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12 NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1907. w Us hi 1. C( S.is tret' to the j.. i.m emplri lxe 3 ounial and Couttet Wednesday, September 4. TELEPHONES! EDITORIAL ROOM. 664. BUSINESS OFFICE. 3981. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Cantaloupes E. E. Hall & Son Velox Paper Harvey & Ixswis Co. Kitchenware John E. Bassett & Co. Gloves The Chas. Monson Co. School Sale Gamble-Desmond Co. Mendel & Freedman The Edw. Malley Co. t Wanted Experienced Steel Stitchers Wanted Girls on Power Presses 1 O C Aar-na Hyperion Theater Mclntyre & Heath City jNotlce Aoaiemenv ui i" Straw Hats Dlsbrow Boy Wanted 95 Greene St. Waitress Wanted 134 Spring St. Book Cases The Chamberlain Co. Cantaloupes S. S. Adams Postum Grocers Grape-Nuts Grocers Coal McCusker & Schroeder Hamilton & Co. Furnished Rooms Warner Hall Girl Wanted 193 Lawrence St. BRIEF MENTION High water to-day at 9:09 p. m. The -Rev. Father Farmer, 0. P., of St. Mary's church, Is In Boston, where he went to attend the funeral of Arch bishop Williams, Major Isbell of this city has gone to Ottawa and will take part with the United States riflemen who will shoot for the Palma trophy on Saturday next. A copy of the act of the legislature appropriating the sum of $15,000 for the completion of Troop A armory in this city, has been placed on file in the town clerk's office. The copy was re ceived from Secretary of the State Theodore Bodenwein. S. D. THAW A MISSIONARY. Left lor Syria Soon After Graduation from Ytflo Last June. Stephen D. Thaw, who is a nephew of Harry K. Thaw, and who graduat ed from Yale last June, has written frlqnds trom Syria, where he went im mediately after graduation, saying . that he has embarked in missionary work there and will spend some years in the country. While at Yale young Thaw started the Yale Monthly Magazine, which cost several thousand dollars. It was later combined with the Yale Courant. He roomed in Vanderbilt hall. Thaw, who is Just past twenty-one years old, will be the heir to one of the largest fortunes in Pittsburg. His father, Benjamin Thaw, is the eldest son of the late William Thaw, and a half-brother to Harry. He received, at the death of his father, the same fortune that the other Thaw heirs received, but has increased it many times over. Stephen Thaw will pay all of the expenses as a missionary while in Sy ria, and will give his services to the missionary society of the Presbyter Ian church without salary. It is un derstood he will for the present visit the other missionaries in Syria, assist ing them where he can, and giving them such financial help as they may . need. Whether he will devote his en tire life to missionary work has not been fully decided, it is said. SPERRY WIMj APPROVED. Judge John P. Studley Admits Estate In Probate. The will of the late Foster W. Sper ry yesterday afternoon was admitted to probate with R. Charles Dicker man and. Frederick E. Whittaker as appraisers. There is about $23,000 in the estate. The will apportions $2, $2,000 each to Lucretla, a daughter, and to the three sons of the deceased, Edson N., Frank W. and Arthur J., while the remainder of the estate is left to the use of the wife for her lifetime. The will is dated July 22, 1892. CHICAGO AND GREAT WESTERN PLAN. A. D. Stickney, president of the Chl i Cago Great Western, says that a finan cial plan has been agreed upon for that company which he thinks will meet the needs of the company for the next ten years. The proposed plan has yet to be approved of in some legal points by the company's lawyers. No action has been taken yet on the question of the dividend on the preferred "A" stock. A full dividend nas not been earned, and it is yet an open question whether the dividend will be paid or passed. . FEET OUT She Had Curious Habit. When a person has to keep the feet out from under cover during the cold est nights in winter because of the heat and prickly sensation, it is time that coffee, which causes the trouble, be left off. There is no end to the nervous con dition that