city to General Terry, held a meeting in Cham ber of Commerce hall Saturday after noon. The only business done was the nam ing of Colonel S. J. Fox and City Treas urer S. Fred Strong a committee to name the permanent officers of an or ganization to bring about the building of the memorial. Another meeting will probably be held within a short time. Canton Sassacus No. 1, P. M I. O. O. F., will hold the next in Its series of popular whists Thursday evening in Sassacus armory. A large party will attend. MRS. CE. FINK Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is an honest, tried and true remedy of unquestionable therapeutic value. This medicine made from native roots and herbs contains no narcotics or other harmful drugs and today holds the record for the largest number of actual cures of female diseases of any medicine the world has ever known, and thousands of voluntary testimonials are on file in the laboratory at Lynn, Mass., which testify to its wonderful value. Mrs. C. E. Fink, of Carnegie, Pa., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham: "I wish every suffering woman would take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and write to you for advice. It has done me a world of good and what it has accomplished for me I know it will do for others." When women are troubled with Irregularities, Displacements, Ulcer ation, Inflammation, Backache, Nervous Prostration, they should re member there is one tried and true remedy, Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vetre- table Compound. . Mrs. Pinkham's Standing; Invitation to Women Women suffering from any form write Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass. Out of her vast volume of ex perience she probably has the very knowledge that will help your case. FOB SPO I CASH! This week is Rug week. Think of an All-Wool Rug, 9x12, regular $22.00, for $J4.00. Just the thing for the dining room, bedroom or shore cottage. Fiber Rugs, 9x12, regular $12.00, special $8.50. Every Rug is reduced for cash this week. All Metal Couch Beds, Sliding or Drop Side, special for our January sale, 35.25 and 5.50. Brass Beds, all the latest de signs, from $18.00 In our Janu ary sale. Every bed Worth twice tho price. NAMED BY THE MAYOR. More' Appointment Made to Official Positions, i-.. Mayor Studley Saturday night an nounced the following ;apBointments to city commissions-: , Board of finance George H. Lewis, Robert H. Nesblt and Peter J. Kelly, to serve three years. Health commissioner for five years Dr. James S. Matter. Assessor for live yofti-s Theodore H. Mucdonald. ..- Board of relief for three years Ja cinto Casarlego. . . , Bureau of compensation for three years Edward W. Baldwin. Park commissioner Henry T. Blake.' Every man appointed succeeds him self on tho various commisslones and this action of the mayor had been ex pected . for some time although there wore many persons looking for the va rious positions, especially those- to which there is a salary attached. The best plum In the above list of appoint ments goes to Colonel Maconnld, who receives a salary ot $8,1100 a-year for the long term of five years. His ap pointment dates from January 1, 1907. Mr. Casarlego, of tho board of relief, and Mr. Baldwin of the bureau ot com pensation, will each receive a salary ot $300 a year. There is no salary con nected with the othe offices. The appointment of Mr. Blake dates from February 1, and is for three years. All the appointees are republicans ex cept Dr. Malier. Peter J. Kelly and Jacinto Casarlego; who arc taken from the democratic ranks, are provided by the charter. . Mayor Studley has already announc ed his appointments to the library board, the only city commission in which he has so far made any changes. There ho named the Rev. Father Coyln, the Rev. Watson L. Phillips and S. B. Shonlnger. The two first named suc ceeded A. Maxcy Hlller and Benjamin R. English, and Mr. Shonlngcr succeeds himself. The mayor has yet to appoint two aldermen on the library board. Those appointments with the naming of police find tire commissioners are all that remain. The terms of Commission ers Ullman and Daniel .F. Kelly expire on the police board and' Commissioners Cunningham and Keg'-Imeyer on the fire hoard. The mayor has already mimed Frank S. Andrew to succeed himself on the civil service board and on the board of education named Colo nel 1. M. Ullman to fill but the unex pired term of his brother, the late Judge Jacob B. Ullmnn. Colonel Ullman has not yet accepted the appointment and he states that he may not take the position. The re mainder of the appointments will be given out before February 1, at which time the new fire and police commis sioners' go into oce. HEALTH OF WOMEN In this nineteenth century to keep up with the march of progress