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VOL, XX, NO. 274. WATERBURY CONN., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21. 1907. PRICE TWO CENTS. 1 1 THREE ARC DEAD BRIGHTER DAYS WELLMAN RETURNS MERCHANT ARRESTED KEEPING UP BATE BROWN LETTERS LAWYERS IN COURT n Wife Kills Herself and Two Sons During Husband's Absence on Business Trip Newton, Mass, Nov 21. Mrs Jessio T. Hedges, wife of William T. Hedges killed lierself and her two sons, Wil liam S, aged 11 and Butler T, aged by asphyxiation at her home in Newtonville, some time during the night. All cracks in doors and win dows had been plugged and the gas turned oii. Mr Hedges was away on a business trip. , MAYOR LEE A BENEDICT. Wedded Last Evenim? to Mrs Cather ine Walsh Kellv. Bridgeport, Nov. 2. Mayor Henry Lee and Mrs Catherine Walsh Kelly, widow of the late Dr John E. Kelly, were united in marriage last evening shortly after 7 o'clock at the rectory of St Charles' church in East Bridge port. Only the immediate relatives of the bride were In attendance, it being the wish of both bride and grooin that the ceremony be unostentatious. Mrs Lee is a daughter of the late John Walsh, due of the earliest set tlers of the East Side and for many years and up to the time of his death proprietor of the Washington Park hotel. She is the widow of Dr John E. Kelly, a leading physician of this city, who died some 16 years ago. Mr Lee himself is a widower. He had been a close friend of his wife's fath er many years prior to the latter's death and was one of the adjusters of the estate. Father Lynch of St Char les' church officiated at the marriage ceremony. Industrial Sections of Stale Say Depression Has Passed and Factories Are Resuming METAL AND COTTON The Cotton Trade. Washington, Nov 21. The census bureau to-day issued its report on cotton ginning for the growth of 1907 to November 14, showing a total of 7,311,202 bales counting round as half i.s.les, compared with S, 562, 242 bales for 1906 and 7,501,- 180 for 1905. The total number of round bales included is 142,609 for 1907 and 200, S66 for 1906, and 209,006 for 1905. Sea Island in eluded, 42,708 for 1907 and 30.671 for 1906, and 64,103 for 1905. The number of active ginneries was 26 671 for 1907. New Haven; Nov 21. A general in quiry throughout the industrial sec tions of the state points conclusively to the fact that whatever depression was brought about by the recent financial flurry has practically pass ed away and manufacturing estab lishments which temporarily curtailed production or reduced the time sched ule of operatives, are now resuming, on very nearly, the same scale as existed for many months prior to the early part of October, allowance, be ing made for the customary curtail ment of business in the fall due to inventories or between season change in character of goods. The metal business, which felt the effect of the uncertainty in the price of copper and which showed a falling off before the monetary stringency, is resumin, activity, Biowiy out continually up ward. The resumption of operations of plants in Bridgeport which were obliged to curtail because of money conditions solely, is indicative of the general trend of business elsewhere Keports in detail from the textile in dustries, more particularly in the eastern and northeastern parts of the state show that recent conditions had little effect there, as eorders were in hand for many months, as the out come of the tremendous demand for cotton goods and woolens extending through many months. Man Who Was Going to Norlb Pole By Balloon Back in New York, , New York, Nov 21. Walter Well- man, leader of the Chicago Record Herald polar expedition, who is re turning from his first attempt to reach the north pole by balloon, arrived here to-day on the Majestic. Three men have been left in charge of his station in Spitsbergen and the balloon is now in Paris where experts have pronounced it in good condition. . Mr Wellman said he had not de cided whether lie will make a second attempt to reach the pole this com ing summer or the following year, but that he will probably carry out the plans already outlined for a voyage next June. TO MAKE MONEY. Moving Grain Crop. Ottawa, Ont. Nov 21. W. S. Fielding, minister of finance, stated that satisfactory