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NEW HAVEN MORNING -JOURNAL AND COUUIER, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1907.
Tleasloiisop Autumn and Winter Silks and Dress Goods. ' Amid the Immense assortments of Black and Colored Dress Goods and Silks shown here the height of one's taste In the way of fashion able apparel Is best attained. The broadest, varieties of ap proved patterns, correct shades and colorings, and reliable qualities are some of the inducements' you enjoy here.) SECOND FLOOR 1st TIME IN OVER 'THIRTY YEARS - the 3-room suite corner Chapel and Orange streets Is offered FOR RENT. A very desirable location for most any kind of ofiiee business. During this long period the occupants have been dentists. High ceilings, good ventilation, lino light (six large windows), toilet, etc., steam heat, electric light. Apply ALBERT W. MATTQON, Mattoon Segar Stores, MATTOON'S CORNER, 808 Chapel, Corner Orange. OR. CBILEMBEfGIN OS FBffl MISSIONS "What is Your Life?" Subject of Strong Sermon by Rev. H. H. D. Sterrett. REV. D. D.JMRO SPEAKS On Biblical Criticism at Calvary Church Eroo:is Club Meet ing Wednesday Night. Special Cut Odd Sizes. Have you been troubled to get a fit? Try our special cut odd sizes. Full line of WOMEN'S SUITS, and COATS, extra large around the hips, little shorter waist line, etc. They will fit you. Sunday with hia Orchard street. parents on South Local 358 Initiated five new mem bers at their meeting this afternoon at Foresters' hall. The business meet ing was followed by a social. Miss Mary evening from Conn. Griffin a stay returned this at Naugatuck, The- contest between the U. S. club and the North Haven Independents scheduled for yesterday was cancelled. No reason was given. Miss Arte. Morris of Boston, Mass., who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton D. Alien at their home on North Whittlesey avenue, retruned to Boston this evening. WALLINGFORD NEWS "An American Citizen" by Local Talent Taking "Moving Pic tures'Successful Concert Pleasant Surprise Notes. (Special Journal and Courier News Service.) (Special Journal-Courier News Service) Wallingford, Nov. 10. "An American Citizen" to be given Dy the Wallingford Country club at Thursday evening, No vember 14, at the local theater promis es to be one of the best amateur at tractions of the season. A member of the cast had the following to say abot the production: "The play was written by Madeline with other things to put it on at the time of its inception, It was produced for a while by .Mr. Nat Goodwin. "Act I takes place in the law 'offices of Barbury, Brown & Cruger, New York City. , '. ' "Act II transports us to the Flower Carnival at Nice, one year later. "Act III Is in . the evening of the same day at the .Hotel Grande Bre tagne, in a. drawing room of which the plot continues to Uinfold. "Act IV shows Cruger's dingy Lon don lodgings, where the play ends, eight months later. "An American Citizen is presented by fthe Wallingford Country club for the selfish purpose of filling its coffers, and incidentally giving you some slight en joyment. It's a. square deal except jthat we get your money first, and you ake the enjoyment on trust. But we tit least hope you get the enjoyment." "The players: Beresford Cruger, af erwards called Carew, Mr. Benson; t'eter Barbury, Mr. Graeaser; Egerton 3rown, Mr. Hapgopa; Sir Humphrey lunn, Mr. Davis; Otto Stroble, Mr. Hubbard; Bimms, Dr. Craig; Willie 3unn, also Lucas, Mr. Mayette; Caro- Chapln, Mrs. Russell; Lady Burin, Mrs. Brainard; Georgia Chapin, Mrs. lapgood; Annette, Miss Benham; Mer- rury, Maater Brown; Beatrice Carew. lliss Lyon." The people who have the play In harge are as follows: Mr. Tlbblts, bus- fiess manager; Mr. von urave, stage lanager; Mr. Hapgood, acting mana- er; Mrs. .Darker, in au advisory capac- y; Mr. Benson, chairman or the com- ilttee and press agent. treated to one of Manager Poll's vaud evllle acts. The Imperial Moving Pic ture Co. took a series of motion pic lures in wmcn a donkey, a goat, a tramp, a big policeman and Mr. Wash ington Broadwell figured. The tramp had made a daring robbery and was making good his escape when sighted by an officer of the