Newspaper Page Text
Juno 23, 1894.
Vol. LXII. QpmtmV and Wovviitx. SEW HAVEN, CONX. hm Months $1.50: On Hosts, 60 cents; Oss Week, 15 cents; Smoxaa Coras. 8 cents. " : Saturday Jane 23, .1894:. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS FOB TO-DAY Bargains for Saturday Howe ft Stetson. By Express J. B. Julson. -Big Bargains S. Bchoenberger & Son. Daily Cbat Malley, Seely too. - Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Bemedy At Druggists For Bale Ijot Box m. Field Glasses At Duranta'. For Bale uonae joim i. cuu-. Simnd Strapping Kmooriam F. H. araws as Insurance North's Insurance Agency. . Lost Bank Book 48 Trumbu:i Btreet. Lost-Keys-101 Meadow Street. Pains' Celery Compound At Druggists". Potted Mests-B.lt. Hall Son. Seml-Annusl Meeting TJ. 8. Bubber Co. Teachers 874 State Street. Wanted Situation 38S Bzcbange Street. Wanted Situation- 88 Broad Street. Wanted Situation SSI Fortsea 8 treat. Wanted Situation 51 Orange Street. Wanted Situation Mrs. William Gay. tmrolT SSRVIOKS. Oo Grand Avenue Cong. Church Be. J. L. Mitchell. unicea unurcn nw. i. i. juuiikw. College Street Church Bev. W. w. McLane. Davenport Church Key. W. Q. Puddefoot, First M. E. Church Bev. C. P. Masden. Grace M. E. Church Rev. Frank A. Soofleld, Trinity M. E. Church Bev. A. D. Vail, D. D. Hnmphrey Street Church Rev.Frank K. Lnckey . a ..u u nttuwih Daw U 07 Tn 1m f Epworth M. E. Church Rev. B. T. Cooper. . i unurcn or tn neaeeuier xw. "miiw. Christian Science Room 13. Boardman building, .1-1 t f.i,,,-.. d w T TT.Iarinn. . Church of the Messiah Rev. Charles Conklin. VB1THBB HBCOBD. ASBICULTtmAI. DSPARTHBNT, 1 Orrjcn op ths Chis I 0 tbs Wbathbb BoaiAO f. WaaHiHSTOM, D. 0.. 8 p. m., June 32, 1894. ) Foreoast for Saturday. For Mew England and eastern New Tork: Generally fair; south to southwest winds. Local Weather Heport. FOB JDNS 22, ISM. 8 A.M. r.u. Barometer Temperature. . . Rel. Humidity. , 30.04 77 78 29 95 77 78 SW 8 wind Direction NW Wind Velocity.. 11 weaxner. , Clear Clear Mean temperature. 76. Max temperature, 88. Mln. temperature, 63. Precipitation, .0 Inches. Excess of temperature since January 1, 358 racienoyor precipitation since jaoiwrjr i, .u IBfaTOS. . t - Note. A minus sign 1 prefixed to thermom eter readings indicates temperature nigviera. A "T" in connection with rainfall indicates a trace of rainfall too small to measure. Snow is melted and resulting depth of water not known. LOCAL NEWS. Brief mention. High water to-day at 13:44 a. m. Buy a good house E. E. Baldwin. . Pease & Son have received Harper's for July. Lake Saltonstall lor an outing. Steamer Oygnett oonneots with traina at the lake. Conoretlng and artificial stone. Con neotiout Oonorete Co., 43 Church, room 4 Mr. and Mrs. Lines of New MUford have been spending a week with Mrs. Caroline Johnson at Woodmont. Tbe first exoursion from New Britain will be given on Tuesday, July 24, by Car mody council, K. of C, to Savin Back T. E Peck left yesterday for Saratoga and Chatanqtia to arrange for the excur sions which he is to ton to bath places this summer. P. Woodbury Bash, formerly of this city, has been engaged to sing in the Seo - . ond Congregational church, New London, for several months. Mayor Sargent said last nifiht that he bad made a oontraot with the Second Begiment band for a bind concert on the old green '- on the evening of Jnly 4. A great demand for straw bats, trnnks and traveling bsgt at ths Burgess For and Hat company's, and no wonder with their splendid stock and this weather. The following graduated from Guilford high rchool last evening: Misses Grace Darrow, Leona Shelley, valedictorian. Edith Anderson, Nettle Fowler, Mamie Shea. Lewis J. Couoh, the famous mechanical and eoenlo painter of New York, was in this city yesterday preparing plans for new scenery and for redeooratlng Foil's Won derland. New blank foi ma for postoffice money orders will be ieeued July 1. a.t the eame time