arrangements have been made with western banks, 'the resources of which bad been severe ly taxed In moving the grain crop. Western buyers are now taking all the grain offered at current prices, he said, and the difficulties of the situation seem to have been over come. Many A the farmers," how ever, are holding their grain for bet ter prices. ' Indictment Against Campbell. New York, Nov 21. An Indlct rient charging larceny and forgery was returned by the grand jury to day against Arthur D. Campbell, cashier of the Borough bank of Brooklyn, which recently closed its doors. He was rraigned before the supreme court, pleaded not guilty, and was held for trial under bonds of $20,000. ACTION OF ALCOHOL. The Seven Stages of Drunkenness and the Results. According to the evidence given re cely by Dr. K. T. Williams, an Eng lish physician, in a London police court, says the Literary Digest, be distin guishes seven stages of drunkenness- irritable, mellow, pugnacious, affection ate, lachrymose, followed, if the total doses were large enough, by collapse and death. It Is noted by the British Medical Journal, from which this port is taken, that other authorities have formulated these stages in ditfer- ent ways. Says this paper: "Maguan, who was one of the first to begin the scientific study of the physiological action of alcohol, distin guished five stages first, slight ex citement and a feeling of well being, In which speech and gestures became more animated; in the second stage ideas became crowded together and coufused, the mood being, without any very obvious reason for the difference, gay or sad or full of tender emotion; in the third stage the confusion of ideas was greater and accompanied by Incoherence, perversion of taste and smell, illusions, thick speech, vacant countenance and staggering gait; the fourth stage was coma and the fifth death. Magnan's second stage has been graphically described by Claye Shaw as 'a loss of the sense of aware ness of surroundings.' " Verdict of Not Guilty. Cairo, 111, Nov 21. United States Inspectors Wal'z and Hodge Memphis, who yesterday began the trial of the case against the officers and crew of the steamer Dick Fow ler, charged with reckless naviga tion on the occasion of President Roosevelt a trip down the Mississip pi, on October 3, returned to-day a verdict of not guilty. Den Butler's Tomb Defaced. Lowell. Mass.. Nov. 21. The excln he little cemetery owned .by the But ler family In Draent was entered by n sang of vandals, and fifty or more of the historic tombstones were desecrat ed. The most noted stone, that of Gen eral Benjamin F. Butler, was battered with a heavy rock. Iowa Democrats Out For Bryan. Des Moines. Is., Nov. 21. Iowa Dem jecrats will support Bryan at the na tional convention, and be has been no j tilled 1 advance of Iowa's loyalty. At IJ a meeting of representative Iemoerat held at Creston. la., resolutions In the Nelmskan's favor were adopted and his principles approved. Te Launch Boom For Judge Gray, Wilmington, Del, Not. 21.-Th pre. Kentlal boom of Jndge George Gra will be Informally pat in motion at the fathering of Democratic national committeemen at French Uck Spring. Ind, oa Friday hy ex-Senator Richard R. Kenney of Dover. Lackawanna Switchmen Strike. Scranton. ra Not. 21. The Dela ware. Lackawanna and Western rail road switchmen arrack at midnight la tb Scranton yard. Next One at Wadtiagtoa. Hartford. Not ,21. The Njtion.il Grange to-day voted to bold its nest annual roaventlna at Washington. D C WIATSTJl FORECAST. - Forecast for Connect teat: Hrat (er4 raias aat warmer to-nirht: Friday fair, racier ia west portion: ire a to Brisk aoathwest to rinds. For To-aaorroa. Sea risea :42. aeta 4:18. tltSft tide at Kea- Haves 12:tf a. MEN AND MACHINES. The Limit of Human Speed Haa About Been Reached. One thing alone can Intervene and put the curb on the desire for speed man's powers of endurance. Already there are signs that It has almost reached Its limit. The Increase of nervous diseases, the spread of insan Ity, these and other warnings should serve as danger signals that the speed cf modern life Is excessive. The ad justing of a man's frame to rapidly changing conditions, great though It be, yet has its limits. Machinery may be perfected to an Incredible