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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1907.
12 te.3 oitrual nv.iL (ouvlzz Tuesday. Augniit 6. TELEPHOXESt EDITORIAL ROOM, 664. ' BUSINESS OFFICE. 3981. NEW ADVEnTISEMEXTS TO-DAV. Kst. W. D. Dillon Probate Notice Bread and Cake S. S. Adams Reduction Sale MHgs & Co. Linen Suits -Haml'ton & Co. . , A. & R. Sale Mendel & Freedmnn Tub Suits Chas. Monson Co. Cottons Edw. Mnlley Co. Bargains Gamble-Desmond Co. Chamberlain Co. Financial Yale National Dank Fishing Tackle J. E. Bassett & Co. Grape-Nuts Grocers 5 i ' 3 11, y, BRIEF MENTION. Edgewood lodge, K. of P., f urther arranged last evening for an outing. Captain Henry D. Cowles of the de tective bureau left with his family yesterday for a three weeks' vacation in Saratoga. Captain Cowles goes for the further Improvement of his health. Woodbrldge grange will visit Indian Elver grange of Milford this evening and a good time for all is assured. Services at Christ Episcopal church. East Haven, have been discontinued through the month of August. The adjourned meeting of the new Central school building committee of Milford wil take place this evening. Work on the new brick building of G. J. Fitzgerald on Whalley avenue, near Tryon street, is about completed. The lower floor will be used for Mores and the upper story for a tenement. The financial statement of the busi ness of the New Haven postoffico for the quartet ending June 30 shows that the total cash receipts amounted to $103,280.23, a gain of $12,8H4.90 over the corresponding period In 1906. No candidates have been mentioned yet to succeed the three members of the Westville board of education, Judge Hobart L. Hotchkiss, Michael J. Towers and Robert R. T Grant,whose time of service expires this fall. As all three men are satisfactory in their district work, It Is probably that they will be re-elected. The New Haven County, the Central and the Excelsior Pomona granges will hold a. union picnic on the basket plan at Double Beach on Thursday. The lecturers of the three granges will furnish a program. It Is expect ed that a very large number of granges will be present as New Haven county, Pomona alone, has upwards of 400 members. The chemical of engine house No. 1 1 was called out on a still alarm yes terday morning. .A fence oh the side of the railroad cut near the Dewitt street bridge was set on fire. It re quired the contents of two hand extin guishers to put out the blazl ITALIANS ACTIVE. Will Tnltc Leading Part In City Elec tion. -Under the auspices of the Fifth Ward Italian (Democratic club a meet ing was held Saturday night at 5 o'clock, which was very largely at tended, over 200 members being present. Immediately after the transaction of the ordinary business pertaining to the club a motion, was made to the effect that a hall be provided for the regular meetings during the month of Septem ber, and that a very active part be ta ken In the coming campaign. The mo tion was seconded and unanimously ap proved. New Arrival. ' "' Forrest Smith Butler ariflved at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Butler, 84 Bperry street, August 2. Mother and eon are doing well. , Have Trouble f with Your Food? Try GrapeNuts Perfectly Cooked, Ready to Serve, Delicious and Healthful. I "The ordinary breakfast cereal cooked a few minutes in a half-hearted way will in time weaken the stom ach of anything short of an ox.' "Any preparation of wheat or oats put Into water that is below the boil ing point and cooked as mush is , usually served, remains a pasty, indi gestible mass. The cells are tough and unopened. In addition, the stomach of a person sensitively constituted re fuses to do anything with the pasty mass. It Is sent into the second stom ach, the duodenum, where in conse quence of the long time of the first process of digestion, is fermented and soured. As an eminent medical man pertinently states, the stomachs' of half the people going about the streets are about in the condition of an old vinegar barrel. "Intestinal dyspepsia la the direct consequence of such feeding." Knowledge of these facts and a . wide experience in the preparation and use of cereals brought out the product known as Grape-Nuts, manu factured with special reference to having the nitrogenous and starchy parts of the grains, of which the food is composed, perfeoty and scientifical ly cooked at the factory, ready for lm . mediate use and therefore not subject to the manipulations of any cook, good or bad. The starch of the grains, changed to grape sugar, can be seen glistening on the little granules, and gives forth a delicate sweetish