there will be a reduction of charge on money orders, In accordance with an act of oongress. Those Neapolitan brloka of ice cream at Snow's are very cooling this weather. Tele phone orders from families promptly filled, Fairs, church entertainments, etc., sup plied at low rates. D. D. Whitney, son of ex-Mayor Whit ney of Brooklyn, and family, have taken possession cf Miss Anguata Smith's real dence, Fairfield, where they will reside during the warm season. A brilliant and enjoyable reception waa given at the GailUard, Bridgeport, Thurs day night by Samnel A. Beaidsley and Mortimer S. Comatock, to tbe Eta of the Zsta Pel society of Tale. K. Del Grego of this olty will visit Mies Olg Slcarde in New Yoik next week. Miss Sicatdewas one of the singers a the re cent concert given in Harmonie hall nnder the auspices of the Italian societies. It is a pleasure to the ladies to see the beautiful goods for wedding gifts at Kir- by's old reliable jewelry store, and aeleo- : tlona from Kirby'a stock are seen at about all the weddings here and hereabouts. . At Guilford annual sohool meeting Wed nesday evening F. E. Norton, James A. Dudley and B, D. Spenoer were eleoted membeis of the sohool committee; W. D, - Norton, seoretary and 3. S. Wedmore, treaaorer. ' P. St. If. Andrews, aged seventy five, secretary of tbe Norwich and New Tork . Transportation company and managing gent of the Norwloh and Worceater rail , road, died yesterday at his home in Nor wich. The E wen Mela tyre baseball team and - the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad clerks' baseball team will play at the New Haven baseball grounds. Savin Bock, Jnly 4, in the forenoon. Both teams are very strong. - The West Side and the Howard avenue Congregational baseball teams will play at the Howard avenue grounds this afternoon at 4:15 o'clock. Bauer and Blakeslee and Whittaker and Gregg will be the batteries, A good game may be expeoted. Harry N. Hughes, proprietor of the Boyal shoe store will have eight extra clerks Saturday evening. He turned away forty customers at least last Saturday even ing who could not get waited upon. Per haps hie "prices" have something to do with it. The Blohard Feck will leave Belle dock Thursday, June 28, at 1:30, for New Lon don, arriving there in time for those who , go to witness the great - Yale-Harvard boat race. Thesteamerhaa been assigned a fine position on the course for viewing the big eonteat. ' For tbe ffUi West Bbow To-Day. This morning at 8:80 tbe awlf t steamer Al Foster will leave Belle dock for Am brose park, South Brooklyn, . the homo of the great WOd West show of Buffalo BUI. The .trip, mad by many people last Sat urday on this ateamer, waa- enjoyed, as donbtleas the one to-day will be. i The fare of ths round trip, including admission to mm rhM- taue.axt. BOARD OF gPPCATION. - Ho Salaries lacreaaed Tbe atosette Street Seaool District Named tbe Day District Oommeaeeanent Exer cise Shortened Bdwanta Street Bcbool Closed for tbe" Best of tbe Tear. The regular meeting of tbe board of edu cation was held last evening. It was voted toeloee the Edwards street school for" the remainder of the term on aocount of diph theria. There were several applications before the board for an increase In salary. The committee on speolal instruction and Superintendent Curtis recommended to raise the salary of Miss Stella Skinner, su pervisor of drawlng.from $1,500 to (1,800. Hisses Allen and Henry were recommended for Increase. There was quite a lengthy diaonsslon . over this Skinner osse. The sense of the board seemed to ba that the only safe oonree, and that which certainly would be most satisfactory to the pnbllc, wonld be to follow the same policy of econ omy which bad been adopted at the annual appointment of teachers, and consequently the request was refused. The advocates of Increase thought that the subject of drawing was" a most important one, and taat it wouia ds impossiDie