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THE MOENING JOURNAL-COURIER, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1908.
NEWS OF HYPERION. Miss Marie Poro To-morrow Night in "The Morals of Marcus." . With the record of extended engage ments in New York and Boston, and with the combined approval of the press and public of that city behind her, Miss Marie Doro will appear at the Hyperion on Thursday, January , for the first time in this city as a tar in William J. Locke's brilliant comedy, "The Morals of Marcus." Miss Doro already had made an en viable reputation through her remark able performances in "Clarice,' 'but ehe has mounted still higher through her wonderful characterization of Carlotta, the elf-like Syrian waif who escapes from a Turkish harem, final ly reaches London arid Marcus Or deyne, and becomes a vital factor in the future of that scrupulous and cau tious young man. The role of Marcus, in the hands of C. Aubrey Smith, who . played the part in London, is a force ful character, and other good roles are entrusted to Miss Beatrice Forbes . Robertson, - a niece of the English player of that name, and to Forrest Robinson, always an admirable actor. NEW HAVEN. ' Good Audience Jiecs "Rocky Mountain ; Express" Despite Storm. . A good sized audience witnessed the ) production of the melodramatic hit, 'The Rocky Mountain' Express," at the ' New Haven theater last night. The ', great scenic effect in this play which represents a monstrous snowslide is; one of the mott astonishing stage con trivance ever thought out, and the head on collision between two locomotives Is very realistic. There are sixteen massive settings in the play which 1b presented by an excellent company. The Rooky Mountain Express will be pre lented again to-day, matinee atvt aight. , Thorns nud Oruuge Blossoms. "There are .nore tears and laughter In the four acts o Bertha M. Clays powerful story, 'Thorns and Orang Blossoms," the attraction at the New Haven theater on Friday, and Satur day nights this weeK, anu at the mat inee Saturday, than any play on the road this season. It Is a notabie fact that most critics In reviewing the comedy-drama lay partioularv stress on this feature. One writer in the Chicago Tribune said: " 'Thorns and Orange Blossoms' is a play of the kind ihat leaves a mem ory: It Is , simple In construction, strong in dramatic climax, hilariously funny and pathetically sad; in a word It is a story of 'laughs and tears.' " And Buch is the general verdict of those who witness the production. It has a soothing effect; the story while working on to the highest emotional pitches is restful because It Is natural; there is nothing forced, nothing over drawn. The players like their different roles between they offer a wide scope for the display of hlctronio talrnt aai In each theme Is a splendid opportuni ty for Individual work. The production Is as supmtuous, as elaborate, is nically beautiful as money, time, la bor and -experience could devise an.l In offering "Thorns and Orange Bios Corns'' In this city the Rowland & .OHIfford Amusement company fel sat isfied that a cordial appreciation of their efforts will be extended. WINTER IS HEM'S SOMETHING eepsHeaOust Right Both Day and Night This "boss" of the heating plant looks after your comfort, stands guard over your coal bin and safeguards the family from colds due to uneven temperature in the home. The Jewell Controller with Time Clock attachment Is the only device that automatically provides for a higher temperature in the morning without losing thermostatic control through the night. For example: Suppose you want to reduce the temperature of the house to 60 degrees during the night, but would like to have it at 70 degrees by the time the family arises. Before retiring, you set back the controller to 60 degrees. Then yon set the time clock attachment to bring the tem perature up to 70 at seven o'clock. In spite of any sudden changes out-doors darlnsr the I,, night, the Controller j wisu, nuu iuc iauuiut ciik-k wiu upen 1110 uraus in lime to Vj give you the desired warmth in the morning.' And than all Half thm fnn f ml If o-rw rio-hf) Alt tftaninn. your house warmed It is adapted for Why not unload d save money too Investigate this wonderful device. The buckingham-routh company, 151 Court Street. X ""SSrjWttfg Sa ,wrrlT,!r: " jE " '. . THE LOCAL THEATERS. POLI'S. William Courtleigh in "Peaches' Drawing Crowded Houses. William Courtleigh has one of George V. Hobart's best sketches, "Peaches," which all the slang phrases that have made Hobari famuus are used, is the headline that is drawing crowded crowded houses to Poli's this wejk. Despite the bad weather the theater was crowded at bdth periormances yesterday. "Peaches" is a real treat and vaudeville lovers will be sure to take it in this week. Coin's dogs is a canine treit that is being watched with interest. The dogs enact a comedy "It Happened in Dog ville," and without the aid of any hu man beings thty go through their part like real human actors. The. A B C D Girls, the Five Ma jors, Marco Twins, Musical Craigs and Joe Deeming all contribute to the en tertainment supplied. Gcnuuio's Band Is Coming. Gennaru's Gondolier banJ, twenty five talented musicians, is the an nounced headiiuer for the Poll bill next week. BTJOU. "A Bachelor Honeymoon" Pleasing Good Crowds Souvenir Matinee. A wild, hilarious bunch of Joy is Bachelor's Honeymoon." which A lsi ninn.i.