coffee will produce. It shows in one way In one person and in another way in another. In this case the lady lived in S. Dak. She says: "I have had to lie awake half the night with my feet and limbs out of the bed on the coldest nights, and felt afraid to sleep for fear of catching cold. I had been troubled for years with twitching and jerking of the low er limbs, and foremost of the time I have been unable to go to church or to lectures because of that awful feel ing that I must keep on the move. "When it was brought to my atten tion that coffee caused so many ner vous diseases, I concluded to drop cof fee and take Postum Food Coffee to see if my trouble was caused by cof fee drinking. "I only drank one cup of coffee for breakfast, but that was enough to do the business for me. When I quit it my troubles disappeared in an almost miraculous way. Now I have no more of the jerking and twitching and can sleep with any amount of bedding over me and sleep all night, in sound, peaceful rest. "Postum Coffee Food is absolutely worth its weight in gold to me," .Will hi lne. "There's a Reas'on." Read, the little health classic, "The Road to Well Ue," in pkga. RECRUITS FOR BIG LEAGUES PURCHASED AND DRAFTED O'Rourke Goes to Cardinals, Wilson to Athletics, O'Con nor to the Pirates. Cincinnati, Sept 3. The national baseball commission last night issued the following list of drafted players: NATIONAL LEAGUE. By New York From Cedar Rapids, Crandall; Reading, Herzog; Cedar Rapids, Phyle; Springfield, 111., Beecher. By Boston From Baltimore, Hall; Zanesville, Schriver; Minneapolis, Gra ham (utility player); Washington, Pa., Carries; San Franclsoo, Joy; Seattle or Tacoma, Meyers; Toronto, Joe Kelley. By Philadelphia From Steuben- j ville, Mcllvaine. By St. Louis From Waterbury, O'Rourke. ' By Chicago From East Liverpool, Pitcher Brill; Wllkesbarre, Robertson. By Pittsburg From St. Paul, Shaw; Springfield, Mass., O'Connor; Inde pendence, Kan., D. Brown; East Liv erpool, Wetzell; McKeesport, Mc Guire. " j By Cincinnati From Buffalo, To zier; Atlanta, Spade; Newark, McCar thy; Hutchinson, Flah'arty; Washing ton, Pa., Rogers' (pitcher); Union- town, Pa., Blanchard; Pueblo, McGil vary; Willlamsport, Wolverton; Peo ria, Egan. ' By Brooklyn From Jacksonville, McMillan; Augusta, Holmes; Harrls burg, Zimmerman. AMERICAN LEAGUE. By Boston From Houston, Whit man; Waco, Cunn; Wheeling, Robert son; Canton, Marquard; Kalamazoo, Malre. By Philadelphia From New Or leans, Fritz; Denver, McDonough; Louisville, Durham; Tecumseh, Teal; Utica, Flater; Hartford, Wilson. By Detroit From South Bend, Busch; Dayton, Gingllng and Beecher; Indianapolis, Carr; Montreal, Morgan. By Washington From Youngstown, Starr; Akron, Lalongt; Kansas City, Eagan; Wheeling, Easterly; Winnipeg, Sawyer; Madison, TheoboM; Houston, 'Edmondson; Los Angeles, Burns. By St. Louis From Newark, Qhlo, Swltzer; Utica, Swain; Spokane, Row an; Austin, Gardner; Columbus, Blue; Milwaukee, Clark; Nashville, Wells. By Chicago From Butte, Myers; Keokuk, A. Williams. The following purchases of players were approved: NATIONAL LEAGUE. By St. Louis From Charleston, A, L. Raymond; Burlington, House; Vicks- burg, J. W. Hopkins; Trenton, W. G. Gilbert; Willlamsport, Joe Delehanty; Charles and Bailee; Johnstown, P. H. Murphy; Oakland, Bliss. By Cincinnati Prom Independence, Bert Bass; Terre Haute, Fred Smith;- Waterbury, William A. Piel; Amaha, D. C. Ragan, and William A. Autray; Newark, William A. Pierce, Jr.; Hurrls- bur,g, William J. Campbell and M. J. O'Neill; Burlington, Thomas F. alley; Atlanta, George Faskert; Columbus, R. E. Hulswit and George Hupp. By New York-From Merlden, John, Devere; Washington, Pa., W.A. James; Bradford, Curtis (subject to investiga tion, claimed by Chicago Americans); Tocumseh, Fred C. Merkle. By Boston From Holyoke, Hoffman and Mattern; Worcester, Sllne, Knatts, Samuel BYock and Albert Busbey; Steuben ville, McCabe, Roy and Desstu; Lawrence, Frank Barheric. By Brooklyn JFroin Brockton, S, A. Bureh. By Pittsburg From Denver, Charles Adams; Wichita, H. E. Young and eals