to retain tne service of Mlsa Skinner If she was not riven a salary whloh compares favorably with tboceof other prominent drawing teachers In tbe country. All tne applica tions, however, were retuaea. The contract tor tne supply oi coai was awarded to W. F. Gilbert. The election of janitors waa deferred to the next meet- ins. Upon the motion or, ex-Mayor uoioomD. the Koeetta street school district was named the Day district in honor of Horace Day, for so many years tne secretary of the boardof education. This motion was passed by a nnanimons vote of the board. superintendent unrua reaa a resolution to tbe effect that the commencement exer cises in 1895 consist of two orations, two essavs. one scientific exercise, one declama tion ana tbe valedictory aaarees, none ot whloh shall exceed seven - minutes in length. The resolution waa passed by vote of the Doard. xne musical portion of the nroaram win remain unchanged. It was voted that Mr. Maloolm Booth's title be assistant principal of tbe Board- man Manual Training school, and that Mr. Wakeman's title be inetrnotor in steam engineering. A Lawn Weddlnc The marriage of Miss Marie Schneider, formerly of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Jack Webber, employed at Morris Isbell's Sons' wsgon shop, 70d Whalley avenue, will take place at the- home of tbe bride's mother, Mra. K Schneider, No. 3 Foun tain street, Weatvllle, Wednesday evening Following the wedding a reception will be held on tne lawn. Among, the presents re ceived is a china dining set from friends of Mies Schneider in Brooklyn. Banser Arrested In Orange. Frank L. Hanger; who several days-ego passed a forged oheok for $45 on the pro prietor of the Arlington hotel and after ward secured a horse and team from Liv eryman Baldwin, which he subsequently abandoned at Savin Bock, waa arrested in Orange last night by Officer Doran and brought to this city, where be waa looked op. When arrested- he waa trying to dispose of a team wbloh he secured yes terday morning from Liveryman Galway, GRADUATING EXERCISES At Cbllda' Business College Last Evening. Tbe graduating exercises of Ohilds' business college were held in Warner hall last night. The following was the pro gram : Piano prelude Miss G. F. Steele rrayer.j Kev. o. r. Masden, D. D. Address" b Dignity Judge R. S. Pickett Music Flute solo. w. a. Hegel class history Miss G. E, Rice Essey "History of Stenography" Miss G. F. Steele Presentation of diplomas.... Hon. J. D. Plunkett Address 0. H. Ohilds Class report CP. Butler r uuu --America , . , . . Audience The following are the names of the gradu ating class: Mabel I. Johnston, Bessie L Lathrop, Mabel E. Stevens, Alice A. Hen- euaw, urace r . Steele, Uonstanoe T, Keongb, Albert B. Thomas, Selmer A. Hadden, Grace E. Bioe, Lana S. Albers. Stephen S. Vlbbert, Bsymond Mazeine, William H. Hegel, Edna M. Mead, FredE uenry, Ernest J. Moeller, Ueorge a. Gun dtlsheimer, A. I. Hayden, B. I. Brown, J. r. vraig. Loea.1 News Jottings. Mlsa Emma Slack, teacher in . the high school, Walliogford, has accepted a posi tion to teach at a boarding sohool in Hon olulu, Sandwich Islands, at an increased salary. Besides the gets her board free for one year and the expanses of her trip to Honolulu will be paid. Mrs. Lucy N. Pardee, widow of William Pardee, died yesterday of old age at the Center church home on Wall street, aged seventy nine. She waa a sister of the late Mrs. Wood, who was the wife of Mr. Wood, the book binder, residing on Brad ley street. The f nneral takes place at (he home to-morrow afternoon. John Pullman, son of Bev. Dr. Joseph Pullman of the First M6thodIst ohnroh Bridgeport, sailed from New York yester day for Germany. He will remain there till October perfecting hlmeelf in the Ger man language. Mr. Pullman daring the past year has been taking a post graduate oourf e at Tale. George A. Reynolds of Hartford, who waa eleoted grand secretary of the