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. ; f MEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1907. 10 SHEPARD CUPS FOR TROPHY ROOM Graduates' Association of Yaie Musical Club Arrang ing With Athletv Authorities; HOPE SOME DAY TO PURCHASE HOME Present Practice in Alumni Hall Very Inconvenient Because of Rooms' Other Uses. As goon as college opens the Tala graduatesVho while here were mem bers of the various musical clubs and Who formed an organization "a short time ago, will try to make arrange ments with the Tale Athletic associa tion so that the loving cups of the late Thomas Shepard, known to Yaie men for over a score of years as "Shep," dan be put on exhibition in the trophy room at the gymnasium. . Soop. after the organization of the graduates was formed Mrs. Shepard presented the cups won by her husband to it, believing that the men with whom he had been associated at the times they were presented to him would be Well able to care for them. Leonard S. Tyler, son of Frank Tyler of this city, has charge of the cups now and with the other officers of the graduates' or Meat High, Better One One pound of Grape-Nuts contains more nourishment that the system will absorbthan ten pounds of meat. An experiment was tried by a man who found that by leaving , off meat altogether at breakfast and lunch, and taking in its place four heaping teaspoonfuls of Grape-Nuts with cream, he began to gain flesh and strength and before the full pound package was gone had gained four pounds in weight, whereas he had been los ing on his meat diet. A gentleman in Baltimore writes : "I was a steady meat eater three times a day for several years. For a longtime I steadily ran down, was miserable, and everything I ate caused distress. I fell away;from 185 pound3 to 150. Somebody told me that if I would change my diet and take Grape -Nuts food at two meals in the day I would improve. I made the experiment, and in less than two weeks began to improve very rapidly. I discovered that a few teaspoonfuls of Grape-Nuts with cream would furnish more nourishment than quanti ties of meat. My improvement has continued until now I weigh 195 pounds, which is a gain" of about 45 pounds in five months, and I feel in magnificent condition." Grape-Nuts is a crisp, dainty, delicious food, made of selected parts of 'wheat and barley, and f cientifically treated in manufacture by moisture, time and heatnature's way to slowly and perfectly develop the diastase from the grain and transform the starch into a form of sugar in the most perfect manner. The small particles of phosphate of potash found in the certain parts of the cereals are retained, and these elements vitalize and nourish the brain and nerve centres throughout the body. Grape-Nuts is a condensed food, and about four teaspoonfus with cream is sufficient for the cereal part of a meal. It requires no cooking or preparation of any kind, and use and suited to the laborer, athlete, brain-worker, epicure and invalid. Try for breakfast, lunch or supper some fruit, dish of Grape-Nuts with cream, a soft cooked egg, some nice crisp toast, and a cup of well-made Postum. You'll feel well-fed, have energy plus, and know. "There's a Reason" for Eead ganization will see the athletic officials in a few weeks. It is the intention, if the association is a success, to ultimately purchase some sort of a home for the musical clubs and then the curs will have a place which will be entirely suitable and where everyone rnay observe them. The building or the purchase of a home for the musical clubs would do away With what at present is a great inconvenience. The musical clubs now have to use alumni hall for practice, and because of the other uses to which the building is put, h'3ve no place to put trophies they may win, or to leave anything else. LITTLE LAO RECOVERING. Froin Severe Rums Received in Ex- plosion With Toy Engine. Wiliie Harrington Conkiin, the ten year old son of William II. Conkiin of 691 State street, is -recovering from severe burns which he recelvd while experimenting with a small engine The little fellow succeeded in "get ting up steam," to a considerable ex tent, but suddenly owing to some un looked for cause the boiling vapor is sued from the side of the engine and scalded his legs to such an extent that the entire skin from above his knees to his ankles peeled off. Dr. Walter Skiff was summoned, and by his skil ful treatment, which covered a period of twd weeks, blood poisoning was averted and the little sufferer is now well on the road to recovery Said He You mustn't be so excit able. Learn to take things cool. Said She All right. I'll take an ice cream soda to begirt with Chicago News. Teaches the Food for Less "The Eoad to Wellville" HAD NEVER HEARD OF YALE WISER'S LIFE SURPRISE People at Three Mile Bay Knew, However, of Winchester's. Willis G. Wiser, the popular campus policeman, who, with James Donnelly, has gained a national reputation, has returned to his duties under the classic walls of the university after a short visit to Throe Mile Bay, New York, whero no one has ever heard of Yale or Harvard and the only New Haven institution known of is the Winchester Reocatins Arms Co. It was the shock of Billie's life when he found that the people of Three Mile Bay haul never heard of Yale. He started out to exdain. but after a while he saw that the idea they were getting of it was sjmilar to what most people h;ive for a" private sanitarium