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NEW HAVEN MORNING. JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, 'NOVEMBER 2, k07. . . . - . . . . 3 ' " ' I - " PLAN lOUn W1H1M lKlr-HOni tS" , e FOTf r .lavs 1 it THE HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE offers an un usually attractive list of CRUISES FOR THE WINTER SEASON. QTTPTTP TX QTFAMF.RS will sail to the ORIENT. EGYPT and the HOLY LAND. WEST INDIES, PAN- AMA CANAL, NASSAU and BERMUDA. DURATION 13 to 79 days COST $75 to $300 and up For beautifully illustrated booklets and complete informat on apply to For this day he offers you yfrr-r?.Jl"i.'nrTT' SWEEZEY GENERAL STEAMSHIP 102 CHURCH STREET eft Kelsey AND TOURIST AGENTS Telephone 3209-4 IHUWrUT TO F (Continued from First Page.) soo 560 800 Grade VIII, 16; increase $50 each Principals 8 room buildings, JSoO, increase 70 eaech, 8 'V'" Principals 12 room buildings, $1,100, increase $100 each, 8 $15,860 3-8 for Fall term of 1908 5;"8 The total increase called for by this amount approximately to 115 860 for a full school year, but as this increase would affect the salaries h fell term nnlv of 1908, the 0rv,nnr,t tn hfi added to the appropria tion for teachers' salaries for the fiscal year 1908 would be only three-eighths nf the total amount, or $5,948. - ; ' My reason for proposing this increase at this time is, bluntly, mai u u hnnt-ri flnwi not strike a medium be tween what is demanded by the teach p,' schedule and the salaries decided upon in June last by the board as fair both to the teachers and taxpayers, It is my opinion that within three years, et most, the teachers will obtain by force of circumstances a saiary scneu iiIa which may be unfair to the tax. vers of the city. It is my aim to place the salaries on a basis such as would cause all fair-minded teachers to admit that they were being fairly treated, leaving the taxpayers at the same time with a feeling that they had not been farced to submit to an unfair and unreasonable exaction. 1 deem it wise to state as concisely 1 as. possible the present status of the Issue as to teacners smwira. this important at this time for the reason that comparatively few citi Kens, Including even the earnest ad vocates of the teachers' schedule, so called, have any comprehensive notion of the teachers' schedule or of the new Bf'iortuifv nf salaries adopted .' by ' the board in June. " . ' . ' The teachers' schedule called for . 1. A maximum of $750 in each of the 'first six grades- and for eighth grade assistants and kindergartners. 2. A maximum of $850 for the teach ers in the seventh and eighth grades. 3. A minimum salary of $450. The schedule adapted by the board In June and now in force put the max omum for the first five grades at $650; fifth' grade, $700; seventh grade, $750; and eighth grade, $800. By this new schedule about 167 teachers, or 40 per cent, of the whole, received an increase of $150 each. i About 231 (including the above 67), or 65 per cent, of the whole, re ceived increases running from $100 to $150. ''.-,:. The maximum of every grade was increased at least $50; that of grades 2 and 3 was increased $150 each; that of grade 4, kindergarten assistants and eighth grade assistants, $100 each; and that of grades 1, 6, 6, 7 and 8, kindergarten principals and teachers of unclassified and ungraded rooms, $60 each the total increase was about $61,000. i In fixing upon the schedule adopted the committee ' on "schools deemed it unwise to increase the salary of any grade teacher more than $150 at one jump. In this decision I fully acqui esced, although I was of the opinion then, as I am now, that a schedule substantially like the one I now sug gest .would probably be accepted by all concerned as a fair and adequate adjustment of the matter under con sideration. Any exaction beyond the addition proposed herein I personally would look upon as unfair and unrea sonable, and prompted largely by the purpose to get all that could be forced out of existing conditions. I would deem it extremely unwise for New Haven to adopt a minimum salary of $450, as called for by the teachers' schedule. This minimum of $460, If it is adopted, is the salary whloh would be paid under, present conditions to the graduate of the state Inormal school taken into the schools iof New Haven immediately upon graduation and without any actual ex perience in the handling of a school room on her own responsibility. The schedule adopted by the board, and mow In