taste, very palat able. Children and adults obtain fine re sults from the use of Grape-Nuts food. It is so perfectly adapted to the wants of the human body and so easily di gested that many cases are on record of nursing babes being fed very suc cessfully on it "There's a Reason." Made at the pure food factories of the Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich, Kead "The Road to .weuvuie, m pugs. NEW BOOK Among the books on L. C. Page & Co.'s autumn list are "Castles and Chateaux of Old Navarre," by Francis Miltoun; "Castles and Keeps of Scot land," by Frank 'Fraprle; "Umbrian rifle of Ttalv " bv J. W. and A. M. Cruickshank; "A Woman's Journey through the Philippines," by Florence Kimball Bussei; and "Mexico and Her People To-day," by Nevln O. Winter. New England wlil be represented by Mary Caroline Crawford's "Oid Emjr-U-nd Inns," and the art books for 'lie year include "The Art of the Prado," by C. 8. Ricketts, and Estelle M. Kuril's "Portraits and Portrait Paint iig." Henry Holt & Co. have the follow ing titles on their first autumn an nouncement: "The Helpmate," by Mary Sinclair; "A Turnpike Lady," by Sarah N. Cleghorn; "The Flight to Eden," by Harrison .Rhodes; "The Luck of the Dadley Graham," by Alice Calhoun; "The Youngsters of Center v:ile," by Etta Anthony Raker; "The Treasure of the Canyon," by J. B. Ames; "Harps Huns l'p In Babylon,", poems by 'Arthur Colton; "A Hundred Great Poems,"compiled by R. J. Cross; "The Greater English Poets of the Nineteenth Century," by W. M. Payne; "Leading American Soldiers," by R; M. Johnston; "Biographical Sketches of Graduates of Tale College," vol. 1., by F B. Dexter; "American Trees," by Nathaniel Lord Britten; "Darwinism To-day," by Vernon L. Kellogg; "Wage-Earner;; Budgets," by Mrs.. Louise R. More; "Historical. Atlas," by Earle W. Dow, and a 1908 edition of Lester & Knowles' "Cheerful Tear Book." Little, Brown & Co. announce new printings of "Through the Gates of the Netherlands," by Mary E. Waller; "Indians of the Painted Desert Re gion," by Gjorge- Wharton James; "Glimpses of California and the 'Mis sions," by Helen Hunt Jackson; "Anna the Adventuress," 'by E, Phillips Op penhelm, and "Aunt Jane of Ken tucky," by Eliza Calvert Hall. Anna Chapln Ray, whose spring nov el, "Ackroyd of the Faculty," Is now in Its second edition, has written an other book for girls for falf publica tion. It will be the third volume In her popular "Sidney" series, and the title selected is "Fay: Her Tear in Kew Tork." !A resident of Alberta, Canada, has written a letter to Anna Chapln Ray, staling that hb name Is Ackroyd and that he has bean trying for many yeara t obtain some trace of the genealogy of the Ackroyd family. 'Inasmuch as Andrew Ackroyd, the central character of this novel of' social maladjustment in a college town, is a fictitious name, Miss Ray was unable to a wist him. vm.ni nnwishr.l1 hv Little. Brown & Co. that are popular for summer read ing Include "Aunt Jane' of 'Kentucky," by Eliza Calvert Hall, now in Its fifth edition: "The Castle of Doubt," by John H. Whitsdn, third printing; "Jenifer," by Lucy M. Thrusto, second printing; "Phantom Wires," by Arthur Stringer, .second printing; "Ackroyd of the Fac ulty," by Anna Chapln ., Ray; second printing; "By Right Divine," by Wil liam Sage, second printing. 'A 17th large printing of Mary E. Waller's "The Wood-Carver of 'Lym pus" is announced. Nathaniel C. Fowler, the author of "Starting In Life," is spending the summer 'at Rlndge, N. H. "Starting In Life" Is included in the list of fifty best books of 1903 as .selected by a vote of the librarians of New York State. "Boys of the Border," the third vol ume of the "Old Deerfleld Series" of stories for young people by Mary P. Wells Smith, will be published by Lit tle, Brown & Co. In the fall. The peri od is that of the French and Indian war from 1746 to 1755, and the story relates leading events In the Deerfleld valley during those stirring times, es pecially incidents connected with the line of forts along the northwestern Massachusetts border and up the Con necticut to the north. Thomas T. Crowell & Co. announce a "New Handy Information series," which adds sever.il little volumes to their former series of similar works. Among them are "How to Play Golf," "Kow to Play Chess," "Handy Book of Card Games," "Handy Book of Synonyms" and "How to Keep Well." There are fifteen such titles in all. - George H. Brooke, the football coach of Swarthmore College, and advisory co,:ch University of Pennsylvania, has written a book explaining in story form the game of football as it is now played under the latest revised rules, which the