grand lodge of Elks, Thursday, is one of the prominent lodge and society men of Hart ford, and ia a former New Haven boy, son of the late WiUlam A. Beynolds, the bank er and broker, who for many years resided on Elm street, about opposite tbe Dr, Whlttemore residence. ' George W. Graham, who died at the home of his yonngest daughter, Emily, in this city recently, aged elghty-fonr years, was a respeoled resident of Essex for more than twenty years, carrying on the tailor ing business. He moved to Nlantlo some four years ago to live with his oldest daughter. Hts wife, two sons and three daughters survive him. He was the father of General Graham of Mlddletown and of -Mrs Charles F. Bartlett of 83 Olive atreet, thla olty. The new electric road to Woodmont will, it Is now expected, be in operation on the ever glorious Fourth. New Haven's celebration of the Fourth of July will thla year be chiefly confined to the firing of fire oraokers and pistols by small boys and the firing of the nation J salute of forty-four guna morning and evening. The cost of the latter will be $88. There will be various steamboat exour- siona. Henry J. Roberts an ex senior bargees of aneuon ana formerly superintendent of Wilkinson Brothers' mills, died yesterday. agea nrty-nve. Mrs. U. Hi. woodcock and two children of Anaonia left yesterday morning for Blue Point, L I., where they will remain until July 1. The month of July will be passed at Cook's Falls, Delaware eonnty, N. Y. Bev. a. E. Woodcock will join them, July i, xor tne montn. The funeral of Cltv Clerk William D. O'Brien of Derby takes place to-morrow afternoon. slight fire occurred at the Ken wick, in the roof, yesterday afternoon. It eaueht from the stoves of the plumbers who are repairing the damages done by tbe fire at tne nouae Auesosy sight. jsiiana xrowDridge's house on U range street, corner of Lawrence, waa burglarised eariy yeeteraay morning, and so was taken and various small articles. J. O. Ander son's home, 43 Livingston street, was also robbed of clothing abont the same time, r Unarlee if. Brown, son ot Janitor Brown of Washington ; school, waa aerionaly hurt by fall from tree yesterday, vr. Caroill attended him. - '- :; -: -. Ciiarlee L French, jr., the six-year-old aon ef Charles L Frenob, a speolal deputy at the custom house, fell out of bed about O'clock Wednesday morning, and frac- tnred his collar bone. .... . . Oarjtain Kliznr Thompson of the -old lighthouse Is now a great grandfather. A nice boy was bom to his : grandson, L. B. Thompson of 63 Prospect street yesterday. Mlsa Mat Plunkett. daughter of Hon. Joseph D. PInnkett, arrived home yester day from Quebec, wh - pated this week front ths Bsh tring taxen tnree yearr cot AT THE CHURCHES. Feature of tbe Religions Services - - To-9Iorrow Otber Notes. The First Methodist Episcopal ohnroh will keep open all summer, two services eaoh Sabbath. Dr. Masden, the pastor, will preach twice on Sabbath. - Next Sunday morning at the Davenport church, Bev. Mr. Puddefoot, field . secre tary of the Home Missionary society will preach. The "children's day" exeioUes of the school will be held in the evening at 7 o'olook. The musical part will be led by a large orohestra, recitations by the children and an address by Mr. Puddefoot. A rousing temperance mass meeting will be held in Epworth M. E. ohnroh Sunday evening, June 24, nnder the direction of the great temperance apostle, William H, Spear. The following program will be rendered:';-""-' Organ preluJe. Anthem" Wake the Song of Jubilee. Soprano solo, Mrs. S. D. Brown. Hymn C. Prayer. Anthem "Duns Mlaereatur." Scripture preaching. Alto solo. Miss Eva M. Walte. . Notloes. Hymn 890. Temperance address, William B. Spear. Anthem "Come Holy Spirit." Hymn 901. Benediction. Organ Fostiude, James F. Welch, director The following is the program and the praise service to be given at United church to-morrow evening under tne dlreotion ot