Becker; Washington, Pa., William B. McKechnie; Norfok, Pitcher Otey; Troy, Moeller; Peoria, H. Swaclne. By Philadelphia From Wilmington, Harry K, Koch; Jersey City, William Foxen and Wallace O. Clement; Al toona, Charles A. Baum. By Chicago From Wllkesbarre, H. Zimmerman. AMERICAN LEAGUE. By Detroit From I Freeport, John Warhop; Indianapolis, Owen Sum mers; Albany, George CochiU; Mem phis, George Suggs; Dayton, Malloy; Mount Clemens, Irwin Gough and Guy Ghiesman. By Philadelphia From Utica, Vic tor J. Schlitzer; Seattle, H. P. Vlckers; Atlanta, Sid Smith; Edmondson, Catcher Ford; Memphis, J. Bills; Wil llamsport, Burde and O'Hara. By Washington From Wichita, Clyde; Oakland, Gates; Minneapolis, Frank E. Freeman; San Francisco, Charles ' E. Street; Kansas City, George McBride. By New York From Atlanta, Pitch er Zeller; Willlamsport, Walter Man ning; Dallas, William Louden; Butte, Jack Bell; Willlamsport, Walter Blair; Savannah, Pitcher Neuer; Montgomery, Neal Ball (disputed by Chicago, awarded to New York); At lanta, Catcher Sweeney; Jersey City, Joe Lake. By Cleveland From Marlon, Dau bert; Toledo, Josh Clarke; Toledo, Charles Check; Nashville, Lister. By Chicago New Orleans, Jacob Atz and M. Manuel; Springfield, S. A. Lejeune; Decatur, William Purtell; Springfield, Fred Olmsted; Houton, Frank Miller; Warsaw, Frank Lange; Burlington, Lou Schroede; and Frank Green; Shreveport, Kasslng. By St. Louis From Austin, William Bailey and W. J. McGill; Shreveport, Pitcher Graham: St. Paul, Crtss; Shreveport, Benson and Fisher; Little Rock, Charles A. Keith. - By Boston From Lynn, Thomas Madden; . New Bedford, Danzig; Prov dence. McConnell; Los Angeles, Cra vath. Carlisle and Delmas: Columbus, Gossler; Lynn, Steele; Springfield. Don ahue; Wheeling. Frier; Linciln, Ci cotte; Peublo, Ryan; Toronto, Thon ey; Portland, McHale and Donahue; Baltimore, Buchell; Houston, Speak er. President Dovey of the Boston club said he did not Intend to replace Manager Tenney with Joe Kelley. lie said ho secured the services of Kelley through drafting simply because he though it a good investment. '.THEATRICAL SEASON PROMISINGLY BEGUN Native Playwrights Lead in .the Procession of Prosperity. THE MISSION OF ART An Enthusiastic Lover of of Music Delicately Com pliments Artist. In its forecast of the theatrical sea son the Theatre Magazine for Sep tember says: "The theatrical season of 1907-08, which began in earnest the last two weeks in August, prom ises to be busy and interesting. The marked dearth abroad of good dram atic material has agafn benefited the native playwright, and it Is reassur ing to note in the lengthy list of plays underlined for immediate production that the American dramatist is once more well to the front. This is as it should be. The average theatergoer, of course, cares little who writes his plays. All he wants is to be entertain ed. But it Is a hopeful sign for the fu ture of our drama that the day seems to be passed when the American stage was forced to depend almost entirely on the dramatic output of London and Paris. There is a growing taste on Broadway and elsewhere for home made plays, and a growing distaste for imported pieces reflecting foreign life we do not know and with which we have little sympathy. The specula tive manager has done nothing to fos ter this taste for the American play. On the contrary, he has found It cheaper and easier to go abroad each year and pick out the most! successful of the plays which a foreign manager, more bold, has already tried out. He has exploited the ready-made foreign play for all it is worth, and he has long treated the American author as a negligible quantity. But he cannot afford to do so any longer. Such American playwrights as Augustus Thomas, Clyde Fitch, Charles Klein, and George Broadhurst have proved their ability to turn out plays ,that are bl money-makers. The success of these and other native authors has created a large public for American plays, until foreign plays have be come a drug on the market. It Is a healthy reaction which should give satisfaction to every theatergoer apart from any