law. He rushed around the corner near Collins' drug store, Jumped into a barrel which wae set near Clark's barber shop befort the cop turned the corner. Then along comes Mr. iBroadwell with a pall of sawdust which he pours on top of the tramp. The robber Is then discovered by the cop who after a hard tussle succeeds In lodging him in the police station. The machine for making the pictures was stationed in front of Gerace's shoe store. Pictures were tak en in various parts of the town and will be shown next Saturday at the theater. The Eintracht Singing society gave a moat successful concert and dance at the Eintracht hall last evening. The program wag well selected and careful ly rendered, reflecting great credit on the performers. The concert numbers included the following: overture Orchestra Jagdchor J. Wengert Eintracht Chorus. Couplet Christian Ulbrich Vogelsprach Weinzier Eintracht Chorus. Couplet o. Klette Selection Orchestra Fremdenlegionaer J. Wengert Eintracht Chorus. Couplet W. Wetland Stosstan i.. Uthman Eintracht. Fldele Gerlehtssitzung R. Wagner, J. Schleiff, W. Wellan'd. rAt the First Methodist Episcopal dhurch last evening a large audience listened with rapt attention to an in teresting and masterly address by the Rev. Dr. Charles C. Creegan of New York city, secretary of the Congre gational. Board of Foreign Missions. Dr. Creegan was In New Haven on business for the Congregational board speaking at the Humphrey street Con gregational church in the morning. Having traveled several thousand miles with Rev. Mr. Brown in the Orient he fulfilled a promise made in China to speak at Dr. Brown's church on his first visit to New Haven. Dr. Creegan reviewed the work of the American board In Turkey, the Pres byterians in Syria and the Humes of the American board and of the Meth odist Episcopal church in India; also the work of the Methodist and Presy terian boards in the Philippines and in Corea. He closed with an account of the martyrdom of the faithful Chi nese Christians and of Horace Tracy Pitkin, Yale '92. To Mr. Pitkin a me morial tablet has been placed in Wool sey hall. Rev. Dr. .Edward Hume, formerly of Bombay, India, and father of Dr. Hume of the Yale China mis sion, who was present last evening, pronounced the benediction. Buckwheat Flour .... from Berkshire County, Mass. Ground from all new grain the first lot that's left ith'e mill this season. This is the Flour that ; properly prepared (raised over , night) will make genuine old fashioned Buckwheat cakes. Pound, 6 cents 6 lb. bag, 30 " 12 lb. bag, 55 " ENTERTAINMENTS. ENTERTAINMENTS. ' ai&t S-taM. Str. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, November 11, 12, 13, MATINEE WEDNESDAY, . Charles E. Blaney Will Present His Record-Breaker, the Great Western Military Play, CHILD OF THE REGIMENT WITH . VIVIAN PRESCOTT AKD WALTER WILSON AS THE LITTLE MAJOR. AS TOM IIADLEY. THE GAMBLER. SUPPORTED BY A STRONG COMPANY OF TALENTED ARTISTS. REGULAR POPULAR PRICES. THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 13, 1, MATINEE SATURDAY, , THE BEST OF ALL COLLEGE PLAYS, AT YALE' A DISTINCT NOVELTY. Seat Sale Opens Tuesday. Ttesrulnr Popular Prices. Except Saturday Xleht. E53 Mrs. Clifton D. Allen left this even ing for a visit -with her mother, Mrs. Nathaniel Fowler of Boston. The services at the Masonic Home this afternoon were in chargs or the Friendship lodge of Southlngton. At Trinity P. E. Church. At Trinity churcn yesterday morn ing the Rev. H. H. D. Sterrett preach- a very powerful and interesting sermon from the woras "wnai is Your Life?" In the evening the first f the Berkeley sermons was preached the Rt. Rev. William Neilson Mc- ickar, S. T. D., bishop of Rhode Is land. by Miss Hazel Biggins returned Sound Beach this evening. to Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Badger and Miss Grace Badger, who have been visiting In the borough, returned this evening to Short Beach. Miss Badger takes charge of the lower grades of the new Short Beach school which 'opens tomorrow, The Fortnightly Whist club meets at the home of Miss Fiorenece water house to-morrow evening. Up to the present time 195 hunters' licenses have been Issued by the town