Organist Willis H. Ailing. The oholr is composed of Miss Neva E. Squires, sopra no; atlas Ella M. Belden, alto: uervaise Green, tenor; Eugene S. DeForest. bass, and will be assisted by William A. How- land of New York, baritone, and Miss Har riet ts. lium. soprano, and Mrs. nope Lewis Borden, alto. Owing to the illness of Mr. Hi. 8. Dei) ores t be Is unable to eing, and Mr. Howland has kindly consented to nil nls place in tne quartet: OKDKB OF SERVICES. Organ prelude "Chant sans Paroles". . . .Thome Responsive sentences and Sanctus in F Tours Ijord's Praver. Father, Keep us In Thy care" uoages cnoir. Hymn 163. Scripture readine. xne Jttaaiant jaorn wool war a . Choir. Praver. "UBt the uneruDic Host". uaui Miss Squires, Mrs. Borden, Mlsa uim, Miss Balden, Mr. Howland. Hymn 628. Remarks bv nastor. "That Glorious Song ot Old" .Howland Mr. Howland. Hymn 56 and Doxology. Benediction. Organ postlude Overture "Stradella". ..Flotlow A praise service will be held at the Dwlght Place church to-morrow evening at 7:3U o'clock. The following program will be rendered Organ prelude, "At Evening" Buck Anthem, "Jubilate," from Hans Combe by the choir. Call to Praise, "Bless the Lord, O my soul, and forget not all His benefits Hymn, "God Over All," tune, "He Leadeth Mei I Prayer. I Prayer response. g Anthem Hymn, 'Son ot My SouJ from Schneckcr. - Offertojy.-- Organ offertory, "Milburne," from Lemaigse by choir. Responses, from Le Deum Laudamus. Solo, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul," from Gloria, by Mrs. D. B. Brown. Hymn, "Above All Praise," tune, Dennis. An ancient creed rouowed by responsive reading. Anthem Hymn, "Oh, for a Closer Walk With God," from Bartlett, by choir. Remarks Pastor. Hymn, "Loving Service," tune, Uxbrldge. United confession, followed by benediction. Organ postlude, "March Pontincale,",.Lemmens. A Sunday school concert of' unusual ex cellence will be given at tbe Grace M. E. church Sunday night, a program of fine promise having been prepared. Rsv. Mr. Mutob, pastor of Howard ave nue Congregational church, suggests in his ohnrch paper to his people for their con sideratlon the subjeol of the uee of indi vidual oups for communion service a practice whloh is being adopted by many churches. Pictures of China will be exhibited at this church to-morrow evening by Bev. G. H. Hubbard of China. July 5 is the day set for Castor Mutch to sail for Botterdam by the steamship Ob dam ot the Netherlands line. His plan is to spend a short time on the continent and to divide the remainder of the time be tween Oxford and Scotland. The third annual excursion of the Chris tian Endeavor union of the Howard Ave nue Congregational church will be held on Saturday afternoon and evening, June 80. The steamer Meeeenger has been chartered and will leave Belle dock at 1:30 p. m. for a sail down the sound to Stratford and thence up the Houeatonlo river to Derby, where a stop oi one and half hours will be made; leave Derby on the return trip at 6 p.m., arriving in New Haven at 9:30. At the people's service to-morrow even ing at the City Mission hall the eruroiscs will be-oonducted by the Reformed Men's Christian Temperanoe union. Other ser vices of the day as usual. Meetings also at the Mission hall every evening of the week. FAIR HAVEN MEWS. Tbe Floor Fell Sunday Services Deatb of F. D. Kellogg s. of T, Belesatea E nter tat omenta. Some time during Thursday night the second floor of the Adamant company's plaster works oollaoaed with 100 tons of plaster. The damage was being repaired yesterday. There were about seventy-five teams driven up to Kiverside park to the races Thursday afternoon. George Dayton's horse beat a horse belonging to Mr. Dillon of Dillon & Donglass in 2:34. Mr. Dillon's horse has a record of 2:26. A strawberry festival was held at the home of Mrs. E. K. Roberts, Grand avenne, Thursday evening, for the benefit of the pariah of Grace oburoh. Bobert 0. Moody