idea of Chauvinism, for it has imparted a new impetus and giv en a new interest to our stage. We have been surfeited with anaemic English comedy and suggestive Con tinental farce. Our public wants plays dealing with vital questions fit Amer ican life. This country is big enough and the phases of Its people's dally activities complex and varied enough to produce a potential drama the pos sibilities of which as an educational and moral force are well-nigh incal culable. Our social life, industrial conditions, politics, in a word the drama and comedy hourly enacted about us all this presents an ex haustless and fertile field for the na tive dramatist. Our authors are keen ly alive to the opportunity and, judg ing by their announcements this y'ar, even our managers, so long devoted to the foreign play, are beginning to rec ognize the superior qualities of the home article." Schuman Heink's Mission in Art! Schumann Heink, who will sing In the New Haven theatre on Oct. 31, was recently asked "What Is the mission of art?" "To give pleasure to the critical judgment and to the cul tivated and the uncultivated senses at once is it not so? Very good: then, shall not the artist who gives the most pleasure to the largest number of people be the real artist, rather than one who gives the same enjoy ment to but few? When I hear the great artists sing In the splendid opera houses of Europe and America, bring to the ear of those who can af ford the high-priced temples of mu sic their gift of song, I long to have their art placed within the hearing of the poor. If I could give the world the gift I should like, It .would be to endow free seats in every opera house In the world where those who suffer from the sorrow and disease called poverty might gain the help and hear ing of song as it pours from the throats of the great singers. I believe there Is as much art in good singing of the simple music and the popular songs as in good singing of the rich and matchless scores of those com posers whom we call the great mas ters. "As a matter of personal satisfac tion, I, of course, prefer for my own enjoyment, to sing the difficult roles that make demands the most exacting upon one's powers: And so, for the pleasure of the song, I most enjoy singing classic music the vaet rolling melodies of Wagner and his brother immortals in the Walhalla of music, but I love the tender, simple song, like the folks song of Germany and Hungaria. and the songs by our own Americans like MacDowell, Chadwick, Parker and the English songs of Ron alds and Elgar. These and many oth ers have I added to my repertoire of songs for my coming concert , tour, and all of my sengs by the English and American composers, I shall sing in English, for the benefit of the great number of people who attend my concerts." Vladimir De Pachmann, the famous Russian pianist who will soon begin his farewell tour in this country, has been the proud recipient of every honor that could possibly fall to the lot of a pampered and popular piano prince. He treasures in grateful re membrance decorations and orders which kings bestowed on him, the costly presents and entiiusiunc friendship of female scions of the royal houses, and the long series of resounding triumphs won before audi ences from Tiflis to Tacoma. and from Sebastopol to San Francisco. However, there is one graceful tri bute to his genius whlch De Pach niiinn never tires of telling about, and he avers that it gave him greater pleasure than all the kingly honors and millionaires' gifts showered on him during his world-wide travels. "It happened in America," says De Great Northern's new plan of "read Pachman in relating the tale; "and, 'justment, whereby subsidary compan as a matter of fact, l flon t think any but an American woman could ever have been the author of an at tention so delicate and discreet and yet so thoroughly convincing in the utter abandon of its enthusiasm. On my tour through this country three years ago, I gave several recitals in New York, and on the morning after the final one, a uniform footman left a small package at my