-, a .un ou.-... tutu ' incoming iaiiuaio ui tuc uijuu ima It Is one of those brilliant, effervesing farce comedies that carry the action of the piece along with a Whirl de veloping humor with each new situa tion. The Bijou Theater Stock company has shown itself strong in this type of plays and In "A Bachelor's . Honey moon' mora than in any other has the company made good. The company Js excellently cast and the work of the principals is particularly good. Friday afternoon of this week there will, be a special souvenir matinee at which pictures of Mr. Lee Baker will be given away. Seats are now selling for the entire week. INTERCEDE FOR DUMA. Resolution in Congress to Ask Libera tion of Imprisoned Members. Washington, Jan. 7. Representative Waldo of New York, offered a resolu tion to-day, asking the house commit tee on foreign affairs to Inquire inv the expediency of requesting the pres ident of the United States to Interred with the government of Russia, either through a special minister or the pres ent minister accredited to that court, for the liberation of the members of the Russian Duma now In prison or un der duress within that country with a tender to them of the United States as an asylum and providing, if necessary, for their immediate removal here." JVRY AFTER TOOVIDEXT LIFE. New York, Jan. 7. The special grand jury chosen to consider the conduct of New York financial Institutions began its work to-day by taking up the case of the Provident Life Insurance com pany. nc COMING ON. YOU WANT TO READ will maintain toe temperature you " just right." use with steam, hot water or hot air. your heating worries on the "Jewell" f SUCIDE BLAMES GOVERNOR. II. Grey Duberly Reproaches Earl Grey of Canada. Yarmouth. Eng., Jan. 7. The news of the suicide of H. Grey Duberly. who was found dead in bed yesterday in New York, evidently from the effects of a narcotic poison, was first com municated to his father. Capt. J. Grey Duberly, through an Associated Press duiaich. When seen at his home to day at the village of Caister, near heie, Captain Duberly, who Is a re tired .naval officer, appeared greatly distressed. He said he had no reason to duubt that the suicide was his son, although he was unable to account for his piescnce in New York. He said that Harry was his elaest boy and was 21 years of age. He s.nt him to Can ada three years ago -to remove him from New York influences. Harry ob tained employment with the Gand Trunk railway. When he wrote home laa August his father understood t at ho was doing well, but smce then he only communication received fr.m Harry, was a card to his sister on the lat.er's birthday. Captain Duberly says that his son almays had roving ten dencies but he is unable to explain the tragedy. II. Dudley Dub rly was a dls.ant relative of Earl Gr.y, governor general of Canada. His grandmother was a niece of the first Earl. He was also related by marriasa to Lord Mostyn. A Ktttr vviKleu by H. Grey DuLerly to Earl Grey, governor general of Can ada, and found in his room after Du btrly's death, was opened by the coro ner to-day. In It the writer reproached this governor for not granting some favor which Duberly h'ad asked. To Miss Amy Hamshire, of Niagara Falls, Ont.. Dubeilv n-rnte that no loved her. lnat he naJ taken polson and th3t lt was beginning to take effect. He asked her to pray for his soul. IICGIIES' DOLLAR DINNER. Xot for Endorsement of nim but Merely a "Get-Together." New York, Jan. ". Seth Low will bo the principal speaker at the Hughes dollar dinner at the Terrace Garden next Thursday night. Henry Wlnanj Jessup, Balnbrldge Colby, and other members of the party will also speak. The dinner will not be an official or ganization affair, but Is to be given under the auspices of an Independent committee representing the various Republican clubs of the Twenty-ninth Assembly district. It is significant as a "getting together" of Republicans of all factions and shades of opinion. Frank Hendrlck, chairman of the committee, said to-day: "This Is not a movement in opposition to