J. B. LIppincott Com-, prny will publish in August. Mr. Brooke was fullback on the Universi tcry of Pennsylvania football team of 1SD4. Justus Miles Forman, author of "X Stumbling Block," is still young, be ing 'but a little more than 30 years of age. He was born in the town of Le iRcy, in Genessee County, N. T. Mr. Fcrman is a graduate of Tale, and after leaving college decided to be ccme a painter, and with that career in view studied for a time In Paris, in the Ateliers Julien, under Gouge-: reau, Bohchet, and others. Painting, however, did not long remain the ob ject of his ambition. He felt Impelled to write stories, and from the first he was successful In his new field. From being a writer of short stories, he nat U'ally developed into a writer o,f nov els, and produced a charming story of the eastern shore of the Adriatic. He realized, however, that his great est efficiency lay In 'writing of the present day in setting forth the ro mance and the story interest that lie all about us, here and in this twen tieth century; and so he writes' of American characters In American sur- rctndings, although he spends half of : each year in roaming in. the most dis- 1 tant and out-of-the-way parts of the world. In the August number of World's Work, beside sixteen special articles of international Interest, there are twenty-seven editorials in the March of Events, Including full page portraits of Mark Twain, William H. Allan, James W. Van Cleave, and William R. Wilcox. To give an Idea of the wide range of the World's Work, questions of current interest in the following countries are treated: Cuba,, China, Asia, the Tropics, Mexico, Great Brit ain, and "The Danger Spot of Eu rope," the Balkan peninsula, Helen Keller has an exceedingly interesting article in this number on "What Might Be Done For the Blind." First, pre vent much of blindness, then treat the sightless sanely, and teach them use fui things, Is the gist of Miss Keller's advice. The August number of Country Life In America Is a typical summer num ber, and contains artlrles which treat of all the summer sports, yachting, tennis, swimming, automobiling, out door photography, etc. That .exquisite nature study of Mary C. Dickerson, "The Pageant of Nature," which is one of the most charming serials in the magazine, will treat this month on Sandy Beaches and will as usual be illustrated by photographs by the au thor, Allerton S. Cushman, in the of flee of Public Roads, IT. S. Depart n-ent or agriculture, contributes an exceedingly timely and Instructive ar tide on Fighting Dusty Roads how automobiles ruin roads and how the use of tar can save them. 'Joseph xracey contributes an article on "The Care of the Automobile in Summer- Seme Facts Worth Knowing About I ires and Lubricants." The August Circle tells of a visit to the home of Luther Burbank, the Call fofnia horticulturist, answers the ques tion who is Governor Hughes, and gives new Information about the weather bureau. The fiction and de partments are attractive and make good summer reading. From the past In the great treasure house of the painter "The Strand Magazine" for August reproduces a half dozen notable pictures in colors with an article on art's glimpses which tells of the beauty of the pictures and the genius' of the artists. Ten lessons In spot In this August number, are finely illustrated, and there are Inter esting articles on holiday excursions if English workpeople; the romance which hangs about the great unvlsited mountains; a trip on trie river Thames and a well written explanation on the educational methods of teaching the i ' lerS "ana as wen as the j The usual number of completed ! stories are furnished, as well as the . several special departments The August number of th Woman's Home Companion Is primarily an all story number except of course, for the 12 indispensable departments that a pear In each issue. The second in stalment of Anthony Hope's love story "Helena's Path ' appears In this num ber. . Shorter stories are contributed by Annie Hamilton Dotmell, Zona Gale Clinton Dangerflold, and others. Much space Is devoted to the vacation prob lem, a theme which will Interest many readers. The whole number is finely illustrated. Guy Elliott Mitchell In The World To-Day (Chicago) for August shows of how great value to the nation would be the drainage of the swamp lands of the United States; W. S. Harwood de scribes the discoveries and chemical tests made by Dr. Stephen Moulton Babcock, which have been of world wide value to the djnlry Industry, and Alexander Hume Ford furnishes an en tertaining sketch of "The Congression al Tour of the Hawaiian