every power of woman is strained to its utmost, and the tax upon her physi cal system is far greater than ever. In the good old-fashioned days of our grandmothers few drugs were used In medicines. They relied upon roots and herbs to cure weaknesses and disease, and their knowledge of roots and herbs was far greater than that of women today, It was in this study of roots and herbs that Lydia B. I'inkham, of Lynn, Mass , discovered and gave to the women of the world a remedy more potent and efficacious than any combination of drugs. of female weakness are invited to THE . RUSSIAN UPHEAVAL NOTED REVOLVIIOXISTS AD DRESS MASS MEETING Gregory A. Gerahunl, Noted Bomb ex pert, Tchaikovsky, M. Katz and the Rev. Mr. Dirkerinnn Address the Gathering on the Efforts Being Made for the Freedom of the Russian Peo ple. A mass meeting, having for its ob ject sympathy for the Russian revolu tionists,, and the-, raising, of funds to aid the' party, in 'fighting for the. free dom, off. the .Russian' people, was held at the Hyperion theater last night. The upper part of ..the house was well filled, and a respectable sized audience occupied the lower part of the theater. FichU's orchestra discoursed a selec tion of national airs previous to the start of the meeting. The speakers ; were W. M. Mandell, fiev. F. W. Dlck erman, the first president of the local society; Gregory A. Gershuni, who was described as the hero of the evening, and who has the reputation of being a bomb expert, and also having made a sensational escape from Siberia with the aid of a 'barrel of sauerkraut. Tchaikovsky, billed , as the father of the Russian revolution, arrived at a late hour and addressed the audience in English M. Katz of New Haven made an address in the Yiddish lan guage;, As the speakers stepped In front of the footlights they were re ceived with a perfect ovation of ap plause, 'Which was renewed again and again, during whjch Gershuni stood and waved his handkerchief. Before taking his seat he shouted in the Rus sian language, "There shall come free dom for Russia," which was the sig nal for another outburst of the peo-ph.-'si enthusiasm, Gershuni is the head of the fighting organization of the revolutionary par ty in Russia. He is an expert chemist, and built many of the bombs used in the assassination of royalty during the present reign of terror. He brought about all the assassinations, from that of 'Minister Shipyagin, in 1902, to Plehve In 1903, planning the methods used in each one. Educated at a Rus sian university, he made a specialty of i chemistry, and when he became a con vert to the cause rose quickly to the head of the organization, and as he was an expert in the use of dynamite, he took charge, of the manufacturing of the bomb. . W.- M. -Mandell -briefly outlined the objects of the meeting, and called upon Rev. W. F. Dlckerman, who was the first president of the society, to speak. Mr. Dlckerman expressed his sympathy with the gathering and Its aim. He did not believe In killing men, but If tyrants were not killed there would be no revolutions. He' believed in free dom, and said there could be no peace until tyranny . was completely stamped out, (Loud applause.) The speaker de nounced militarism and the expendi ture of huge sums In building war ships. He further claimed that the $102,000,000 spent for the navy and the $71,000,000 for the army of this coun try was' a (noedless expense, the cost of which came out of the pockets of an oppressed people. Owing to the changes and improvements that were taking placeman the time, he claimed that the ships .now being built would! become out of date a few years from nowand personally he would be glad if every battleship in the world were su'ig. He concluded amid applause by wishing the movement for the freedom of Russia godspeed. Mr. Katz next addres?ed the gather ing in the Yiddish language, and his sentiments for the freedom of the peo ple were roundly applauded from time to time. - Gregory A. Gershuni on rising to speak received another ovation, which lasted several minutes. He is a plain unassuming man, and spoke In a forci ble and eloquent manner. He gave a graphic description of the tyranny which the .Russian people had to put up with. He pictured in a very vivid manner the atrocities they were com pelled to bear, and the outrageous treatment they received, and their suf ferings. He also told of his capture and incarceration in Siberia and es cape from that penal colony. In con clusion he appealed to his audience for their sympathy and help towards aid ing in the great work of the freedom of the Russian people. Tchaikovsky also addressed the gath ering on the same subject. The following communications were read by the chairman, Mr. iMaTideli, and accepted" by the meeting; From the Worklngmen's