hotel with a note written in a refined feminine hand. I undid the package and found a pair of ladles' long gloves. The note read as follows: . x " 'Dear Mr. De Peachmann: I had the pleasure of being at your concert last evening and derived great enjoyment from your beautiful music and your L manner of playing It too much en joyment by far, I fear, as the accom panying enclosure will testify. I wore the gloves last evening, and feel sure that every woman present went home In the same state. However, I feel that my sacrifice was but a very small one, in the cause of true art. Ruefully and yet gratefully, yours, " 'An Admirer.' ' "I drew forth the gloves," said De Peachmann "and found that they were split into shreds! My native Russian gallantry would have forced me to send the enthusiastic lady a new pair of the finest gloves, had she not, with true American refinement, emitted to attach her address to the letter." Notes From the Green Room. "In Old Kentucky" began its fif teenth season in St. Paul a week ago playing to the biggest receipts in many years. The popularity of this remarkable American play shows no signs of waning. One of the chief reasons for its success Is that it has always been kept up to a hlgW stand ard. The one-act play, "A Light From St. Agnes," written by Mrs. FIsko, is I to be presented in Italy in both dra matic and operatic forms. Through his American agent, Dirce St. Cyr, Roberto Bracco, the Italian dramatist has secured from Harrison Grey Flske the right to translate the play. Puc cini, the composor, is '.o make it the theme for an opera, for" which Bracco will probably prepare the libretto. In "Sappho and Phaon," Bertha Kalich, whose career began on the operatic stage, will sing two lyrics, written in the Greek style by Profes sor A. A. Stanley. The poetry of Sappho herself was composed to be sung or recited to the accompaniment of the lyre. In regard to published statements concerning John Mason's engagement for this season Harrison Grey Flske says that he has released Mr. Mason from a contract to continue under his management at the desire of Augustus Thomas, In whose play, to be produc ed by the Shuberts, there is a part which Mr. Thomas wrote with Mr. Mason in mind. , Harrison Grey Fiske has engaged Charles Cartwright, the noted Eng lish character actor, to appear in Mrs. FIske's support the coming season. Mr. Cartwright originated the part of Kleschna In Leah Kleschna," when Mrs. Flske produced that play at the Manhattan theater. Mr. Cartwright will have an important role in Mrs. Frsk's new play, to be produced in December. He will also originate a powerful part in the one-act play by Roberto Bracco, the American rights of jjihich Mr, Fiske has secured. The Bracco play fe entitled "The Sins of the Fathers.", Mr. Cartwright during the Autumn will make a starring tour in England in dramatizations of sev eral Dickens wor(its. On the conclu sion of this tour he will come to America to join Mrs. Fiske's com-' pany. Manager Leopold Spachner, under whose management Miss Bernanda Eliscu will star the coming season, is producing a heart Interesting drama of true life, in the beautiful scenic production of "Ruth," an adaptation from the Yiddish of Z. Libin's book of the same title, by Prof. William Addison Hervey of Columbia univer sity. The story wends its way through a series of incidents of thn life of a young woman who meets ami marries the man of her heart, confid ing to him an rring past, but being overheard by a designing woman who makes her life a burden, she is at last separated from a husband whose mind is easily influenced by a woman's ar tifices. Driven from her home, 1 Ruth takes her little girl with her, with the hope that she may be able to sustain both. The effort becomes too much for her and, after returning the child to the husband, who is now repentant, she comes to an untimely ending. LATE FEATURES OF THEJTOGS MARKET (Continued from Eleventh Page.) With to-day's gain the market has had an average advance since August 24 of about 5 points. Some of the l.irg-, est gains are Smelters, 13 