and so he desisted. Only once more while he was, there did he mention Yale and that was in connection with the athletic prowess. He spoke of Morse, Shevlin, Hogan, (Bloomer, Glass and Brown, but all he received was a cold sort gf wearied look, and) one more polite than the others asked if Moidoon ever cam here. When the answer was In the negative all interest ceased. Constable Wiser decided this year that when he iook his vacation he would go on a fishing trip of several days and it was for this purpose that he went to the little village in north ern New York. On his way out he stopped a few hours in a few cities where, he was cordially greeed by the Yale men he knew. Arriving at Three People aboat Mi is ready for immediate 11TT T'TC in pkg3. Mile Bay he was entertained by an old friend and caught several hundred fish in Lake Ontario. Three Mile Bay, Mr. Wiser says, is ft town of some three hundred Inhab itants and has as its principal attrac tion three pumps in the center of the Village. When Mr. Wiser arrived he Immediately came to the conclusion that the Bennett fountain wasn't in it for a moment with the.se poetic pumps. But they diln't seem to be supplying enough of the fluid for he saw large wagons containing cans on the shore of the lakj and men were pouring water carefully into the cans. Being of an inquiring frame of mind Mr. Wiser went down to the shore and asked the men what they were doing. They said they were getting water for a baptism to be run off at the . Bap tist church that evening. Mr, Wiser went to the baptism and thinks it was the most entertaining performance he saw white on his trip. Leaving Three Mile Bay after a week's stay Mr. Wiser went to Kings ton, Canada, and then down the St. Lawrence river through the Thousand Islands. Ho greatly enjoyed the scen ery of the Thousand Islands and hopes some day to make the trip again. James Donnelly left last night for his vacation, but it Is more likely that he will spend his time floating down the Great White Way of the big city, than attending baptisms in the quiet wilds o northern New York. THOMAS F. IIEXCHY. The death of Thomas Francis Hen chy Sunday brings much sadness to many hearts. Ho was the son of the late Patrick Henchy, and of Mrs. Charles Schreck, and stepson of Charles Schreck of this city. Over two months ago he was taken with typhoid fever and he was removed to the hospital as a private patient. De spite the utmost care and nursing the disease attained headway, sapping his unusually robust constitution and he died at the early, age of twenty two years. lie was born in this city and graduated with honora from Web ster school, then spent twcA years in Boardmnn school, which he left to en ter Chllds' Business college. After a complete course there he accepted a position in the business department of the New Haven Union, where he re mained three years until his last ill ness. His honesty and Intrgrity, his faithfulness to his duties and his gen ial, kindly disposition, made him a favorite. 1 He leaves to deeply mourn his death his mother, his stepfather, a stepsis ter, Mary, and two step brothers, Otis tavus and George Schreck; also two uncles, Dennis Honehy of this city and Thomas Henchy of New York, and his aunts, Mrs. E. Green of this city, and Mrs. E. Hannon of West Ha ven. While ill at the hospital he received much comfort from the daily visits i of the Rev. Ftfther Keating, who was formerly chaplain of St. John's ca dets, . of which Mr. Henchy was a member when a young boy. From him he received the last rites of the church. Ills funeral will take place this morning at 9:30 from his late residence, 270 Davenport avenue, near West street, and at 10 o'clock from St. John's. Catholic rhurch in Davenport avenue, where .a solemn high mass of requiem wjll bo celebrated. The Penalty Toft Paid. The visit of Secretary Taft to Kan sas City afforded painful evidence of the fact that not much progress has been made in this country in the treatment of distinguished visitors. Although Secretary Taft reached Kansas City several hours late after a train wreck in consequence of which he had missed bis dinner, he was kept standing, tired and hungry, for sevoral hours longer in order that several hundred politicians and oth ers, chiefly inspired by curiosity or a selfish desire to impress the fact of their existence upon a possible Presi dent. If Mr, Taft had been allowed to go direct to his room, take a re freshing bath and enjoy a good din ner, letting the crowd take its ctonces of seeing him afterwards, he would have kept a warm spot in his heart for Its tactful people ever after. As it Is, it must have been no slight hard ship to him to go hungry for six or eight hours after his day's strenuous experiences. One of his experiences consisted in having been kept waiting to deliver his speech until 3 o'clock in the- morning at a banquet the night before in a town in southern Missouri while 12 local orators inflicted them selves upon a helpless audience. All of which goes to show that pending the institution of a depart ment for instruction in tact and good manners in our public schools there is urgent need of a society for the prevention of cruelty to presidential candidates. Kansas City Journal. As Seen by the Reporter. Prince Wilhelm of Sweden was in terviewed to-day. By appointment he met a group of interrogators in his apartment at the Hotel Astor and told them what he thought of America and what a fine time