degree, but man unless we are to conceive of him as becoming absolutely machine-like will always have his limitations of flesh and blood. He will always be a fantastic creature subject to strange emotions, uncertain gusts of passion, sudden tricks of nerves or of physical exhaustion. Among the daily catastropbles from the lust of speed it is rare to And that it is the machinery which is at fault It is the failure of the eye to transmit with sufficient rapidity the danger message to the brain or an error In Judgment or a sudden nerve failure. one of these which brings about dis aster. Man may perfect the machine. but he remains himself ever imperfect London Saturday Review. Manager Dowlan of Goldfield Has a Plan for Relief. Goldfield, Nev., Nov. 21. If a clan now under consideration by W. E. Dowlan, manager of the Nevada Gold- field Reduction works, is consummat ed, Goldfield will soon have a circu lating medium which will relieve to a great extent the scarcity of real money with which the camn is af- Mlicted. The plan is to take the bul lion produced by the mills, make it into bars and stamp thereon the val ue, which will be used as money. The question of the legality of the plan and its possible confliction with the currency laws of the land is now be ing investigated. At present the three reduction works of the camp are turning out about $5,000 a day but mis amount could easily be quad rupled by running in ores of a high er grade. At the rate of $20,000 i day the camp could produce $600,000 a month in gold. James R. Davis of the Round Mountain Mining com pany has agreed to put the bullion from that mill into circulation in the same way providing the plan is found to be feasible. This would add from idu.uuu to $50,000 a month to the amount available. Member of College Faculty Sbot While Escorting Woman (o Her Home. Beaver Falls, Pa., Nov. 21. John A. Rand, member of the faculty of a local business college, while escort ing a young woman teacher In the Bank of England Still 7 Per Cent Looking to America For Relief. London, Nov 21. The discount rate of the Bank of England remained un changed to-day at 7 per cent. This is regarded as an indication school to her home last night, was that the directors of the Bank of Eng- shot in the back, the bullet penetrat- land are still hopeful that the Arueri- ing his lung. As he stepped in front can government's efforts to relieve of the woman to protect her three the currency famine iu the United more shots were fired, the bullets States will prove successful, but it did piercing his hat. Rand walked half not suffice to dispel the uneasiness re- a block before falling. He is prob ably fatally wounded. ueorge vv. scnaney, a local mer chant, is under arrest charged with the shooting. He is alleged to have said of Rand, when taken into cus tody: "That man ruined my family. Rand formerly lived at the Schanev nome. ATTORNEY RUSSELL RETAINED. To- Vphcaval in the Ocean. Mexico City, Nov 21. Navigators piling in the guif trade bring to the capital reports cf the effects of a great upheaval in the ocean off the coast of Yucatan, due to submarine volcanic action. They declared that In the recent upheaval which re sulted in the killing of tons of fish on the gulf coast, the bed of the ocean was changed and that feound Ings show great depths where for merly were shallow places and vice versa. They report also that a num ber of small lslr.nds were inundated. Inquiry last night at the department war and marme showed that no report has been received showing any suca condition and the official:! had heard nothing beyond the death of large numbers of fish. Will Appear in Dr DeVer's Case Morrow Morning. Dr Hugh J. DeVer has retained At torney James E. Russell with Charles W. Bauby In his defense in the charge of murder in the second degree pending against him and, according to the lawyers there will be a great fight in the city court when the case is called to-morrow morning. This is contrary to the general belief of the lawyers., They supposed the doctor would simply waive examination and suffer binding over to the superior court, February term. The defense will be an absolute denial of the charge. The doctor has made but one declaration about the case since his first arrest and that was that he did