Islands." Other timely articles discuss the In crease of forest reserves, conditions in South Chicago among the Immigrants, and the return home of Swedes. "Charles S. Mellen, the Railroad Lord of New England," Is by Frederick W. Coburn; "Enrique Creel, Mexican Am- Ibassador to the United States," by C. n. jroroes jjinasay, ana irannie Bloomfleld Zelsler," by Wallace Rice. In the August issue of (he National Magazine (Boston) appears a notable effort in contemporaneous literary work. The editor, Joe Mitchell Chap pie, publishes a series of timely arti cles on "The Triumphs of the Canadian West," giving in one number a com plete encyclopedia, up-to-date, terse, forceful and sketchlly written, of the great western empire. It hag a tre mendous power of to-day about it. The discovery that Lord Strathcona was the Cheeryble of one of Charles Dick ens' characters in "Nicholas Nickleby" has brought forth a fact that gives a real "literary" touch. Whizzing over the wheat fields of Manitoba Into the heart of Saskatchewan, over the plains and veldts of Alberta, delving into the mineral and crossing through the tim ber resources of British Columbia, there Is no phase of Canadian life over looked, but all are touched upon in a masterly manner. The August "Travel Magazine" de votes Itself chiefly to American va cations with articles on a trip in mountain climbing, a modern summer resort, on the shores of the St. Law rence, automobiling in England, good fishing at the end of Long Island. Americans in the north of Fiance, shooting Maine rapids, and a walk along the Connecticut river. "A Great Work of Irrigation in the West," by C. J. Blanchard is the story of a sixty-two mile ride by motor car over government roads. The cover shows the beach at Ostend on the North Sea, and the odd appearance the women bathers present with their brightly col ored parasols Is attractively brought out. Among the more famous authors who are represented in the August Red Book by . their latest work, is Maartea Maarteiis, the celebrated Dutch Mtt4, h0 living in France, writes 4arto in English. Other well known acta-: whose latest short stor ies go to make the August Red Book Magazine one of the most notable thus far published are: Hugh Pendexter. Roseile M. Davis, Leo Cr&ne, .Richard Barker Shelton, Helen Tompkins and William Wallace Cook. In addition Mr. DeFoe, the Red Book's dramatic writer, contributes a charming paper on "The Barrymore Children." Success Magazine for August con tains a very significant article by Frederick L'pham Adams upon the unprecedented increase in 'the world's supply of gold. Henry Beach Need- ham contributes the third and last of his articles on professional baseball. The psychology of the "fan" and the inner workings of the .baseball trust are the phases dealt with. Acquaint ances of the coyote will be Interested in Ernest Thompson Seton's contribu tion, "Dogs of Song," in which the habit3 of that animal are interestingly described. Josiah Flynt, in the eighth installment of his autobiography, leaves the underworld and deals with the high-class crooks of Wall street. The August Everybody's is a mid summer number, bright with color and offering an Inviting spread of short stories for vacation days. However, those who look to a magazine for something besides entertainment, even In hot weather, have not been forgot ten, the preponderance of fiction . be ing happily balanced by the first in stallment of a new series by Charles Edward Russell. Under the title "Where Did Tou Get It, Gentlemen?" the author prepares to investigate th sources of some of our "swollen for tunes," beginning In this number with an account of the rise of Thomas F. Ryan. Dress for August is an appeal to the artistic sense of every woman. No woman can gaze upon the exquisite confections portrayed and suppress her longing to be similarly arrayed. .'There Is a page of waists drawn -by Drian that suggests several new ideas and a number of captinvating tailored models in linen. In the article of Midsummer Dress there are many suggestions for com fortable smart dresses for the warm season. A visiting costume shows a clever and original combination of white and embroidered batiste. It Is an exquisite-confection but no more de serving of special mention than the many other charming models by Dre coll, Rfludhltz, Bournlche, etc. For the woman concerned with her midsummer wardrobe, this number of Dress offers many practical, helpful suggestions. The magazine contains a number of Interesting articles, and of especial Interest, is the review of smart events In Paris with the illustrations of the gowns there displayed. There are many