will address the Y. M. 0. A. meeting to-morrow afternoon and at the close of the meeting the devotional committee will meet to oonalder the plan for holding out-door Sunday afternoon meetings. Members of the Y. M. C. A. Wheel club had a run toBranford Thnrsday evening. Bev. Dr. Sage, at the Grand Avenue Baptist churoh, will to-morrow evening address the graduating class of ths Wool sey eohool, which, with teachers, will be present in a body. All friends of educa tion are invited. Bev. D. M. Mitchell, the colored evangel ist, will hold a meeting in Central hall to morrow evening. Newa waa received here yesterday of the sudden death from heart disease of F. Dwlght Kellogg at his home iu Baltimore. Mr. Kellogg wss here only a few days ago, and his friends will be pained to hear of his Budden death. He is a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Martin D. Kellogg of this plaoe. He spent most of his life here, but soon after the burnins of the kegworkaof Kellogg & Ives he removed to Baltimore and had since been engaged in the fish and fruit-canning busineEs His son Nank was in business with him. He also leaves two unmarried daughtera resid ing in Baltimore and another daughter.the wife of Captain Vesper of West Haven. His wife died aome time ago. She was a daughter of Joseph Grannies. The remains will be brought here for inter ment. H. H. Palmer, director of the chorna choir of the Grand avenue Baptist church, entertained the members at his home on Howard avenue Thursday evening. Hiram Camp division has eleoted the following delegates to the session of the dlstrlot division No 1. Sons of Tenmere anoe, to oe neia wnn rsreeverance divis ion of Walllngford next Tuesday: Dele- gate-at-large, William Gsas; delegates, aiiss ids r. waters. Mrs. waiter Tato, anas w. tx. noueton, miss May lloollttle. Mrs. Mary Grldlelgb, Merrit A. Farren. uoariea a. seeiey, w. U-. waters, J. S, Young, W. H. Houston, E. L Stiles: alter nates, Mrs. John Hudson, Mlsa Hat- tie Baldwin, Mrs. Charles Hines. Miss Hattie Converse, Mrs. Hervey Lines, Mrs. A. H. Dorman. Wss Viola A. Hall. E. L. Perry, E. J. Durkee, Washington Cunningham, W. Maybrey. The session is called for 8 p. m., and it will be neces sary for delegates to take the 12:00 p. m. train to be present at ths opening of ths conference. There will be a publio meet ing in the evening, and members may taken trams leaving wis city at aau, o and 6:16. - Bev. J. A. Gallup of Madison will oc cupy the pulpit of the Second church to morrow. - In place of the usual Sunday eveninsr preaching servioi there will be an eventide tervioe at ths Grand avenue Congregation al churoh to-morrow at 6:30 with quartet and chorus singing, orchestra music and address by Bev. J. Lee Mitchell. Overcome by tbe Heat. . Shortly before 6 o'olook last evening an unknown man was found in an ttaeoa aoioaa condition on ths sidewalk on Olive street between Chapel and Court streets. He was taken in the polios ambulance to ths hospital, where it waa found that he was Buffering from the effeots of the heat. Up to midnight he had no recovered eon- talonmasSi , IWTBBESTIBTO AFTEB-WOTEa . Of tbe Centennial Anniversary of Cbesblre Academy Tbe Address by Bev. nr. Reynolds of Nortb Haven Congregationalism and tbe Aeaft my Dr. Morton His Eyes trn dimmed Governor Morris. To the Xdltor of the Jomuui. am Cotntiar - Nkw HayHn, June 23. One of the afternoon addresses at the centennial celebration of the academy at Cheshire on Thursday had not In the press the notice whioh it deserved. , It waa the address of Bev. William T. Beynolds, who was graduated at the school in 1841 and who has, after long aervioe, just now re tired from charge of the Congregational ohnroh in North Haven. No address of the day had In it more of heart and en thusiasm. Mr. Beynolds spoke of genu ine love for the eohool. His tribute to Bev. Dr. Beardsley, his old prlnolpal and teacher at Cheshire, was one