anybody or anything, but lt Is the growing be lief of many of the strongest Repub licans In the city, that we should be In a position to present a united sup port for the governor In case events should prove that he Is the logical can didate of the party." HOFSE BROWNSOX INQIIRY. Resolution Asking Secretary of Navy : for Information. Washington, Jan. ". representative Gill of Maryland to-day offered a reso lution designed to open the way for a congressional airing of the lAdmlral Rrnwnson Incident. The resolution, which was referred to the committee on naval affairs, reads: "That the secretary of the navy be, and he Is hereby requested. If not In compatible with public Interests, .to furnish to the house of representatives for its Information copies of all official letters, reports, orders, and so forth, filed by the navy department In con nection with tho appointment of Stir' geon Charles F. Stokes as commander of the United States hospital ship Re lief, and al.o all letters, reports, or ders, and so forth, filed In the navy de partment in connection with the ap poltment and resignation of Rear Ad miral WHlarJ H. Brownson as chief of the bureau of navigation." TRYING TO lUX COXGRERS. Xew York Legislature Criticised for Lobbying. Albany, Jan. 7. There was a sharp clash In the senate this morning when Senator Davis (rep., Erie) Introduced a resolution memorializing congress Ij pass the Burrows bill, placing all sol diers who held commissions In the Union armies during the civil war on the retired list of the army. "It's about time we quit trying to run congress and minded our business; there's enourh of it," said Senator Grady. In the end, the matter was held up, and the Judiciary committee was di rected to adopt a policy on all federal matters. UOOSF.VELT PORTRAIT TO DIAZ. Mexico City, January 7. Ambassador Thompson has received ft fine o! paint In? "f President Roosevelt, which hn was Instruct?.! to prerent to President Dias. Tho presentation will be made In a few days. , . f f'':-f'K ; . MORE BrREACS FOR NAVY. Bill Plans Division of Authority Be tween Officers and Civilians. Washington, Jan. 7. A navy reorgan ization bill, designed to put the navy "on a business basis, both as a weapon and an industry," was introduced in the house to-day by Mr. Dawson of Iowa, member of the house committee on naval affairs. The bill, which is said to be in a measure the result of last summer' exhaustive investigation of navy meth ods by seven members of the commit tee, divided the navy Into two grand sections, and places its control partial ly in the hands of civilians. It was re ferred to the committee on naval af fairs, and there was considered in its various parts by sub-committees be fore whom naval officers will be invit ed to appear and present their views of its merits. The bill divides the navy into a di vision of personnel and a division of material, the former to be administered under the secretary of the navy by a first assistant secretary, who shall oe a naval officer not below the rank of captain, the latter by a second assist ant secretary who shall be a civilian. The division of the personnel would in clude all matters relating to the offi cers and men of the navy and of thu use of the navy as a weapon, and this division is to be subdivided into a bureau of navigation, a bureau of med icine and surgery, and the officers of the judge advocate general of the navy. Tho chief of the bureau of navigation is to be appointed from the line offi cers, and each navy yard and naval station Is to be In chargo of a civilian. The division of material would In clude a bureau of ship construction, a bureau of ordnance, and a bureau of supplies and accounts. The bureau of ship construction would absorb the present bureau of yards and docks, of construction and repair, of steam en gineering, and of equipment, which bureaus Is claimed are now doing prac tlcally the same work and causing much confusion and delay by overlap ping each other. HITCHCOCK TO MANAGE TAFT. Making I'lmts to Accept Secretary's Invitation. Washington, Jan. ".Notwithstand ing reports printed this morning that Secretary Taft has been compelled to abandon his plan to have the general management of his presidential cam paign entrusted to Frank B. Hitchcock, first assistant postmaster general, the fact remains thit Mr. Hitchcock Is go ing ahead with his plans to become the political manager for the war nec retary. There has been no change In Mr. Hitchcock's position since the an nouncement on Saturday that he had all but given the final word of accept ance to the Taft invitation. Mr. Hitch cock is now In consultation with some of his friends' In reference to his plans for the future, and, while he has vir tually decided In favor of