clerk. The M. N. Whist club meets Mrs. Agnes Hall of Fair street Tuesday evening. with next There will be a rehearsal of "An American Citizen" to-morrow Evening at the opera house. Next Sunday morning at Trinity church the preacher -will be the Rev. William Herbert Nicol, of Kent cathedral, England. At the evening service the first of the special musicals be rendered by the surplice choir during the winter months will be glv- Maunder's "Song' of Thanksgiv ing" Is the piece chosen by Mr. Read, and It will toe given for the first time In its entirety at Trinity next Sunday evening. The annual reception at Trinity church will take place at the home, 408 Oak place, Thursday afternoon from 3 to o'clock. . Brooks duo Meeting. The Brooks elub of Trinity parish will tender a reception to the mem bers of the church clubs of Christ church and St. Thomas' church at the parish house Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. The meeting will be addressed by the Rev. J. O. -S.- Huntington oi New York. Seymour Hall, Yale 1908 S. spent Sunday with relatives In the borough. Mr. Hall plays center on his cla9S bas ketball team. Choate will play the Cheshire Acade my at Cheshire next Wednesday after, noon. HOURS CUT DOWN. Sargent and Other Hardware Firms Make Annual Time Redaction. Beginning this morning Sargent & Co.'s annual eight-hour schedule goes into effect in all departments of the hl nlnnt. touehine 8,000 men. From this time until early spring is the dull season in the hardware manufacturing trade and it is customary to shorten thn usual nine hour day about this time. Similarly the William Schollhorn company in the same line are cutting hnir wpklv time from six days to five, affecting about BOO hands. Another down-town manufacturing PBtnhllahment that 1b working on an eight-hour time at present Is the W, & E. T. Fitch company on East street, which manufactures saddlery hardware and other specialties. Wallingford people who had the good irtune to be near the cortier of Main nd Center streets Saturday noon were FEEL "STUPID." Brain Troubled hy Coffee. People don't like to be considered upld even if they feel that way, but any persons who persist In drinking ffee year after year have spells when iey feel like thick idiots. "I have been badly bothered with omach trouble, caused by coffee, for any years," writes a Ky. man, and any times felt like a 'stupid,' with severe burning in my stomach after ting, and a great amount of sour lching. Four months ago I quit coffee and gan to use Postum instead. I have d none of the old trouble since, ve gained flesh, and I don't think I ve failed to eat a hearty meal since riuit coffee. I feel I can't praise Postum enough c the change it has made in me. I 1 not like it so well at first, didn't il it enough; now ve boil it accord 3 to directions on pkg., and I like it well as coffee, which I shall never le again. Rame given oy rostum real Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. Sad the book "The Road to Well lo" in pkes. "Thcr: 's a Reason." Among the Wallingford people noticed at the Yale-Brown game were Dr. Harold Buffum, Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Russell, William Hodgldnson, Sam uel Cluiee, Senator Samuel Hodgkin eon, Superintendent Child, Principal McGroty, Herman Delius, Dr. C. V. Webb, A. K. Wilkinson. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Breckenridge, Robert Hassett. and Thomas Peers, Jr. Miss Myra Smith -was pleasantly surprised by a party of her young friends at her home, 239 Center street, last Friday evening. The affair -was In honor of her fifteenth birthday. During the evening refreshments were served. Those present were: The Misses Jennie Kelly, Bessie Trask, Helen Torrey, Marjorie Goddard, Ruth Clavez, Ruth Blunt and Myra Smith. Kenneth Davenport Hubbard and Albert E. Alexander have enlisted in the First division, Connecticut Naval Reserves for three years. The annual meeting of the Sunshine society will be held at the library au ditorium to-morrow afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. As matters of importance are to be acted upon it is earnestly re quested that all members be present. Joseph KendroWskloug-skl and Sophia