of the most fitting ntteranoes of the day. He said the turning point in his life came while in the academy through the thoughtful words of Dr. Beardsley to him concerning a col lege course. There were many good ad dresses on Wednesday, but 'none better than that of Mr. Reynolds. In a sense the academy at Cheshire la weighted by the prominence of the name Episcopal. It is well to remember that of the original proprietors whose liberal sub scrlptions led to the establishment of the sohool in Cheshire very many were mem bers of the Congregational ohuroh. In the original board of trustees there were four Oongregattonalista and there always are others than ohurobmen upon the board. Some of the best friends of the eohool have been Oongregationallsts.as also many of the most distinguished graduates. The type of religion presented to the boys have been and is, generous and kindly. The sohool is of the Episcopal churoh in some such way as Yale university is Congrega tional. There ia no more reason why parents who are not churchmen should not send their boys to Cheshire than there is reason why parents not Oongregattonal ista ref use to send their eons and daugh ters to Yale. One of the reporters writing in advance of the event, for the sake of enterprise, evolves "oongraulatory remarks" from Professor Phillips which were delivered only in private, and represents Dr. Hor ton, whom be has re-named, KoDert, "nearly blind and unable to see with the eye the festivities of the day." If any one saw more than J-r. uorton on Thursday be is yet to be heard of. If Dr.-Horton were still teaching school &nd the reporter were a pupil he would have abundant reason to correct his. 'Statement. Dr. Horton takes three services on Sundays at Unlonville and 'Farmingtou and sees a good many tilings still. Governor Morris, in bis admirable ad dress on Thursday, said that he had de clined several invitations to commencement school exercises in order to be at the Cheshire centennial, because the governor of Connecticut could not be in more than one place at the same time. If he had been a pupil at Cheshire twenty or thirty years ago be wonld have learned that what is impossible for a governor of Connecti cut is possible for a principal of the Epis copal academy. Boys who in those days lived in Iceberg, Teachers, Drummers or in Shinbone alley- departed names learned while it is true as a philosophical proposi tion, practically Governor Morris' state ment is not entirely true. There are, or were, principals of schools who are able to be in two or more plaoeB at tbe same time. Thursday was a good day for Cheshire. It was full of hope and promise for the old diocesan gchool. E. A. u WASHINGTON SOHOOL, '94. Tbe Graduating: Exercises of tbe Class or '04, Washington School, Held Yesterday Afternoon An Interest Ins Program Bendered Tbe Class Poem. The graduating exercises of the class of '94 In Washington school were held in the school building on Howard avenue yester day afternoon, Principal Loomls presiding. A most interesting program waa rendered whioh waa participated In by several mem bers of the class. A large number of the parents and friends of the members of the class were present and enjoyed the exer cises, which were of a high degree of ex cellence and reflected great credit on Prin cipal Loomls and the other teachers who trained the participants. The room was very prettily decorated with out flowers, palms and potted plants. The following very interesting program was rendered Greeting song School. Essav. "Edinburgh" Bessie Fenn. Piano solo, "Shepherd Boy's Echo Song" Belle arcAay. Declamation, "Washington" Percy A. Whit more. Recitation, "The Builders" Mannle Gorman. Piano solo. "Tarn o' Shanter" Julia Greeley. Beading, "Barbara Frietchie" Minnie McHugh Essay. "Birds" Jessie Winass. - Violin solo Louts Freidenburg; with piano ac companiment oy j una ureeiy. Essay, "Minerals" Lulu