force, provides a salary of 850 for the first or probationary ear. This nrst year oi worn is neu- ssarily a trial year, and at its close It an be determined whether or not the oung woman will probably succeed hs a teacher. If the decision Is fav fcrable she Is then appointed for the econd vear at $450. I deem it whol- y uncalled for to pay- this salary of 450 durine the first or trial year, it minimum of $450 Is hereafter donted. it seems to m that it would hen be the duty of school officials, then in office, in securfSig- the most ef ficient service the eafiwy would oD- ain. to employ only teachers who liad had one or more years of actual eaohing experience. A minimum of 450. with the expectation or uui- Jnatelv ualnlng the maximum salary. Jvoflld without doubt bring to our ohtrola.a, sufficient number of exper- anced teachers, to meet all' Vie re tirements of the schools. Such a Ian would preclude the New Haven graduates of the state normal school from entering the New Haven schools until they had gone outside and ob tained the necessary experience. I believe it a better plan to keep the minimum at $350, with $450 for the second year, and to continue to take into the schools as many as possible of the local graduates of the normal school, thereby giving them an 6ppor- tunlty to demonstrate their fitnes for permanent appointment as teachers in our schools. At the present time there are at work in our schools twen ty-six graduates of the class of 1907, state normal school, residents of New Haven. These local girls are glad of the opportunity to take these first year probationary appointments at 350. It must be borne in mind that the school year in New Haven covers only 190 days, or thirty-eight weeks of five days each. In many cities normal school gradu ates do not receive immediate appoint ment in the schools, but must serve several years as substitutes without regular appointment, being paid $1.50 or $2.00 per day when actually employed. In Providence, for instance, a teacner must have had at least two years of experience, and often three, before re ceiving regular appointment. The minimum salary at Providence is not paid any teacher for her first year of teaching, but for her first year or ser vice as a regular appointed teacher. "It should be remembered that at almost any specified salary, an Inexperienced first-year teacher is a risk. High School Teachers. I have always opposed and still op pose the adoption, of a fixed schedule of minimum and maximum salaries for the teachers employed In our high schools. The 'schedule submitted by the teachers' committee for salaries of high school teachers is as follows: 1 Minimum. Maximum. Men $1,000 $2,000 Women 750 . 1,500 Men (manual work) .... 800 1,600 Women (manual work) 600 1,200 The following resignations were an nounced bv Superintendent Beede: Mary E. Musson, Cedar street kinder garten, October 17; Susette Asner, Humphrey street school, room 1, grade 1, October 81; Catherine Fog-arty, Cedar street school, assistant in grade 8, No vember 1. . , The following transfers were reported and adopted: ' ' Erma I. Pratt from the prlnclpalshlp of the Carlisle street klnderKarten to ber of Inexperienced college graduates of exceptional promise at an' initial sal ary of $400. It has been the plan to pay these college graduates $100 more than is paid Normal school graduates, based on two years more work at $50 each, so that hereafter the initial sal ary for Inexperienced college graduates, under the schedule recently adopted, will be $450. j It will be noted that it is provided in the teachers' schedule that men and wome"n teaching manual work should receive lower salaries, both minimum j and maximum, than teacher of aca- I demic subjects. At the present time, ' It cannot be questioned that it is more difficult to obtain competent teachers of manual training than it is to obtain teachers of the ordinary high school branches. The supply of such teach ers Is comparatively small, while everywhere the demand for men and women who have received technical training is large. On the other hand, whenever a vacancy occurs among the teachers of academic branches, a large number of candidates, as a rule, apply for the position, whatever the salary. Many of them are excellent teachers worthy of consideration for work in' our schools. It seems to me, therefore, absurd, that a proposal should be made to provide minimum and maximum salaries for teachers of manual work below that of other high school