other mie features. Dress is published by the McCready-Beals Co., 24-26 21st Street, New York. Ainslee's for August Is a midsummer Action number, The feature Is the se rial story, "Barbary Sheep," by Robert Hlchens, which reaches the second in stallment. Elizabeth Duer contributes a novelet entitled "The Cousin From Paris." WIU Levlngton Comfort ap pears with a' story callcU "The Bisque Doll." The humor of the number is found in Elliott Flower's short story, "The Automobile' and the Pig." Owen Oliver has another of his tales, "Tha Pretenders." Another series- under the title ft 'The, Chauffeur Crook" Is continued by' Robert. E. MacAlarney. Edith Macvane contributes ''The Sea. rab of Fortune." Another contributor is Roy Norton, wltH a story of the West, "The Grand Reunion." Leo Crane has a .dramatic story in "Jim's Wife," and Carolyn Wells .contributes a short story, "The Specimen Number ed Four.' An essuy is "The Joys of the Hostess,' by Carolyn Rapelyea. Street & Smith publishers, New Tork. Among the features of the Nautilus for August are "The Circle," by Grace Mac.Gowan Cooke; "The Radiant Pow er," by Florence Morse Klngsley, and a new short poem, "The Face," by Ed win Markham, - Two special articles, by Elizabeth Towne, on "Auras and Telepathy," and "Reincarnation and the Summerland," present new views and interesting- personal experiences. Other articles are "The Great Con quest," by Dr. W. R. C. Latson; "I'll Try Him," Eleanor Kirk; 1 "Malicious Animal Magnetism and Witchcraft," William E. Towne; "Conscious and Subconscious Mind," Ellen price; "New Thought by the Golden Gato" (illustrated), Olivia Kingsland; "An Occult Observatory," Karl von Wie gand; "How New Thought Principles Were Taught to a Child of Four," Rose Woodallen Chaupman. There are oth er articles, and illustrations, and sev eral poems. Illustrated with amusing . cartoons and written In a spirit of humor and with keen observation in an article in The Bohemian for August tmtitled "The World Takes Its Plunge." It tells of the great bathing beaches of the world. "The Younger Set at Wash on," by Aubrey, Lanston, is a bright, tstudy of the young people of al nations as they take part in the social life of the national capital. Rose Stahl writes an acount of her life in "My Yesterdays." To the vegetarian who eschews meat in summer the ar icle by Miles Bradford entitled "in the Vegetable World," will make a suggestive appeal. ' The Technical World Magazine lias In Its latest number a fine portrait of Luther Burbank, accompanying an article entitled "The Wizard of Fruits and Flowers," by Louis J. Simpson. Among the special articles treated of in this issue are those on "Checking the lavages of the Sea,'' "Railroads Race to the North," "Importing Feathered Songsters," "New City Built on a Jersey Marsh," "Making " Clolh From Paper," "Awakening of the Chinese Giant," and "Fire, Axe and the Orlgen of Fire." These and other features in the number are well worth reading. The Illustrations are most interesting. The usual wide variety of Interest In special articles, fiction and art features is to be found In The Out ing Magazine for August. Emerson Hough's story, "The Way Of a Man," of which another Installment is pub lished In this number, Is proving ' it- self one of the very best stories of the There Is but one opinion about ' the Gas Range. Every woman who uses one agrees it is the perfected means of cooking, and every woman who cooks with coal wishes she had one. Summer is the season to enjoy life. It Is the playtime of the year.. But there isn't much, fun In spending the hot days in an over-heated kitchen. Sum mer is just beginning, Get a Gas Range and leave drudgery behind. With one, meals aro prepared in" short order, while the entiro house remains cool and pleasant. Our ranges are the best make for sale. Send for the Gas Man to-day. Mi about 'the Gas Range. Every M U THE HEW HAVEN ft !E BAY STATE .FRANKLIN' In Jast For Country and Seashore Vacation Cottages 'T,,vn. &cnd for Prices and Circulars. f7 "ir v ; Ia. P H 1 r.?y ' ft ' i 4 s pews? u T. G, WHITE HE 360 S'rATE STREET. HORSES CATTLE. AND DOGS. ... DOG AND CAT BISCUIT. Bird, Cages and Other Supplies. Besides those we usually advertise we have the best 1 of everything in its season. THE FRANK S. PLATT CO. Seed Insecticides, Garden Tools, Etc. NEW HAVEN, CONN. ; year. Ralph D. Paine has a complete humorous story entitled "The Senti mental Anarchist." Eden Philpotts, who Is hailed by the majority of the critics as one of the foremost writers in the English lan guage, has a pronounced antipathy to having his portrait published. A se ries of stories of