points; Un ion Pacific, 8; Amalgamated Copper, 9; New York Central, 7; Great Northerjj; 11; Northern Pacific, 10; Reading, 12 and St. Paul, 5. The postponement of the Alton case until September 24, by Judge Landis disappointed many, who had looked for a dismissal. But the popular view is that this is one way of backing down by degrees, and it was asserted that District Attorney Sims might be count ed on by the new date to advise a dis missal of the action, For the first time since the move ment above 30 culminated some of the German houses were open buyers of Rock Island. The stock is sold up to about 21, or 3 points above its lowest. It is stated now that the company re ceived $10,500,000 for its interest in Al ton, which gives it a profit as well as clearing it of any legal tangles. The good weather in the West and steady advance in the crops, besides a more normal condition of the monetary situation tended to help the stock market. ies are to be absorbed. Instead of be- Ing controlled through etock owner ship, was not fully understood, and it did not help the stock any. It wa, however, firm, in sympathy with the rise elsewhere. There was a strong market in Atch ison on the gain of about $1,300,000 in gross earnings for July. The net was slim, however, practically all of the gross increase being absorbed in op erating expenses. London bought 20,000 shares on bal ance In this market yesterday, chiefly of the grangers. Sales were about a third of the total and represented profit taking on purchases made on the other side at a, somewhat lower level. Stop-loss orders were reached in New York Central after it passed 104. The story goes that a 10,000-share pool sold it down to 99 from 101, but all the stock was taken lip and transfer red Into odd lots for investors. The pool covered at 104, and then shorts, who had sold down from 1W, com menced to buy in their stock, The advice . of Boston's loquacious operator to buy stocks was the chief check on the market as viewed by traders, who pointed out that In a ma jority of instances where he had made these free utterances stocks had de clined after a slight rise. The result to traders had been anything hut sat isfactory. Out-of-town bank st'atments show a loan reduction, and 'the reports of con dition on lAugust 22, where available, fnlieato the same tendency. Careful investigation will refeal at least a 10 per cent, curtailment in the loaning accommodations of banks throughout the country compared with those eight months ago. New York bank loans wore $765,11K,000 on May 20 and $712,1.21,053 at the date of the last call. The cotton crop for the year 1906-7, which ended on August 31 last, was the second largest in the history of the trade, being exceeded only by1 the production of W04-5, amounting to B, 624,029 bales. The outturn for 1906-7 according to Superintendent William V. King, of the local Cotton exchange, was 13,539,948 bates. , The day's developments added con siderable force to the thefiry that our troubles of August were of a character to avert the troubles which must other wise have fallen severely on Septem ber, i The reduction in the price of Copper to IS cents a pound wcyi regarded as a gdod thing for the market, as it will tend to Increase business generally, as well as the consumption of the metal. t is nnnta a nound. there Is a profit, it is said, of fully 9 cents a pound on all that the Amalgamatea copper com pany puts out. , The sub-treasury deposited with the banks about $1,200,000 yesterday. Time money was nominally easier, but very dull, with a tendency to hold funds In reserve for the city bond sale. The out look for that event to-day was very flattering. It is quite possible that the $40,000,000 will be oversuDscnoea. THE FALL IN DRAPERY Drapery upholstery for 1907 brings forth a col lection of new, beautiful fabrics in colors useful for all decorations, suita ble for all classes of homes and at prices thoroughly attractive. Now's the time. (New Lace Curtains, too!) ' OUR CARPET DEPARTMENT TO-DAY IS CROWDED WITH WORK. If you expect your work done by us we must ask considerable leeway in the matter of time. Window . Shade Co. Connecticut' Largeat Carpet, Rug and Drapery Store. Foot ot Center St. Stot-e Cloned Saturdays at Noo, j FINE FISHING TACKLE. "IRON ARM BRAND" I is the winner in all contests. Call at '. The Gun Store t ? 