he had been having in New York. "What impresses me most in Amer ica," he said, "is the fact that every body here seems to be busy with some thing and also that each one seems to take particular interest in what he is doing." k The Prince met the visitors in his sitting- room, overlooking Longacre Square. He rose from his seat by the window as they were ushered in and grasped each by the hand with a vig orous shake and a hearty ."Good morning." He towered far above every one else in the room. His spare and rather angular figure was clothed in a suit of" light gray flannel. He is not Scandinavian in appearance, or of the distinctively blond type usually as ciated with that race. As he seated himself on the edge of his chair, one leg crossed over the other and leaning slightly forward, he looked more like a young American college student than anything else. And this similarity was emphasized by the manner in which he threw his head back and blew little rings of cigarette smoke into the air. New York Evening Post, " SOCIALJTEMS Miss Harriet Main, who is1 well known in musical circles, and Rev. Floyd teach,, of New York city, will be married to-morrow at St. Andrew's church, Meriden, by Rev. A. T. Ran dall. The ceremony will be (Perform ed at 3:30 in the afternoon. The groom is a graduate of Berkeley Di vinity school and of Yale Theological seminary, and has been studying at Lthe New York General seminary. 'The bride has been a resident of Meriden for a number of years. She is an accomplished musician. Rev. Mr. Leach was chaplain of the Connecti cut State School for Boys a few years ago, and he became acquainted with Miss Main at that time, as she was musical instructor. Mrs. Rollln S. Woodruff, the wife of Governor Woodruff, will open her country home, Rollwood, in Guilford, on Friday afternoon for a matinee whist for the benefit of the Guilford public library. Waterbury was visited for a short time Sunday afternoon by a distin guished diplomat, no less a personage than M. Hamiliard, of the imperial Japanese embassy at AVashlngton. He went there in a large Packard touring cur as the sguest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Ingersoll, of Weatogue, Conn., accompanied by Mrs. G. E. Wilder, of "Deercliff," Avon, Conn., and Packard F. Ely, of Avon. The party left for Saybrook after luncheon at the Elton." Attorney John Loomcr Hall, of Bos ton, and his mother and two sisters from Now Haven were'in Willimantlo Saturday In Mr. Hall's touring car. They came from Boston via Provi dence and New London. After a visit in this city Mr. Hall returns Wllliman- tic way to Providence. Mrs. Lynde Harrison, who returned from Europe a short time ago, was a visitor, in New Haven on Friday last, coming up from Leete's Island, where she is staying with her daughter, Mrs. Edmund Q. Trowbridge. She will be in America only a few months, as she has planned to spend the winter abroad. A party of New Haven auto tourists visited Waterluiry Sunday in a Stevens Big Six. Among the party were Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Hubinger, Miss J. E. Hubinger, Miss L. R. Hubinger, Fred erick Hubinger, Mr. and Mrs. George E. French, A. M. Moart and N. W. Hubinger, jr. Dr. Horatio Parker and Mrs. Parker are still at their cottage at Blue Lake, Maine, and do not expect to return to New HaA'en for some time. - Dr. Par ker has not recuperated from bis at tack of typhoid as rapidly as could bo desired, but it is hoped that he will return to town entirely recovered, for ho can 111 be spared in musical circles here, now that he has succeeded in making It one of the music centers of the country. "The Grand Army Man," the new play in which David Warfleld will star this season, is from the pen of a Hart ford woman, Miss Pauline Phelps, daughter of General GeorgeM. Phelps, deputy' collector of internal revenue in that city. The fact that David Be lasco has accepted the piece and will star an actor of Mr. Warfleld's attain ments in it speaks highly for its mer its. HOKE SMITH'S REBELLION. Silly Talk About Slates Rights. and Resistance. Governor Hoke Smith of Georgia is resolved with dauntless breast to withstand all the little tyrants; of the federal courts. The Central Railroad of Georgia and the Atlantic Coast Line have applied to the United States court for an injunction to prevent the putting into effect of the order of the State railroad commission reducing passenger rates to two and one-half cents a mile, . Governor Smith an nounces that if the federal court grants the injunction asked for he 'will disregard the restraining orders and enforce the reduced rates. Un der the Georgia law enforcement will bi by criminal proceedings. Gover nor Smith will ask for the indictment of the railroad officials who have had the hardihood to invoke the equity- powers of the federal court. Don't Let The Watchman Sleep v The liver is the watchman of the body. So long as it keeps actively at work, there is little danger from bilious attacks or other disorders that follow a torpid liver. Don't let it lag don' t let it go to sleep. At the first signs of a lazy, drowsy liver, take " the best remedy ever discovered for keeping the bile regulated. There is no other medicine like them for muddy complexion, dull eyes, constipation, stomach troubles, sick headache, dizzi ness and general debility. Beecham'S Pills promptly cany all poisonous matter from the system, act quickly on the bile and are a grandald remedy to ' Waken Tlie Liver In boxes with full directions ioc. and 25c. MOTHERHOOD" I MRS. DANIEL Unquestionably preparation for healthy maternity is accomplished by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound more successfully than by any other medicine, because it gives tone and strength to the. entire feminine organism and renders it perfectly normal. , A woman in good physical condition transmits to her children the bless ings of a good constitution. Read what Lydia 13. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound did for Mrs. Sullivan, 589 7th (Street, mattmsn, ai x, "What, n blessinir v Lvdia E. Pinkham's VerretalilB Compound is'to motherhood. I Band you a picture of my three months' old baby and myself, and the photo shows tho splendid condition of our health. That I am bo well and the babv so healthy and happy Is entirely due to your excellent remeuy Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable compound. I- took it for five months before baby came and it brought me an easy confinement and kept, me strong, whereas I was weak and in perfectly miserable health all the time when my nrst tnreo cnunren were uorn. Mrs. Geo Walters of Woodlawn, 111., also writes: j "I feel it my duty to tell or the good Lydia E. PivWiam'S Vegetable Compound has doDomeand to ijecommend ifto all expec The Supreme court of the United Slates has declared in' repeated decis ions that "a federal court which has first obtained jurisdiction- may enjoin any attempt, in. .the courts or else where to defeat or interfere with that Jurisdiction either by- Civil- or criminal procedure." In the Georgia case tne snme rltrht. that is. the right to charge moro than two and one:half cent:-; per mile for carrying passengers, will be before two courts if Governor smitn nerslsts in his Intention. It was first before the federal court, and the su preme court has held that the decis ion of the right cannot be transferred by criminal prosecution or otherwise to another court than that to which it was first presented. Thn nnestlon involved is one of the constitutionality of the act. The con stitution of the United States and the laws made in pursuance thereof are the simreme law of the land, and "the judges in every State fhall be bound thereby, anything in the constitution or laws of any State to the contrary notwithstanding." It is the sworn duty of the President of the United States to enforce the laws. It wouI appear, therefore, that Governor Hoke Smith is about to engage in a rebellion, asrainst the supreme law and the ex ecutive authority of the United States. The warfare upon capital and cor- , coal ? You ; No Complaints ' IS 3 aim it mmm 65 Churcli St., Z1 V ft;Q IXX f " " - jgas I range thenfyou P; could get your work done and dyferi j have time to' rest. jffijCW fMeifeiGasLiltCo. jMim SULLIVAN tant mothers to insure a healthy child am easy birth. 1 had lost three children am wn diRcournr-nd when n friend advised mi to try Lvdia li. Finkhom'sVeeetable Com uninifl T rlid nn nmi if, not. r.nlv Irprtt; tnf well and strong but I Imvo as healthy t child as you will find anywhere. I hop other discouraged women may r e a , this letter and take Lydiu E. i'inkhami Vegetable Compound and be benefited bi it as I have been. " , i ' Women should Remember that fof move than thirty years Lydia E. Pink; ham's Vegetable Compound has beef . withouta rival in sustaining woman't health and curing nil those painful ailments' peculiar to licr sex. Its re ord shows that it has cured almost every form of female complaint, orgs! ' nio troubles, inflammation and ulceil ation, falling and di.splacemeixif s and consequent' spinal weaknesi " and is peculiarly adapted to th periods of child-birth and change if life. It cure3 backache and all thosl bearing down sensations. If there is anything about yovf Mrs. Finltham, Lvtin, Mass., fo advice. It is absolutely free. Thoif sands of Women have done so ani have received help. poratlons which Mr., Roosevelt has ll gun, and in the carrying on of-whii he has many ambitious imitators, h led to an unconscionable lot of fa! reasoning. Governor Hoke Smith aii those who supoit him in his rebellio undertaking profess to' believe that Issuing .injunctions to permit the ciS termination of a constitutional quef tion' Federal- Judges are nullifying State law. Hence the talk; about Stri rights and resistance, than whi nothing could be more senseless a foolish. If the order of the Georii railroad commission is constitution and valid it is a law of the State, it violates constitutional rights it is law at all. The question of constit tionality must be determined by t federal court which is asked to gr; the injunction. Governor Smith, who an executive and not a court, afisun to decide that question himself. he has been a member of a Pre dents' cabinet, and we must supp that he is a ware of the fact that i executive department is bound by 1 Judgment of the courts as to the v idiy of statutes New York Times. It the Bnly Is Cutting; Teeth, be s and use that old and veil tried renic Mrs. W nslow's Soothintr Byrnp, children teething. It Boothes the obi softens the gums, allays all pain, ci wind colic and is the best remedy diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a botti Says Mrs. Jones Why do you spend so much time chopping kindlingf and carrying You're dead tired and you haven't got your dinner things done yet I should , have a 5 after using T & CO; Opposite P. !