teachers. As expressing my views on this sub ject, I quote from the report of the committee on schools submitted to the board in June last: "The committee has made no at tempt to establish a schedule of sal aries for the high school. It regards such a schedule as unnecessary arid, in many ways, impracticable. The varying degrees of .ability which will ! always be found among the teachers of a high school like ours, the differ- i ence in the importance of. many of the departments of the school, the va- ! rylng responsibilities placed upon many of the teachers, the much larger supply of teachers in some' subjects' than in others all these things must : be taken into account in adjusting the salaries of high school teachers. Un der these circumstances the committee believes that high school salaries should be determined mainly by the value of individual teachers to the school and by the ease or difficulty with which their places can be filled 'l Winte r Ov.ereo&is More style than you find in most overcoats built for protection against cold good-lookers equal to the down town clothiers' twenty-dollar over coats. ! Fifteen: Dollars' - If we can prove this to your satis faction, wiry can't we sell you your overcoat to-day ? IJSSSSSi I 1 SHOE and 1 n AT Our Sells Have the down-town clothier beaten by five dollars to your good. , Every conceivable new color, every correct style perfect fitters. ' -;'?:';if we can save you five dollars on your new suit, why not let us suit you this very day? v it S EC SAL. Every style, every shape shoe that mankind seeks can be found here. ' No pinching, no chafing, nTstrain. Our shoes are feet-fitters; they will give you long wear and remain shapely to the last day. Then why pay $5.00 for. what we can self you. at viMtMil Three Eighty-Five Shirts that sold at $1 .50, $2.00 and $2.50 attached or detached cuffs (see: large window display on York street side). These shirts meet all requirements of fashion's dictates1 as to style. If you are in need of the very, best the a market affords in the shirt line, call to-. day and see some of the prettiest cre ations you ever had the luck to see in this city at the price, v v "PAGTER" is Located at Cor, Broadway and York St. the prlnclpalshlp of the Cedar street 8nouia tney retire, Length of service, MabeTcTose"' foYhep'oslUon0 oT Zl while a factor, should not be a deter- slstant in the Fair street kindersrart.m mining influence." to the prlnclpalshlp of the Carlisle i tne Hartford high school, one of street kindergarten, to take effect Octo- the ,argest and best h)gh scnool3 in "Margaret M. Fox from Fair ' street, New England, there is no salary sched room 1. (Trade 1, to Humphrey street Ule, and the same general plan of ad room 1, grade 1, to take effect Novem- .justlng tn6 salaries to the usefulneM In my opinion, this proposed schedule ul " ,T Z Is untenable and absurd.' If adopted, M tlesi the Psltion3 th( tt m'i,. m,o what, hold is followed there as here. ever the circumstances might be, from ' ' ' ' ' ' " :' " - E3; ' ' .hi, ' -rli' .T11fnn . "-v i'.v -' 1 - ' i in. ii ' -l employing any man In. Ha high schools, except in manual work, at a lower salary than $1,000. As a matter of fact, It has often happened that New Haven has been able to obtain the services of Competent and experienced It is only fair to add that in the regular estimate for teachers' salaries already submitted to ihe board of finance the board of education has in cluded the sum of $3,000 for the in crease of salaries in the high school next year. The committee believes that, with this amount, such increases men teacners tor less man i,uuv. ino , rf.,1s,tmpt,ts ,, he made in opportunities offered by the university , high school salaries as will make the lor graduate stuay aurauis u uw unj many men who are glad to teach in our high school at a lower salary than they would accept elsewhere. The em- compensation of high school teachers a fair and equitable return for services rendered. When he had finished reading, Mr. ployment of these, men, at a salary wheeler was the first to speak. He de mutually agreed upon, is of advantage ciared tnat ne thought it a mistake to to them and to the school. It seems cnange the schedule so lately adopted to me a violation of ordinary common and that Mr. Moran's argument seemed sense to adopt a schedule which would to nim an exceuent and convincing one render it impossiDie ior tne uuuru for not maklnr any change. j Utilize tnis situation, l nave never