schoolbuy , life, his latest work, is appearing in Smith's Magazine, but the publishers have been unable to secure his permlsion to print his photograph. Mr. Phillpotts is un doubtedly an artist and presumably has more right to an "artistic tempera ment," than the majority of peooie who lay claim to lt. It is refrrS'hrng to rind a lilerary genius who does good work and is modest at the same time'. In the People's Magazine for August which is now oh sale, there is a sympa thetic, sketch of an old hiusewife who lived in the country and. who got so used to working that she pined away when work was taken from her. It is from the pen of Lydia F. Peaster, a rising young authoress, whose novel of Florida life in the July People's cre ated no little comment. Some twenty odd numbers in all go in to make up the 1S2 pages of fiction in the August People's. It sells for ten cents. The August Metropolitan has a good variety of summer reading by Charles H. Cochrane and Charles Torquet. "The Future of Transportation" this month considers recent inventions in locomotion and "Stories of Useful In ventions' with account of the evolution of the boat; and W. G. Fitzgerald de scribes the building of a giant -linn-. . JN GAS IGHT CO The Thing . ' ? '. Is made of Russia X iron j is lip; fii, su iukk it can oe casuy mov ed from 100m to room It is hand-' somely trimmed with brass and black en amel, making it or namental in appear ' ancc. 'For cool mornings and even ings, while, the fur nace is low or out, there is nothing more r V ' nomical than a ' , Bay State Franklin. Made In tivo !ttt let . WOOD o COAL. while Nature and Science g?lves helpful Information on- "How to Know Our Orchids" and other- seasonable outdoor matters. The new department "For Very Litlte Folk" continues a strong feature of the magazine, with more of Emillle Poulsson's delightful father and baby plays-. . The Broadway Magazine for August s a mtd-summer vacation number and contains 12- complete stories by Georgia Wood Pangborn, Cyrus Townsend Brady, Eleanor Hoyt Brainerd, Broughton Brandenburg, Porter Emer son Browne, Anna Alice Chapln, Leo Crane and others. There are numerous illustrations and the article on August Belmont and that on "The Midsummer Madness of. Society" will please- those who wish for something else besides fiction. "Staten Island" is the subject of an interesting paper by Herbert Duttoa Warren. CHAPEL STREET wwaamB 't.-i ;fflgra ' wgs '"!!" gmelrs3 The Velvet Adjustable Bracelet i any sized wrist; it is durable an v; liable to get out of order. Made rolled gold plate and sterling silv Plain or with signet or locket V Many other styles to select from at CHURCH ' Repairing in all branches of t j3 ueanesa). buckles: Assortments in silver or gilt eitll etched or engraved. VEIL PINS. Plain or hand engraved either in g or gold-ruled. 1A ANO 788 Chapel Street, NEW HAVEN, PRESENTA TION CUPi Prizes Suitable for Athletic Corded V . Yacht Races Motor Boat Racti Golf and Tennis. Monson s Jewelry Store. 857-859 Chaps', Si. Now that the Holidi hush i$ over I We will be able to give our undlvi attention to the wants of those of customers who aro still In the city, weu. us muse wno nave leit. -We ship fruits to all points, packe tne Dest manner, and pay expr cimrses to an near-oy points.: j. B. jOdson The Mirror Frnlt Store. ' -S50 ' CliAPfcx "STREf hard wood ? boxes left of which we will sell below ch to avoid carrying over. Thj are all highly finished goo packed With mineral wo and yuaranteedUo.be aba lutely tellable.. ; Prices as Follows : Porcelain lined boxes form! $28 $35. now ' selling $18 and $25. All other boxes from $5.50 . S'3 ; j BICYCLES RNQ. TIRES Men's Wheels, formerly $22.50, I $19.60. . i t Boys' Wheels, formerly $18.00 t $19.00, now $18.50 and $17.50. JT-A I'iv-J w uum num fX,VV IV f j. C.CronanlG 6 Church St. is it enjoyable: Do yon like to utm of people with defective te Do tou not thlak oi would lie b dltresei youra tvere ht . way! dot let tkftm get beyond help of a goed dentist one at yenr teeth Is mini have u bridge the apace with one t la the nmc color, alinne n atae oi natural one. PHIL! DENTAL ROOK 781 CHAPEL ST. Open Evening. DOG SHOW THIS WIXTER. Hartford Already Jiaking Plana One In December. The Hartford Show association engaged the Auditorium In that cit December 4, 5 and 6, when it will its second annual dog show. The show of the association was unus cni-ppsful and the ouality and qua of entries and the attendance was as the estimate of the committee. Wi L. Davis, J. Fred dangle and Groesbeck are the officers of the ciation. Severaf New Haven dogs were e ed in the last contest. 3 REFBIOERATORS