Zionic 'were married Saturday morning at 7:30 o'clock at the Holy Trinity church by Rev. J. H. Carroll. Harry Eiggins, Williams 1911, spent SIT AKE INTO YOUR SHOES Allen's Foot-Ese, a powder. It cures nalnful. smartlnK. nervous feet, nd in stantly takes the sttns; out of corns and bunions. Aliens rooi-iiase manes tlEht or new shoes feel easy. It is : pertain cure for sweating, callous, swol len tired, achinar feet. Try it to-day Sola lv an druggists ana ouuo ciurea, Rv rnn.il fnr 2c. in stsmPB. Don't ao- cent nnv subst tute. For JKKW tnaj narKHiip. also r ire oruiia ui lu 6tot-rark Sanitary CORN-PAD, new invention, address Allen S. Olm sted, Le Roy. N. Y. COLONIAL CLUB RECEIVES. Mr. and Mrs. S. Z. Poll Entertained In Meriden. Mr. and Mr. S. Z. Poll were guests of honor on Saturday evening at the Colonial club In Meriden, and the de lightful reception accorded them by club members and ladies proved a most successful social event. Mr. Poll's ac tive identification with Merlden's costly new playhouse and his membership In the club brought about the motive for the reception and aa evidence of appro ciation and good will the club mem bcrs and their guests lavished good wishes bountifully. After the reception to the club' guests, whist and a program of songs made up the evening's entertainment. were run off and the dance was in ev cry way a great success. SDCIBTY I APRICOT BRANDY One of the most popular and exquisite after-dinner cordials. Keep a bottle in the wine closet with which to entertain your friends, or used as an aid to proper digestion of a Sunday dinner. These goods are bottled by Page & Sanderman, of London, and product of France.. Quarts.... $2.25 I Pints..... $1. ?5 ' ' Calvary Baptist Chnroh. The Rev. Donald Duncan Munro, the pastor, preached to a large con gregation last night . It was the sec ond of Mr. Munro's talks on the Bible. The subject was "The Bible and Crit icism." To-morrow night the Rev. Thomas Moody front tne congo win tell of the werk being done among the natives and the dangers and difficul ties with which the missionaries have to contend. A Bible school social will be given on Wednesday evening for the senior and intermediate grades. While no arbitrary distinction is made, and everybody in the church and congre gation -will be heartily welcomed, tho members of these grades, with their friends, are urged to be present. A hearty social time Is expected. A short entertainment will be given. At 6:30 o'clock, preceding the so cial, a supper will oe served, it is hoped that all who are expecting to attend the social will arrive in time for supper. The ladles are planning for a large number of guests. The following ladies have the arrange ments in hand: Mrs. H. H. Taylor, chairman of the "Ten;" Miss Somers, Miss Wolcott, Miss Loomis, Miss Piatt, Miss Potter, Miss Cooper, the Misses Hodgdon Mrs. N. S. Palmer, Mrs. Ponfleld, Mrs. Frank, Mrs. Leonard, Mrs. Dayton. Established 1861. 'Phone 1075. 1898 Monopols Vintage Champagnes THEO. KEILER fun En a tirarccTon akd EMtJALJlEU. 4M State Street. BRANCH OFFICUi 433 Campbell ATeaue. Weat Harea. RED TOP Moderately Dry BRUTVery Dry Their cost is not increased becaw they are Vintage Wines Cl 918 AJ.CHAPELi9T.S.--i mmouucEmEMT. I desive to announce to my friends and the public generally, that pending a readjustment of my affairs, calls intended for mc may be sent to Messrs. Lewis & M:ycock,No. 1112 Chapel Street. All work will receive prompt and careful attention. Telephone 675. ROBT. N. BVnWCUL, Undertaker DEATHS. TUTTLE Entered into rst on Satur day evening, Njvembsr 9, 19i)7, J-Mitli Josephine Lloyd, wife cf Dr. Charles A. Turtle. Aged 32 years. Funeral services will be held at No. 13fi York street, on Tuesday, November 12. at half-past 2 o'clock. nil 2t Ct'RRAli In this city. Sunday, Novem ber 10, Margaret F. Curran, widow of George Curran, aged 63 years. Notice of funeral hereafter. nil 2t WETHERWAX-In this city, Barbara Augusta Wetherwax, aged seventeen monthB and one day, daiiRhter of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Wetherwax of 28 Dlokerman street. Funtral Tuesday afternoon. Private. nil It COMPANY ENTERTAINED At the Second Regiment armory Frl day