doing what the Taft people wish him to do, he has concluded to await the receipt of sev eral letters before authorizing a formal announcement of his acceptance. Why Lost My Job. Reasons Why Thousands Like Mo Can not Satisfy Their Employers. "I believe my fate Is not unlike that of thousands of other workers who dally lose their places for reasons they do not know, and probably would not believe. When their last pay envelope comes along, It Is usually "Your ser vices no longer required." If the truth were known, the reason for their un ceremonious removal would probably be that their usefulness was destroyed because of some mental worry, bodily ailment or general Indisposition. Thpse things, as we all know, sre the most fruitful causes of failure In all walks of life. The battle of Waterloo was lost because of a headache. In this quick age our minds must be Clear, rapid, active and free from outside Influence or worry, or else we go down to failure with the throng of "floaters" who go from one place of employment to another, giving no satisfaction to others or t. themselves, constantly growing older and 'less useful, with no ambition, no will power, and no hope. Every man requires from every other man the best that Is In him. But no man can use or get the best that Is In himself until he Is first free from all fretful Indispositions and worries. That was my trouble. I was full of troubles. That's why I lost my Job. My stomach in the first place was al ways out of order, and I was worry ing about It and my mind grew cloudy, and slow. I made mistakes, and grew grouchy. That was the end. There are thousands like me, going about with "quick lunch" faces, dys peptic manners, and repulsive atmos pheres. No employer wants such men's services. Take my advice. iA healthy stomach is nair the battle, lor it Keeps your mind clear, and your face rosy. I have a healthy stomach now and hold a good position, and my employer Is satisfied. and so am I. I started to take Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets which I was told were good for the worst cases of indigestion and dyspepsia. The first two tablets made a wonderful difference In my condl tlon. One Ingredient of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets digeMs 3,000 grains of food. The stomach doesn't have to work at all. The Tablets do all the work, no matter hnw heavy your meal. Stuarts Dyspepsia iaoiets cure '.-rash, eructations, burning sensations, bloat, irritations, loss of appetite, nau sea, heartburn, 'ack of energy, lnss of memory, and dyspepsia and Indigestion in their very worst forms. No other little tablets in the world ran do so much. Tou should carry them around with you wherever you o and take them regularly after meals. Thon you will realize what it Is to be freed from stomach torment and have a clear mind, a quick memory, a happy disposition, comfort and rest. Get Stvm's Dyspepsia Tablets at any drug otore for o(k?. a package. Send us your name and address to tby and we will at once send you by mail a sample package, free. Addresa ?. A. Stuart Co., ISO Stuart Bldg., Mar shall, Mich. VALUE OF WOMAN'S OATH. Law School Students Are Told How to .Treat Her Testimony. Chicago, Jan. 7. 'Remember, gentle men of the bar. an oath means noth ing to a woman," said James Hamil ton Lewis to 200 students of the North western University Law school last night "A woman always comes to testify as a witness for one of two reasons. Either she comes through a sense of affection or duty to those whom she loves, or she comes to satis fy what she regards as a perfectly le gitimate feeling of resentment. "If it is the fi-st of these ehe will come through fire and water to testify, and she will see things as her friend views, them. Sincerely and earnestly she will testify that things are as she! trinka they ought to be, and you may cross-examine until you have exhaust ed the vocabulary and you will get nothing from her but her ideas of what they oujht to be. A woman has no idea of the sanctity of an oath, and a woman will repeat when on cath any thing which she will say when not on oath. "If she comes as your witness, im pelled by a feeling of resentment, be careful not to let her tell why she came. Get your main point out of her as expeditiously as possible and let her go. lo not branch off into collateral matters or she will take the first op portunity to vindicate herself for ap pearing by telling the grudge she has against the defenda.it. "On the other hand, if you are cross examining her, be careful not to let her state the grievance that has brought her in as a witness against your client unless you are sure of what it Is, for no matter what a woman does. If it be an act impelled by natural and legitimate affection, the