circle Wishes the speaker success in his un dertaking, and hopes that his future work will meet wiht every success. From the Social Terrorists of New Haven We welcome our great hero of the Russian revolution, G. A. Gershuni, in the name of humanity, and the Jewish people in particular. " We wish him all possible speed and success la his holy cause which we know to mean the freedom of the Russian people. The Bund, (an organization work ing in Russian for Russian principles) rWe, the New Haven branch of the Bund, although we do not quite agree with the economic principles of the speakers of the evening, yet wish them ait success, for we realize their suc cess means freedom for the Russian people. ANNOUNCEMENT OF PASTOR Of St. Joseph's Church to be Made To Morrow. Although the successor of the late Father Daley, former pastor of St. Jo seph's Catholic chi'Th, has been ap pointed, the announcement will not be made public until after the month's mind mass to-morrowThis mass will be held at 10 o'clock, and an invitation is extended to the Catholics of New Ha ven to attend. Rt. Rev. Bishop Tier ney, of Hartford, will be the celebrant of this mass. The deacor.s of honor will be Rev. Father Corcoran, of St. Francis' Orphan asylum, and Rev. John D. Coyle, pastor of St. John's churoh. Rev. Father Fox, of Newtown, has been appointed deacon of the mass, and the sub-deacon will be Rev. Father Early, of St. Peter's church. It was rumored among the parishion ers of St. Joseph's church yesterday that Rev. Father May, one of the mis sionary fathers at. Milford, will be the new pastor, but whether this is true or not will be ascertained later. j i f f f FIR LINED COATS. , Final reductions on all Fur-lined Coats. AH coats with fur Col. lars, all Heavy Tourists Coats and all coats with quilted linings. NEW SKIRTS ;r; , '.'.;. '''" Just received some new skirts for house or street wear showing dcclded changes In style and materials, $8.75 and up FINAL REDUCTIONS ON ALL FURS. .'. NEW SUITS i 'i'.t. ' ' ' ' . A new suits specially adapted for Southern wear lust re ceived. They are quite different $30 to ?75 FINAL REDUCTIONS ON ALL ' WOOLEN WAISTS LINGERIE WAISTS ' - ' ' Every day brings something new. A case received to-day con sisted of mostly Waists to sell at 54.05 On account of the unseasonable weather we will offer for the next ten days our stock of Women's and Men's ! FUR AND FUR LINED GOATS. at a price below the cost to manufacture. These are bargains such as were never offered to our customers before. The Brooks"CoIIins Co. Successors to FRIEND E. BROOKS & CO. TELEPHONE. 795 CHAPEL ST. NEAR ORANGE. THE STANDARD McCUSKER 4 ... BEST COAL 26 Church St. NEW HAVEN MINISTER. Called to Northfleld Congregational Churclt. The Congregational society in North fleld has voted unanimously . to call Rev. Robert N. Harris of New Haven to the pastorate. Mr. Harris has serv ed the Northfleli church for three months, preaching Sundays and visit ing among the people Saturdays and Mondays. His last parish was In northern Pennsylvania, where he was highly esteemed for his work, S6.50 OFFICE FURNITURE VERY IMPORTANT! LAST YEAR WE DID JUST TWICE! .AS MUCH BUSINESS Ef OFFICE FURNITURE AS WE DID I V 190B AND JOOB WASN'T A BAD YEAR AT THAT. WE ARE GETTING THIS BUSINESS MEN'S BUSINESS BECAUSE WE HAVE THE GOODS THEY WANT. IT IS GOOD, SOLID. HONEST, SENSIBLE FURNITURE SOLD AT "BUS INESS" PRICES THAT IS PRICES FRANKLY COMPETITnTB--PRICES THAT WE EXPECT YOU TO COMPARE WTTH OTHER STORES' FIGURES AND THEN GIVE US THE ORDER. AND NOW WE MAKE YOU THIS BUSINESS PROPOSITION Four foot flat top desk in golden or jm aw Dk. weathered oak a quantity of them flfcj 1 & m left from last season. Regular S18.0U. TWm 1 &-Sm fl Special , I T V V A handsome, high-grade "Derby" gold en quartered oak desk one of the fln- j mmm Sfc. est desks In our store but a dropped f mm mm pattern. Slse 5M, feet long. Regular A 11 I II J 1)0. Sale price J f mmJ Handsome "Derby" Roll Top 5 foot tfc desk. Regular 80. Special price. j J J M Two "Arpln" 5 foot. Roll Top desks. Cfl MtA (k Jl C Regular prices 68 and 957. Special... Dnij Hill I P4I RO-inrh Mahogany Finish desk made by J LJ Tk B "Arpln." Regular price ?37. Sale price (j m J 1 THE CHAMBERLAIN Furniture, Mantels, Carpets, Draperies, Stoves, Fire Place Goods. CROWN AND ORANGE STREETS. SCHROEDER'S FOR CASH. 55 Railroad Ave. VARIOUS ITEMS. Mrs. James Mason Hoppin of Hill house avenue has been entertaining her niece, Miss Mitchell, the eldest daughter of Mr. Donald Q. Mitchell, Jr., of New Xiondon. Miss Dorothy S. Wilde of New Tork was the guest of Miss iRtfbecca D. Beach of Wall street last -week. Mrs. Warren A. Spalding and Miss Kuth Spalding of High street have gone to spend the remainder of the winter In Southern California. ". 'h 1 1 CO.