evening the Firet Separate com pany, Connecticut National Guard, en tertained its lady friends in one of the largest and most pleasantest affairs It has j'et held. From 9 o'clock until an early hour Saturday morning was held the annual grand ball of tlis company turn uuuiio li'o iiuciimoonjii ixuitrsu- lii si f " On ments were served. Twenty dances Jfinn FJ Lhamntflil & Pf! in ev- VM r ww' Cut Flowers and Flowering Plants. i020 CHAPEL ST. NEW CROP. Florida Oranges and Grope Fruit. Now supplies Oregon and Vermont Apples, Hcckcl Pcar3 and Niagara Grapes. Here and to arrive New Flss and Dates, new White and Dark Honey, French Artichokes and Holland En dive. Those 15c boxes of imitation ranges that we have been waiting tot are here. J. B. JUDSOIM, THE MIRROR FRUIT STORE, 85S CHAPEL ST. Miss Eunice Burrall of Waterbury and Thomas Day Thacher of New York city, whose marriage took place at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon t St. John's church, Waterbury, entertained the members of the bridal party and a few Intimate friends at an informal supper in the Rose room at The Elton at 7 o'clock Friday evening. The flow ers were violets for the young women and pink carnations for the men, A beautiful mound of Klllarney roses and maiden hair ferns formed the center piece. The place cards were adorned with water colored miniatures of ool onial dames and gentlemen. Music for the occasion was furnished by three colored minstrel players from New York city. Those present were: Frank Dodge of New York city, Miss "U G. Smith of Pittsburg, Fa., F. H. Wiggln, jr., of New Haven, Miss Terry, W. B. Soper of New York city, Miss S. Thacher of Now York city, Morton Richmond of New York city, John B. Burrall, Miss Betty A. Lamb, C. . Rafferty of Pittsburg, Pa., Mrs. T. I. Drlggs, O. E. Parka of New York city, Miss Mariorie K. Hayden L. P. Reed of Cambridge, Mass., T. I. Drlggs, Mrs, Walker, Miss Burrall and Mr. Thacher. The marriage of Mist 'Eunice Burrall, daughter of Mrs. B. M. Burrall qf Church street, Waterbury, to Thomas Day Thacher of New York city oc curred Saturday afternoon at l o clock at St. John's churchi Waterbury. The ceremony was performedby the Rev, Edmund Rowland, D. T.', rector emer itus, assisted by the Rev. John N. Lewis, jr., rector of the churoh. (At tending Miss Burrall was Misa Ia , Smith of Pittsburg, Pa., Miss S. Thacher of New York city, Miss Mar Jorie K. Hayden and Miss Betty A. Lamb of Waterbury. 'The groomsman was F. H. Wiggin, jr., of New Haven, and the ushers were C. D, Rafferty of Pittsburg, Pa., W. B. Soper of New York city, L. P. Reed of Cambridge, Mass., Morton Richmond of New York city, G. E. Parks of New York city, and Frank Dodge of New York city. For a half hour preceding the cere mony, beginning at 8:30 o'clock, Harry Rowe Shelley, noted as a composer, and organist of the Fifth Avenue Bap tist ohuroh, New York, gave an organ recital, playing among others, the fol lowing numbers: , Torchlight Dance Rubensteln Salut d'Amore Blgar March, "Leonore" Raff Waldweben, "Siegfried" Wagner Trio of Rhinedaughters Wagner iMagio Fire Music, "Walkure.. Wagner Ride of the Valkyries Wagner Mr. Shelley also played music by oth er oomDosures. including nis own Flies,", and arrangements from "Car men" and "Alda." On Tuesday evening, November 12, a concert wilj be given at the Park Street Conflregational church, Bridgeport, by the choir, assisted by Yakove Spiva- kowskl of this city, violinist. The pro gram arranged is a Una one and" music lovers are looking forward to this treat with a great deal of pleasure. The church organist, (Mr. Harry H. Whit taker of 'New York, formerly of the Center church, and well known !n this city, will officiate at the organ. Bijou Theater. , SYXVESTEIl . POLI, PoprItr. WEEK OF NOVEMBER 11. J Poll's On Stock Companr. I : in : "A Stranger In a Straage LaaA. Poll's popular crloea: 10a.. Bi.-lt',,,, Ladies' souvenir matlr.e Friday. Boasts- reserved In advanoe. Tl, 6014, . PGLI'S NEW THEATER ONE EJfTIRE WEKTC OV NOV. It ' Matinees 2:15 Evenings Ml. . WILLIAM HAWTTtBY And His Famous Company la "OOMPItOMISED." , T Other Big Attractions 7 POLI'S POPULAR PRICES. PROUD OLD INDIANS. Had Rather Die Than Go to Poor- house. Plainfield, Nov. 10. A few days after Thomas Fowl, the last full-blooded Mo- hegan Indian, became an Inmate of the Plainfield town farm, at hia own re quest, Dr. 