world will ever forgive her." FIRST ATTACK OX HUGHES. Democratic Senators Denounce "Par tisan" Appointments. Albany, Jan. 7. The first attack upon Governor Hughes at this session came this morning, when Senators Grady and McCarren objected to the confirmation of Abel E. Blackmar, formerly counsel to the public service commission of New York city. Gov ernor Hughes had, nominated hlra for the supreme court, to succeed Justice Willard Bartlett in the supreme court in Brooklyn. Messrs; Grady and Mc Carren insisted that the governor should have named a democrat, and denounced his "partisan" course. The debate followed an effort of the republicans to deal with the matter at once. Senator John Raines ap peared In his new role of champion of the governor. After a long struggle It was agreed that the senate com mittee should act upon the matter this morning, and that lt should be debat ed In the senate next Monday night. The Judiciary committee then met and agreed, by a strictly partisan vote, to approve the nomination. DEMAXD EXCLFSIOX LAW. California Representatives See Presi dent on Jap Immigration. Washington. Jan. 7.--Representa- tlves Hayes and Kahn, of California, to-day discussed 1 with President Roosevelt the Japanese immigration question. It Is understood that the president later will listen to a, ex tended presentation of this subject from Mr. Hayes. The Hayes bill for Japanese exclusion will be pressed by the California delegation, although it Is understood that the president has not changed his attitude of discour agement of this measure, In view of the pending diplomatic negotiations between Japan and the United States. AXTI-RETTIXG BILL. Second One of Xew York Session Against Race Track Bookmakers. Albany, Jan. 7. After conferring with Governor Hughes, Assemblyman M. K. Hart, rep., of Oneida, to-day In troduced a bill carrying out the rec ommendations made by Governor Hughes regarding the abolition of race-track gambling. This Is the ncc- ond bill to do this. Senator Agnew, rep., of New York, introduced a simi lar measure last night. Mr. Agnew's bill Is that brought here by District Attorney Jerome last year. TOWX RABIES-RIDDEX. Geneva. X. Y., Has Already Killed More Than 100 Dogs. Geneva, N. Y Jan. 7. Many dogs In this town have been found to be suffering from rabies, and a war, of extermination on an suspected anl mals has begun. A valuable animal belonging to Hoyd B. Smith, found to be suffering from a severe attack of rabies, has been killed. An animal belonging to Mrs. Joseph Sheehan, which had bitten an Italian child, was also killed. More than one hundred dogs have been killed during the last week. EDITORS' MEETIXO TUT OFF. Both Gov. Woodruff and Gov. Glenn Find the 13lh Unsuitable. Hartford, Jan. 7. The annual meet ing and dinner of the Connecticut Ed itorlal association, which were to have been held in Hartford on Jan. 13, have been postponed, in order to accommo date some of the speakers. Governor Glenn of North Carolina, who was to speak, finds that on account of a spe cial session of the legislature he will be unable to be here next week, but can come later. Governor Woodruff of Connecticut, who is also to speak, finds the 13th an Inconvenient date. HEART SEWING SICCESSFPL. New York, Jan. 7. It was said to day at Roosevelt hospital that William Johnson, a cut in wnose heart was sewtd up three weeks ago by the sur geons of that institution, was "doinc very nicely." The wound healed readily after the vry unusual .r ti.m, but tne patient's recovery has been retarded by an attack of pneu monia. MRS. EDDY'S NIECE 5IVRDERED. ni.yoUtc-, Xev, Jan. T. Sirs. Isabel Heskett, who was shot and killed last Friday by Fred Skinntr, alias Fred Daivs who then s.iot himself, inflict ing a flesh wound was a niece of Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy, the Christian Science leader, according to the state ment of her husband, C. C. Heskett, who arrived to-day from Nallon, Xev., to take charge of the body. For Indigestion J Hurried eating, ill chosen food, over eating any of these indiscre tions frequently result in acute pains and other uncomfortable sansations which are wearing on the nerves and temper. For all ills of the stomach BEECH'S PILLS are specially valuable, as they act almost immediately on the undi gested food and carry it out of the stomach. These wonderful pills Combine certain vegetable ingredi ents in exactly the right proportions to secure the best results, without doing violence to the delicate lin ing of the stomach. Before the public for over half a century, for indigestion and kindred complaints, Beecham's Pills Have No Equal Sold Everywhere. In boxes, ioc. and 25c j FRAXCIS JOSPEITS CLEMEXCY, Terms of Amnesty Granted by the Emperor of