not know Mrs Josephine Hale, whose death he is accused of causing through a criminal operation. And a significant thing about the case from the coroner's side of it and which has struck the lawyers as re markably queer, to say the least, is that the accused was not allowed a representative at the autopsy nor was he taken before the woman for identl fixation, though this could have been done without any trouble as she did not die for two hours after following her accusing declaration. garding the American situation pre vailing in the money market here Lombard street, like the other Eu ropean money centers, intends, it is stated, to remain on the defensive un til the conditions in America have cleared. The complaint is made here that the New York bankers seem more intent on dragging further gold across the Atlantic than in assisting the au thorities at Washington iu restoring confidence among the general public. The Bank of England lost the great er part of 2,0J0,0lK) in gold during the past week and American orders for the metal are still coming in. Very little gold is arriving here from the continent to offset the drain, contin ental competing for sterling bills hav ing ceased, a fact whirti the money market is Inclined to accept as an in dication of the unwillingness of Paris to part with much more of the metal. The reiterated reports that Ameri can bankers propose to utilize the new- treasury certificates as a means of attracting gold to New York are not favorably received, while the strained financial situation both in Chile and rortngal further increase the local tension. Over One Hundred Written By Dead Senator Introduced in Court Thus Far AND THE END NOT YET Bristol Man Brings Suit For $1,000 Against Attorney U.G. Church. Famine Threatened. Stockholm, Nov 21. Famine threatens many districts in Lapland, where deluging rains have destroyed the crops. Mrs Hart.jp Wins Suit. Philadelphia, Nov 21. The su perior court to-day decided the Hartje divorce case in favor of Mrs llartje. CITY NEWS. OPENED THIS MORNING. Indian Land Frauds. Shawnee, Okln, Nov 21. Senators Teller of Colorado and Curtis of Kansas, of the senate committee ap pointed to investigate alleged Kicka poo Indian land frauds, completed the examination o. more than luu witnesses here, and left for Wash ington last nigat. Their report will not be made ;);blic until congress meets. Senator Curtis said after the hearing was ended: "The disclos ures at this Investigation have con vinced me that restrictions upon the sale of Indian lands should not be re moved, and I n: unalterably op posed to such removal." Were Near to Death. New York. Nor 21. Eight occu pants of an old three story frame rooming bouse at 19 l'ominen-e street, narrowly escaped death early to-dajr :n a lire which seriously damaged tne unhiding. A second blaze, at almost the same time, nearly destroyed sis Uj hnsinesn block on Canal street east of Broadway, can in a Iocs of over 7.ns and throwing Xt girls temporarily out of empinymont. To Clasp for a Week. Pawtocket. R. I- Not 21 The Manvflle Co. employing 2.5 hands it their textile factory, aanoaared to-day that the mills would shat Iowa to-day for one week, beraase of the lack of flaaacea. Transfer of Priewu. Tolaatowa. Not J I. Rer i. Pareaalt, for six Tears pastor of lhotaas's chares here, has transferred to Frfetol. a ad Rer John Boat sew of Wa ternary haa heea fcroegat to the pastorate ler. r Never Go to Church. Berlin, Nov 21. General Booth. in 'an address here to the Salvation Army, said that people everywhere seemed to be tiling of religion. He believed there were 2.000.000 per sons In London who never entered a church. It was the same In Europe and America, and even in heathen countries. Whole Family Cremated. Marietta, O, Nor 21. Edgar Grubb, his wife and 1 year old child were cremated in their home to-dav. It is reported that the family had been murdered ind then the build ing was set on fire to cover up the crime. riant of the American Graphophone Co in Bridgeport. ; Bridgeport, Not 21. The plant of the American Graphophone Co re sumed operations this morning to a limited degree, the daily output being expected to be only 100 ma chines and about 3,500 records. T, H. Macdonald, the general manager, caused such of the employes