agreed in opinion with those who ob- Mr. Jackson said that ha was strong ly against making any change. He ject to tne maintenance oi a nign , sald that Mr -wheeler had voiced his school at public expense, ine time tori SBntimer.ta vfirv pxantiv. Tho inprease such an attitude has lpng eince passed, j he gaid( whloh waa made ln June waa l Deneve inai we nouu ; a fair and proper one in his mind, nei ana appreciative in tne support oi-tms ther mucn nQJ. tQ0 tUo We are department of our scnool system, ana appointed here," he continued, "to exer tnat we snouia pay salaries large, cise Best ludgment and not to be enough to provide a first-class school. : carried along by public agitation ortpo lAt the same time, tne ract cannot do mlpa, llPPI1(1ea. The schedule made ignored that a high school is an ex-, lagt gpring wa3 not ma(ja on the basis pensive institution. The salary list of nf ..,, nrt, dfma.nd which would our high school for the present year have allowed u8 t0 make a Btm lower is $64,3iB. xnis w bdoui i-o otne oiai Bchedule, If in the future boards salaries paid fo all the -schools, al- Rhnlllrt thflt aomft chanire should be though only about 1-9 of the teaching , thpv , ht make chanire. hut staff are high sohool teachers and only u lg nQt fQr ug whQ made tne lncreasa 1-11 of all the pupils in. the public which geemed adequate m the sprlng t0 Ecnoois are nign scnuoi pupiua. j.no cost per pupil for high school educa,- ments were thought advisable after It ! had become effective ,tney niignL uo ho antri h could see no OD- Jsctio'n to- adoptlng'-ithe increase Mr. ' Moran suggostea. '-..,. "TrlE THRBEJ OF TIS." ! Xot an Overwhelming. Success Ex tremely Well Staged. Heralded as a big hit, "The Three of Us," preeented before a small audience at the Hyperion last evening, with Miss Carlotta Nillsoa. as It star, did not prove an overwhelming success. "The Throe of us has tne love or Rhy Macchesney for ' her brother and Stephen Towniey as its tneme. &ne and her two brothers own the "Three of Us" mine. Towniey tells Rhy of his discovery of a vein of gold which Increases the value of a mine owned by Tweed Bix. Her brother Clem hears of it and sells the information to Louie Berresford who buys it from Bix be fore Lorimer Trenholm, representative of an eastern syndicate, has a chance to purchase it. Berresford extracts a promise from Rhy not to tell of his purchase. She goes to Berresford's house at night to beg him to releasa her from the promise and Towniey finds her there and renounces her. The fourth act gives a chance for Clem s confession and a happy ending to the entire affair. ' There are a number of . places in which there might be some effective acting, particularly in the third and fourth acts. The nearest to the-possible effectiveness of the various sit uations was reached in the last act. The first act is very poor and the sec ond hardly better. Miss Nillson in the character of "Rhy Macchesney" was very disap pointing. The part presents great op portunities for emotional acting which the star hardly rose to. The play is extremely well staged, creditable attention being given to de tails. It will be repeated this after noon and evening. DIES SUDDENLY Ansonla, Nov, l.-Jamos Armstrong Was 'fdund dead by . his wife to-night on her1 return home from making a call. - Heart disease is given as the cause pf death. . He is survived only by the widow. " SHIS M. KEYES I! (Continued from FInst Page.) change it now. Colonel Ullman agreed with Mr. tion is more than double that in the Jackson He said that H appeared lower schools.- Under these circum stances it seems to me that in the management of the school business principles should prevail and that the committee should be left free to secure the services of competent teachers at such salaris as it deems best to pay, without the limitations Imposed by the adoption of a hard-and-fast salary schedule. In the second place, the that the era of high prices of living had reached the summit and that while the claim of increased cost of living had been a good reason ln the spring there was nothing ln it to base a further increase over what was at that time considered adequate. He said the schedule as adopted seemed to him to have some flaws and sug- 1 gested that the second year a teacher proposed sn0uld be raised to $500 instead of scneauie would preclude tne empioy-;45o mnt of women in the hiffh school, ex- n, tmnr van a sneaker for the in ptst in manual n-nrlt. at lp.ss than S750 