Austria. Washington, Jan. 7. The Austro- Hungarian embassy In Washington has received an official communication with regard to the amnesty decreed by Fran els Joseph I., Emperor of Austria and King of Hungary, in commemoration of the beginning of the sixtieth year of his reign. This amnesty Is extended to all citi zens of Austria, Hungary, and Bosnia Herzegovina, who, being under mili tary obligations, have been declared deserters on account of non-observance of enrolment call. It his no ef fect, however, on those who have praa- tlcally deserted the army or navy while performing active military duty. For tho latter, special appeals for clemency can be recommended. Those wishing to be includad in the amnesty are required to1 present them selves personally to the local military or civilian authorities In Austria, Hun gary, ana uoBnia-Htrzegovina, res pectively, between December 2. 1907- 1909. v. . , In order to rive better protection in case of arrest, and as a means of iden tification, the Austro-Hungarian consu lar offices in the United States will is sue documents of Identification to those wiio wisti to profit by this amnesty, up on application the Austro-Hunarlaii consular officers will provide such i cr- sons wun aeiauea miormation on tne subject. POLICY SHOP BALDED. Watcrbury Police Get Three Men and Number of Sllpa. t . Waterbury. Jan. 7. A squad of to- llee raided the Welcome lunch' room on Bank street this afternoon and ar rested four men, who were charged with being concerned In a policy shop at this place. The arrests were John J. Sullivan, charged with keeping a place where policy Is played, andyWll Ilam Scully, George Phelan and Mau rice Sullivan, who are charged with being agents of Sullivan. J. J. Sullivan was released on bonds of $200 and the other three on bonds of $200 each. The bonds were fur nished by James A. Hynes. In the raiding party were Lieutenant Dodds, Detectives Kennaugh and Keegan, and Patrolmen Klersted and Cassln. It is 20 to 50 MId-Wlnter Clearance Sale of Medium and High Grade Furniture Carpets, and Rugs. (tale Takes In Our Entire Stoek Glrnwood Range. TERMS SPOT CASH AND IMMEDIATE DELIVERY. The H. M. Bullard Co. 58 and 60 Orange Street. NO FIRM IN NEW ENGLAND BETTER SKILLED IX ARTISTIC EFFECTS, BETTER EQUIPPED IN MATERLVL3, MORE REASONABLE IN PRICES. Our materials on hand would decorate the Armory to a finlau six times over and not ;ouch hosts of materials nsed for special purposes. Have our own artists; use our own brains. New Haven Is not slow in our Une. Let ns figure for you. NEW HAVEN DECORATING CO. 493-501 State St. Telephone 704-4 NO BETTER THAN IT SHOULD BE, BUT AS G000 AS IT CAN BE. . . SU PERIOR IN QUALITY TO OTHER PRINTERS IS THE WORK OP The MASON PRESS BOOK AND JOB PRINTING, 393 State Street. j. ENTERTAINMENTS. HYPERION THEATER Thursday, January 0. Charles Frohman Presents MARIE tn the New Success "THE MORALS LILIKII From tne Criterion Thea wwriiw tre, New York. Prices: $1.50. $1, 75c, BOe., 25a. Seat bale Tuesday. Carriages at lu.50. G. B. BUNNELL. Manager. MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY. January 6, 7 and 8. f Matinee Wednesday. . The Surprising Production, "THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN EXPRESS." : 16 Scenes of Scenic Splendor. 4U PEOPLE 40. REGULAR POPULAR PRICIS. FRIDAY. 6AURDAY. January lo, 11. . Matinee .Saturday. The New Dramatic Hit, . "THORN AND ORANGE BLOSSOMS" A play of the better sort. REGULAR POPULAR PRICES. POLI'S NEW THEATER ENTIRE WEEK OF JANUARY . WM. COl'RTLEIGH And His Own Company la Geo. V. JI bart's Commedletta, "PEACHES." 7 Other Big Attractions T ? POLI'S POPULAR PRICES. Bijou Theater. SYLVESTER Z. POLI, Proprietor. WEEK OF JANUARY 6. . BIJou Theater Stock Company . MA Bachelor's Honeymoon." , Poll's Popular Prices: 10c, 20c, 30a. Ladles at matinees with children re ceive special attention. Souvenir mat lnee Friday. Seats reserved In advance. Tel. SOU. MASSAGE TREATMENT. ' Medical Massage, Rheumatic Par alysis and Nervous Diseases a Spe cialty. Also Fractures, Nervous and Paralyzed Children treated. Patients treated at their homes. ' IRENE O. BUENHAM, 801 Malley Building, or 'Phone 298-5. Catering In all its branches by skilled and experienced people; weddings, banquets, dinners, parties, teas, etc. Good taste; good quality. Mince Plea and Plum Puddings to order. Experi enced waiters and cooks furnished. The E. J. Williams Catering Co., 47 ELM STREET. OVER NESBITS. ENGRAVED VISITING CARDS and ADDRESS DIBS W. L. WIGHTMAN 01 ORANGE ST.' ioom 1. 1st Floor. said the police got a number of slips j and other papers Indicating that policy had been played at the place. It. na been raided before. Discount Exeept Sectional Bookcase and X AND PRICE Telephone 1504-6. Y 4