as would be needed to be notified yes terday of the resumption of work but was unable to say how soon 0v orations would be resumed to the full capacity of the plant or how many employes would be set to work this morning. The Questions They Ask. The capacity of the average small boy for asking questions is practically unlimited, but it Is doubtful whether more searching Inquiries have ever been made by a boy than those pro pounded by a youngster to his father. who had taken him for a steamer trip. Here Is a partial list: "Is that water down there any wetter than the water In the Atlantic ocean?" "What makes the water wet?" "How many men could be drowned In water as deep as that?" "Is that big man with the gold but tons'on bis coat the father of all those men who do whatever he tells them to?" "Where do ail those soapsuds behind the boat come from ?" "Could a train go as fast on the wa ter as this bontr Cbums. Coal Gas Overcomes Pupils. WInstcd. Conn.. Not. 21. Near'v ev ery pupil In the school at Tine Mead ow, near here, was overcome by coal gas. Miss May Young, the teacher, was krttrnctinz the class when one by na the pml!s became nncencloi?s. Serea Mca Killed. Kenora. Ont. Not 21. In an ex plosion yesterday on the eastern con struction works oi the Grand Trunk Pacific at Drydtn. seven men were killed and four injured. An laqaest will be held to-day. tVesto Is Better. Woodville. Ohio. Nor 21. Edward raysoa Weston left here at 323 this moraine after a cnod rest. Ilia con ditkm'was very mwfa improved frmn that of yesterday al be expected to make ap what he had fret. Will Dork New Tnrk. Not 21. The steamer Manretaaia was ia mmmnniratina br virelevs with XaMe island. Nora frrotia at this Baorarac. Ke wEI prohaMy dork attoat aooa tm Friday. Salter Park Bansed. New Yerk. Nor 21. ?b!it"s Har- leas rtrer park, aa mp towa Cowr to la ad at East 123tb street, was hara- ed to-dJiy. Tbe torn ra be 3XVXl Mad Dogs. Mad dogs do not attack people. "When a dog has tbe rabies.' said a physician, "be has lost control of bia body, and what be does Is mechanical. His Jaws snap Involuntarily, and If he encounters any object, whether ani mate or Inanimate, be Is likely to bite It. But a mad dog does not attack as does an angry dog. He does not pick ont a victim or use any strategy. For this reason dogs suffering from rabies are less dangerous than is supposed. No grown person need fear them, for all he has to do Is to grt out of the way. The doc will not chase him. Of cotrrse. ymaz children are in dancer, as they do not know bow to dodge tbe brute." Sawing Out a Segment. This rule is given by tbe Wood worker for sawing out a segment a piece straight on one edie and curved on the other: Suppose tbe segment is to be 49 inches lone and 4 inches wide at tbe central or widest place. 8inare one-half the length Ct inchest, which gives 576: aqrsre tbe width (4 Inchest. which gives lri; add 374 acd !. obtain ing 302; divide S02 ly twice tbe width CtxiSK which elves 74 Inches, the radiia. This rate will apply to aaj Mrs Nellie Miller of 234 Baldwin street is confined to her home with a sprained ankle. Miss Elizabeth Riley and James J. Bohen were married at the church of the Immaculate Conception October ID. 1!H7 It is said that the Seovill Manufac turing Co paid its employes iu cash yesterday for the first time in four weeks. For the past month all em ployes making more than $20 a week were paid by check. It seems as though the casli is beginning to loosen up. Last night at St Cecilia's new hall on Jefferson street was one one of the binsest nights since the opening of the fair, which is being conducted by the parish. The hall was well fillsd with people from all parts of the city who attended to help along the cause as well as for enjoyment. To-night it Is expected will be an other big night, as the Concordia Singing society ;'s to attend and will furnish the enteitainment. Dancing will also be a teature during the evening. St Cecilia's orchestra will , furnish music. A mad dog made things lively on , Edgewood avenue during the noon hour, running wild along the street aud snapping at everything with which it cam,, in contact. The other dogs iu the neighborhood apparently realized that it was on the warpath. for they steered clear of it with the