'Church street, and judge for yourself. . t First quality Fishermen's Boots and Raincoats Choice Pocket Cutlery Old Towne Canoes Guns ? and Ammunition. Always the best at;- . - JOHN B. BAS Ki, 0 CHURCH TbeOhatfleia Paper Ca B Most complete line of THE STANDARD McCUSKER i? SCHROEDEE'S BEST COAL FOR CASH. OFFICES! Room 8, Poll Building, 23 I'patalrs, One 4 It's a word much overworks and misused in Wall-paper lingo. Still, it describes a class of goods which we find in demand. Personally, we would prefer to call them "distinctive" pa pers. We have them in many qualities. " MERRELS, CROSS & BEARDSLEY, Telephone 839-2. 90-92 ORANGE STREET. TRAINING A CIRCUS HORSE. The most difficult training stunt in a clrous, says Everybody's, is to make a good bareback horse, because it must be taught to travel at a pace that never changes, to take a stride that does not vary an inch In length. All circus rings the world over are 42 feet in. diameter. A bareback horse upon which a performer turns a som ersault should take "just twenty strides in making the circuit of the ring. If it can be taught to take twenty-two, it is so much more valuable. If it takes fewer than eighteen, It is useless, for fine riding, though in the finish act, which goes with a rush and hurrah, it may circle the rirrg in twelve to fif teen strides. ' In turning a somer sault on horseback, the rider rises with the horse, landing , when' the quarters are descending on the second strike after the rise." If there is a variation in time or in length of stride, it means a fail and very often a broken limb. To Possess s a Healthy and Pearly use Glenn's. Sulphur Soap with warm water daily, and the skin will soon become soft and beautiful. . Tq remove pimples, redness, , roughness, sunburn, nothing compares with Sulphur Soap Sold by druggisti. Hlll'n rfn.T and Whtikcr Dye Blnlc or RrftWli, 80c. UPHOLSTERY FURNITURE We are experts in the re covering of z classes of furniture have workmen of ability to execute all orders. We are prepar ed to renew anything at very short-notice. Early buyers assured of best service. (Clever new',; styles in Screens.)-- ,75-81 Orange St. 'aafajTril SBFm:c,,;Tfe Gun Store. I Paper and Twine in State Church Street. Flight. Take Elevate. OVERWORKED The Word "Special" JEWELERS WATCHES OF WORTH. In choosinjt such a constant comp ion as a Watch, one should be care fo select the best and buy only a dluio uiat guarantees every watch s , We have a large assortment of liable movements and fine casei t you may choose from. CHURCH Repair work don. BUCKLES. Assortments in silver or gilt eltf etcnea or engraved. VEIL PINS. Plain or hand engraved either in rf or goia-nnea. 788 Chapel Street, NEW haven. In Buying Silvenm remember That, each piece y buy may be an heirloi in your family. That, the piece you led for the bride may treasured by her descei ants. ",:-''V That, it pays to where QUALITY h been the key note over fifty years. Monson's Jewelry Stori 357-859 Chapel St IS IT ENJOYABLE Do yon like to see people wltn defeetlre t Do you not think mould lie as dlstrengt youra were that wayt don't let them tret beyon help of a soodi dentil on of your teeth U mln have ua bridge the apace with one! la the anme color, auape aad also ot natural oae. PHILft. DENTAL R00! Why suffer the cons pain that a bunion causes;: have your shoes deforj and misshapen when by vj ing the Fisher Bur Protecto!1 you will e rience instant relief and a!' manent cure and have shoes maintain their co lines. ' We guarantee these i tectors to do this. If yo not satisfied you can j your money back. Only one size is reqi; for men's use (6 to n) one size for women's (2 tr PRICE, 50 cts, each and $1.00 f'. FOR SALE BT Sorosis Shoe ( 1 A. B. GREENWOOD. Fret 814 Chapel St. i IJ 4 l U il IV II 781 CHAPEL ST. i Opea Eveoln-ai . I "SHOES!