'Sunrise, a full-bloodel Onel- , da Indian who was in a bad condition. was taken there. He, however, re mained but a few days, disapDearine suddenly.. Ha has never since returned. but It has been learned that he is be ing cared for by Dr. William Soule and others of , Jewett City.' Dr. Sunrise la a proud old medicine man, son of 4r. Sundown, and one of the powers of the Oneida tribe three-quarters of a century ago, having been born In Onel- ' da, N. Y., June 1,' 18S9. ' ' During President Lincoln's adminis tration he was, according to his claim, ' the president's special envoy among the Indian tribes of the west, whore he taught Christianity up to a few years United States and Canada, doctoring with roots and herbs. He Is a regtii larly registered physician according to the laws of Connecticut, and while he will take alms; from private persons, eays he will die by the roadside before he will remain in the poor farm. HOLY NAME SOCIETY. WT111 Entertain Its Friends on Thurs day With Minstrel Show. The Senior Holy Name society of Sacred Heart school will entertain its friends on Thursday evening of this week offering as ita tenth annual af fair a program Including addresses by Francis J. Duffy, Hugh A. Keenan and the Rev. M. J. Regan and the All New Haven minstrels. After the en tertainment by the minstrel show, dancing will fill the remainder of the evening. , The entertainment committee con sists of Francis J. Duffy, Thomas J. O'Meara, J. Fox, J. D. Cunningham, William Hannon and Frank Gilln, who have charge of the invitations. ' $1,000 FOR WARDEN. Local Gun Club Proffers Assistance to Injured Official. Nearly $1,000 has been raised by the various Run clubs of the state for the benefit of Game Warden Daniel Ed wards of Beacon Falls, who was filled with buckshot several weeks ago, when arrestlns two Italians for violation of the law. Itis now considered that the warden will lose the sleht of one eye. With the approval of the state game comm ss oners ot ttus part ot tne Ptate, immediately bezan the collection ot the fund referred to, $200 of tho amount eonilnpt from the New Haven Rod and Gun cIud. Mrs. H. Grant Thompson's tea for her daughter, Miss Margaret Thomp son, will be given at her home on Whit ney avenue, from 4 to 7, and will be followed by a dinner for the receiving party, from which they will go to Mrs. Ell Whitney's dance at Warner hall. Mr. John W. Townsend and family, who have been spending the summer abroad, touring England, France and Italy, will sail for home to-morrow, and will arrive the latter part of the month. DIES LN A SALOON. Danbury, Nov. 10. Michael Skifflng ton of Bethel died of heart failure in a local saloon last night. During the evening he entered the place and went into a back room. When it came time to close the saloon the saloonkeeper found him apparently sleeping, seated at a table. A close examination show ed ho was dead. Skiflington was about C3 years oldo NEW HAVEN DISPENSARY. The annual meeting of this institu tion will be held at the dispensary building corner of Cedar street and Congress avenue on Tuesday evening, November 12, at 7:30 o'clock, to hear 'reports of work accomplished, to elect members of the hoard of managers and to do any other business proper to be done at said meeting. All per sons who have contributed $5 for the expenses of the dispensary are mem hers, and are respectfully requested to attend this annual meeting. The City Hall Pharmacy Next to City Hall Prescription Specialists. Tel. 8134. SERIOUS FLOODS IN ITALY. Rome, Nov. 10. The rain storms and floods throughout Italy continue. Railroad tracks are being carried away In several places, and reports are being received of the destruction of houses and the drowning of cattle. Several human lives also have been lost. OF THE , TIME AND WORRY YOU SAVE the total absence of dust in the room, the savlhg of wear and tear on furniture and carpets, everything cleaned just where It stands, you will realize that' there Is NOTHING LIKE THE Vacuum Cleaner, TEL. 2700.