exception of a dog owned by Pas- quale Stango. The rabid animal buried its teeth in Pagqualr s canine and hurried along its way. The dog . is said to be owned by a colored wo- ! man of Siinousville. Tbe iwlicc beard I nothing of the dog. I The stringency in the money mar-. ket may interfere somewhat with the Christmas trade, but it doesn't look that way now. People appear to have lots of money and show no disposi tion to bide it away for the much talked of rainy day. The trouble may bother many who have money t'ed up and cannot get as much as they would like out of it to send to friends as Christmas gifts, but it will be there after the ninety days' notice and if Washington, Nov 21. It has al ready become evident that the various letters written by former United States Senator Arthur Brown of Utah to Mrs Anna M. Bradley and those writeen by Mrs Bradley to Mr Brown will form an important part of the testimony in the case against her on the charge of murdering Mr Brown which is now on trial before Judge Stafford in criminal court No 1 of this city. Over a hundred of Brown's letters were introduced in the court yesterday for the purpose of identi fication and a smaller number from her to Brown were also presented. In addition three or four of her letters were read as a part of her cross ex amination showing that the govern ment will rely large ly upon the let ters to sustain its contention that the killing was premeditated and that there were two sides to the relation ship between the x-seuator and Mrs Bradley. The letters will be present ed to the jury from tim to time as the case progresses. In most of the letters from Senator Brown to Mr3 Bradley he addresses her as "Dolly." Ail the letters are not now availa- me, Dut some of them are, and quotations from these sufficiently in dicate the character of all. Take, for instance, a postscript to a letter written by Brown to Mrs Bradlev, April 28, 1902, which runs as fol lows: "I have been and am so cross and s;,vage at your performances and violations of your pledges to me that I can hardly see; but III cannot leave this letter without telling what I think that I love you more than all the world; sick without you. Life is wretched when you are doing these things. What can I do to help you? I sent you a check for $50, and tlegraphed Jones to pay you $25. Did you get both? Do write. Do try at least to be good and trust in me. I love you, I love you." On May 4, 1902, he wrote Mrs Bradley telling her that he had writ ten his wiil and would forward it to her for safe keeping. In another let The singular spectacle of one law yer suing another for losing a case was begun in the superior court to day before Judge Curtis. Attorney P. L. Wood representing James L. Al cott, of Bristol and Waterbury, brought the suit against Attorney U. G. Church for losing a case in which he appeared for Alcott against Sera phine Rodier, also of Waterbury. It is a long story but briefly it runs thus: Mr Alcott claimed a right of way through Mrs Rodier's property on the Wolcott road. Mrs Rodier put up a fence preventing Alcott from passing through. Alcott retained Mr Church. who obtained an injunction against Mrs Rodier from interfering with Alcott. The matter went to trial, Al cott claiming he had a right of way by prescription through Mrs Rodier's land. He lost the case but he went at it again and this time he alleged right of way by right of necessity. Again Alcott lost. Then he went with his story to Attorney Wood who told him that had Mr Church In the first case alleged right of way by necessity instead of by prescription he would have won the case. Alcott was so mad on hearing this information that he there and then retained Attorney Wood to bring suit against Attorney Church for $1,000 damages for losing the case. In other words he claims that if Attorney Church had not been negligent of his, Alcott's Interest he would have won the case. Mr Church la represented in the matter by him self and Burpee and Carmody. Alcott had a number of deeds show ing that the property which he claims as his has been in the family slnca about 1800 and that so far as he can recall every member of his family al ways had a right of way over that particular strip of land which has been involved in the law suits be