crease. He spoke of the number of per year. The payment of this -alary treeufnr hgff wouia necesBariiy uemana me emyiuy ment of only experienced teachers. This would result ln a serious setback to the employment of New Haven young wo men who have gone to college from our high school, and are anxious to get a start as high school teachers. For a number of years past, it has been the policy of the committee to em ploy in our high school a limited num- resigning becauaD iehcr salaries else where, and itatikl that Mr. Bde had lamented to him that good teachers were going away, and that he did not like It, as it was a difficult task to find others Qualified to take their placts. He thought that this presented the increase ts a matter of supply and Mr. Whitney stated that he was much Impressed with the argument of Mr, Moran. The schedule adopted in the spring, he said, was a tentative nni, with the understanding that 1 improve- ARREST TWO BOYS Seen Going Down Cellarway and Held lor Theft. John Conway, aged seventeen, and Walter T. Willis were arrested last evening by Patrolmen McCrann and Hollingar on the charge of theft. The two boys were seen going down the cellarway at the side of A. A. Kel- logg's store at State and Elm streets early this morning. Willis, it is thought, was intent upon stealing from the gas meter in tne store. POPE IS ILL Experiences Severe Attack of Heart Trouble. ter Summers had come back from his etherial flight he was rushed to the ropes by the tAmerlcan For a few seconds in the sixth round and old-fashioned mill took place, both of the contestants emerging somewhat sore. Then m a dignified manner Keyes landed on Summers twice, the latter returning one of the drives with a lift up. Keyes had the slight ad vantage when the smoke had cleared away. The American started the seventh by giving Summers a propitious lift un der the jaw and Summers naturally retaliated. Summers ' then tried to knock Keves' iaw out of joint, and failed, the American coming back hard. Summers closed tho round by raising Keyes under the shoulder. Starting out tho eighth round Sum mors placed a beautiful one On. Keyes' face, and a second blow being blocked by the Quaker. Then Summers hit Keyes under tho jaw, falling by an ace to dislocate it. Then the both landed Summers, closing the round with a lit tle tableau in which his fist was firmly fixed in Keyes' face. The last two rounds were very fast and clean. Summers blew into the ring with a beautiful red ribbon rest ing gently, on his graceful hips and from his corner of the. ring came Keyes looking like-a newly blown rose. Sum mers started in to pluck. the rose, tap-; ping Keyes' face twice with his mit, but Keyes peppered the Briton over his face and shoulden, the round clos ing with honors even. In the last round Summers took a brace, but Keyes, who was shorter and more stocky sailed Into him like a battering ram, but the Englishman landed several thunks on Keyes' face and neck to even things. A conservative estimate was that Keyes was the harder fighter and Summers the cleverer. The audience before the mill com menced were Introduced to several noted stars, chief among whom was Young Corbett with Pat O'Keefe, the middleweight champion of Ireland as a close second. Challenges flew thick and fast before the big bout,, but as none of them will be puUed' ef in New Haven, they will probably pass unchronlcled. A bout around which .crepe should show of affection, Doherty refused to C. Warren, Mrs. tV.VO. Harmon, Mrs, smash him to the earth, although he had It on him by weight and carry ing power. Jeff was attended to the ring by his faithful lackeys, Dave Holly. and Bunny .Ford, Who looked out for his comfort between tne rounds. Jeff's favorite stamping ground was over Dodo's heart and just under his left shoulder. Doherty had the advantage in weight ana was in fine condition. The ringside fans did not think Dodo would last a round hut for some unknown : reason jeit failed to lay him out and Dodo fin ished well. In an extemporaneous bout, wnicn was the best of Iho evening, Kid Mur- nhv of this city sailed into Young Wil liams of New Haven and spilled him. Williams was game and his slightly longer arms protected him. There was little holding and the boys received vlarorous applause.", ; Spike Hickey and Kid Bennett tougnt six rounds to a draw. The advantage was with Spike ln the fourth and fifth roijr.cls. Mattie Baldwin of Boston challenged the winner of the Keyes-Summers bout and Amby McGarry stated that he was willing to meet anyone, anywhere, and at any time at 135 pounds. There were no takers in the immediate crowd. The gathering was one of the largest and most orderly which has assembled for a mill in New Haveii for a long time. It was under'the auspicesof the Edsrewood Athletic club. MUSIC LOVERS Tfl IMffllSiG Frank Hodge, Mrs. U Wheeler Beech- er, Mrs. iM. C. Reade, Mrs. Frank C, Tuttle, Mrs: O. A. Maycock, Mrs. R. iE Peck, Mrs. George T. Bradloy, Mf., Frank A. Monson, Mrs, George B. Mar tin,' iMrs. Theodore Fischer, Miss Annla Punderford,- Mrs.