tween him and Mrs Rodier. All the lawyers in town are watch ing the outcome of the case for it is a new one to most of them. American Decorated. Tokio, Nov 21. The Swedish gov ernment has conferred the highest golden vase decoration upon F. W. Home, the most prominent Ameri can business man in Yokohama and Tokio, in recognition of his services. The ceremony of investure occurred at the residence of the Swedish min- ter he refers to his illness and says: ister here. A dinner was given in I get so tired nights. I cannot sleep o rthink. But darling, if I once gei so mat i can live witn you night and day, we will grow young and nappy together. Mrs Brdaley testified that Brown and she frequently quarreled, and on one occasion she struck him in the mouth with an umbrella, because of cruel things said to her. At 11:22 Mrs Bradley's cross ex amination was concluded. The Liberty Street Bridge. Work is being pushed on the Lib erty street brldre and In a week or so it will be re;dy for use, although the Job will not be quite finished this year It was a big undertaking and it was a p'.ty that the plau was not based on a more extensive scale fo that there might be no aftermath t" It. Walls will have to be con structed at the north as well as at the south side of the bridge, but as i.o provision was made to have any body else bear the expense it is like ly that all this will come back on the city some day. The trouble, it i-.ppears. was due to the fact that the work was n-idertaken before the t urea u of assessment knew where it was at. This is an old story and it would seem about time the abuse was stopped. Nothing should be done with such a project until after the board of aldermen has adopted it and ordered the work pushed to completion. , Mr Home's honor the 20th. on the nig'it of UPSON, Eyesight Specialist SOLE AGENT Room One 70 Bank St Over the Upson Jewelry Co. IT'S EASY ENOUGH TO UNDERSTAND WHY UYL FURNISH THE PRETTIEST HOMES. Ask any of the hundreds and hundreds of people that hare purchased here why it is their homes look a little better a little different They'll they forward it then it w'll be just as tell you they bought at Hamnson-SelleWs. that the whole nurrhlse rima la welcome, for money is never out of, ,e,s tnan thev etei oa accouBt of the mo lerate prices, that thev found larger assortment and that the goods offered were in the best of taste. Sapeaded T-day. Hambarg. Nor, J I. The Era of J. F. C. Moeller. operating a ig leachery at Altoaa. saspeaded to day. The liabilities are reported to Ve from SI.7ie.ee to I2.t.e The BMist In porta at Haabarg aa i other Gerataa teaks, as wen as a aaather of EagUsa rna, art laToiTed U tie tallare. season in any country. South Main street is to bave an other clothing and furnishing store, j The new nroprittors will be Messrs, C'assel & Alexander, who will open a J store in the p'tce which has just been vacated by E. 3. Finn, the shoe man, at SI South Main street. The' new firm will hrcdle a full line of men's and boyr' clothing and fur nishings and w!i make a special ef-: fcrt to give good values at very low j prices. The new ctore will hae Its ! o;-enlnst on S?t;irday when iecial offerings will te made simply to in troduce their line of merchandise A twenty pound tnrkey gave a splendid exhibition of window break-' ln In the store of H. B. Sanderson at 1 the corner of North Wiliow ant West 1 . The' THE NEW STOCKS OF BEDROOM FURNITURE ! are iro'cg to make ready enstom We've never had such a pas- ng stork as now as It sbowa the re- ers. for sale. Main streets yesterday afternoon bird had just been brought in trrtm - suits of the hard work we've done In the country sad wan placed in the! window to make the public realiz- fIer,,ns nd e tt!B tb f! ready tnat I n?nr-Tlnr was mminr. It was there only a few minutes when It taddenly let fly Its wing and a nw nteat later there was a crah. The gobHer went right through the eass. It did eot get a scratch ia point through tke pane and after laalia? oa the walk stratted hack Into tbe store. The tarkey with another one fcf ajra'a iasile the wlsew fat a wire aettiig arereata the dafiicatica ef yesterdays (eat. 3 mm, The Hampson-Sellew Furniture Co. Oaly Derfey Desk A gear y. . Only Gleaweod Raege Afeacy. 11M20 ak street lit H if t 9 r 1 1 1 1-