- N. W. Kendall, Ms, N. P. Bishop, Mrs. Arthur Jackson, Mrs. Lewis English, ,Mts. Joseph P6i ter, Mrs. Morris F. Tyler, Mrs. Nathan Bronson, Mrs. F. P. 'Newton, Mrs. John A. Hauff. . ,. -i ;, ,- V ' Mrs. F. Wells. Williams, Mrs. Dwlght Moore, Mrs. F. H. Penney. Mr. ,Clarncts Bolmer, Mrs. C. W. KellOije:, Mrs. Adam Sattlg, Mrs. Isaac Ullmaii, Mrs. ; J. I Goodhart, Mrs. C. J. Anderson, Mr. Solo mon Davis, Mrs. Leonard Hotchklsn, Mrs. S, C. Morehouse, Mrs. F. W. Par dee, Mrs, B. Hershey Sneath, Mrs. Ar temas J. Haynes, Mrs. Frank -'fiesini?, Mrs. H. M. Knehersperger, Mrs. J. M. Bromley, Mrs. O. M. Shepflrd, Mrs. F. (J. Bobbins, Mrs. C. H. Loomis, Mrs. -Frank A. Conklin, Mrs. Robert Manross, Mrs. W. J. Atwatar, Mrs. W. H. Douglas, Mrs. George A. Allinpr, Mrs. Horace Chase, Mrs. George Wallace, Mrs. Wil liam Demarest, Mrs. Charles O. Scoville, Mrs. S. J. Fox, Miss Genevieve Wellu, Mrs.vMnry Orldley, Mrs. Edward A. Clark, Mrs. Thomas M. Prentioe, Win. W. A. Harris, Mrs. Fred Hauff. Mra. Frederick Hotehkiss, Mrs. Kdward Mansfield, Mrs. George Adams, Mrs.' C. H. Rounds, Mrs. Howard Kochersperger, Mrs. Phelps Montgomery, Mrs. Andrew H. Smith, Mrs. Frank N. Whealar; Mr?. Klllott MorR, Mrs. W. H. Mesaley, Mrs. Frederick Booth, Mrs. R. F. Armstrong, Mrs. J. J. Magulre, Mrs.. F, H. Benton, Mrs. F. B. Walker; Mrs. -F. R. Luokey, Mrs. Victor Roth, Mrs. lioaaiey u. ivas, Mrs. A. J. DuBois, 1 Mrs. W. P. Tuttlo, Mrs. Frederick T. Myers, Mrs. M. M. Whittemore. Mrs. C. A. Carbantian of New York, Mrs. George Ai Matthews, Mrs. A. F. May df Bridgeport. (Continued from Finst Page.) Paris. Nov. 1, Advices from Rome to the. Eclair says that Pope Pius is suf- ; eternally be spread was that between ferin? from an attack of heart trouble. ! Jeff Doherty and Dodo Maher. Dodo He is very weak, according to the cor-; clung to Jeff from start to finish with respondent and is obliged to take to his ' a death-like grip, and whenever he bed and abandon aj.1 appcuitments , , ,- J got loose, because of Dodo's former Chatfield, Mrs. S. H. Reade, Mrs.' Ar thur Ryder, Mrs. F. C. Hull, Mrs. C. W. Blakeslee, jr., Mrs., F, C. Taylor, Mrs. Theodore Macdonald, Mrs. J. B. Robertson, Mrs. George E. Haight, Mrs. E. F. Mersick, Miss Wicks,. Mrs. Robert Dyas, Mrs, E. M. Armstrong, Mrs. Sumner Thayer, Mrs. E. P. Dickie, of Guilford, Mrs. J. Edward Heaton, Mrs. T. H. McDonald of Bridgeport, Mr. J. W7lllis Downes, Mrs. Charles Monson, Mrs. W. A. Granville, Mrs. George R. Coan, Mrs. M. H. Wooster, Miss Agnes Hall, Mrs. C. R. Coan, .Mrs. Arthur Dean, Mrs. Halsey Kelley, Mrs. E. R. Marsh, Mrs. C. A. Bailey, Mrs. A. D. Moore, Mrs. J. P. Bogart, Mrs. E. P. Avery, Mrs. H. P. Sage. Mrs. C. E. Julln, Miss Susan Bennett, Mrs. C. H. Lyon, Mrs. E. D. Wondbury of Cheshire. Mrs. John B. Kennedy, Mrs. M. X Adams, Mrs. Benjamin Booth, Mrs. C. H. Booth, Mrs. F. H. Belden, Mrs. J. Waldo Jewett, .Mrs. Roseoe Bronson, Mrs. G. H. Butler, Mrs. Fred S. Ward, Mrs. Sidney P. Butler, Mrs. Fran1 Stiles, North Haven, Mrs. L. P. Bald win, Mrs. Harry Whipple, Mrs. Ru dolph Stelnert, Mrs. Otto Ramsey, Mrs. H. L. Swain, Mrs. Harrison Wigner, Mrs. N. R. Hotehkiss, Mrs. F. G. P. Barnes, Mrs. Abner Hendee, Mrs. H. A Rc'.iabis Rsrncd FOR Ely's Cream Balm is quickly absorbed. Gives Reiief at Once. It cleanses, soothes, heals and protects the diseased mem- - - brane resulting from Catarrh aid drive j away a Cold in the Head quickly. Restores the Senses of Taste and Bmejl. Full &ize 1 50 cts. at Druggists or by mail, Liquid, Cream Balm for use in atomizers 75 ots. ; , Ely Brothers, 66 Warren Street, No YorV IS IT ENJOYABLE? Do yen lEkn e oib4 popl wit defective teeth? De yon aot think other Ttuuld ie aa dietrenaed ' your were that wy Now doa't let them ret beyd the hels of a (Odd dentist. If one of yoa teeth In mliiKt have ua bridge the aaace with one tn.ni la the Mine color, chape aad elie of th aatnral oae. PHIU. DENTAL ROOMS 781 CHAPEL ST. '