Hartunsr. Declamation. "Chlcaeo" John Coserove. Piano solo, "La Harpe EolienneV Minnie Por ter. Declamation, "Character" Gnstave Harcke. Sodgt. "Take Care of the Minutes" School. Recitation, "Figs and Thistles' 'Mannle Fall- man. Class history James McNerney. Medley Minnie Porter. Violin solo Julia Qreely; piano accompaniment oy rseiiemciiay. Essay, "Flowers" Tony Parlow. Recitation, "Youth and Truth" Mae Colt. Piano solo, "Star of the 8ea" Belle McKay, Class poem Louis Freldfnburg. Piano solo, '-Mocking Bird" Julia Greely. Declamation. "History" J. Vincent Smith. Violin solo Louts Freidenourg; piano accompa niment, oy j una ureeiy. Essay, "Lady Jane Grey" Esther Blydenburgh. Presentation of diplomas -Principal Loomls. Graduation song School. The words and music of the graduating song wa composed by Mr. David Ashmun of 328 Howard avenue, who dedicated it to Mlsa a. m. Warner, is as follows: Rise, classmates and join us in singing; Rise, graduates of ninety-four. To Washington school we are bringing United our love evermore. When twilight her shadow is spreading. The moon softly brightens the ground; We cast away toiling and fretting. Give blessings In word and in tound. From classmates and teachers to sever May bring to the eye a sad tear; In heart will we cherish forever Our school days and classmates most dear. In chorus united this song let us eing And ctrartsh it evermore; God grant that the future its happiness bring To teachers and class ninety four. The oIbss colors were old sold and white. and the class pin is a neat plain old gold scron wun tne inscription "Washington '94." The olaas motto is "Perse veranoe Conquers All Things." The members of the class, twenty-five in numDsr, are as rouowe: - James McNerney.Jnlia Greeley, Gustavo Harohe, Vincent Smith, Belle McKay, Mae Colt, George Sexton, Mamie Pallman, Lulu xiartung, joma neuaenourg, John Uos- grove,juseie BiyaenDnr(rn,Feroie Wbitmore, Jessie Wlmans, Bessie Feeney, John Lyons. Minnie Porter, Mammie Gorman, Minnie McHngh, Tony Parlow. Willie Dunn Thomas Feeney, John Kelly, John Hynes, Louis Fraeser. Messrs. MoNerney and Haeche and Sexton will take the manual training course. The graduating exercises of the olasa In No. 11 will be held next Wednesday after noon. A L1B6B FUNERAL. The Late Edward A. Cbatneld The House Filled With many Borrowing; Friends. One of the largest funerals that have taken piece in this city in months waa that of E A. Chatfleld, whloh waa held from bis late residence on Whalley avenue yes terday afternoon. The houae waa crowd- ed with tbe many friends of the departed, many of the walka of life betas represent ed, including a large number of onr busi ness men. The remains were enclosed in a beautiful casket of black broadolotb, with silver trimmings. It Tested ia the front bow window amid a bank of palms and potted plants and s very large array of flowers. Daring ths services the Dwlght piace onurcn quartet sane several selee tions. Bev. Dr. Twitchell of the Dwlght plaoe ohuroh officiated. Dnrinsr his ra- marka he paid a very high tribute to the integrity and high moral charaoter ot the deceased and hie Christian spirit. He also spoke of the great benefits that had been done by him in a benevolent way. The bearers were Messrs. D. A. Blakeslee, M. W. Curtice, O. T. Ward, E. H. Sparry. W. H. Elliott, G. A. Pickett. Among the well-known business men noticed at the funeral were Adjutant General Edward JC Bradley, J. D. Deweli, ex-Police Commis sioner J. H. Piatt, E. S. Kimberley .Cashier J.A Elohardson, Alderman D.W. Blakeslee, Mlnott E. Chatfleld, W. J. Atwater, Attor ney Livingston W. Oleaveland, ex-Selectman F. S. Andrew, H. H. Sharer, Geonrs Sharer,E. S. Meralck.Charlea M. Matthews, George M. Grant, Henry W. Man son, Wil liam W. Thomas, Alderman John O. North, OartisS. Evarta.Professor J. X. Lee. Allen D. Beldwin, H. D. Clark, J. N. Plerpont. THE METHODIST BANO,CET . A Statement From nr. morse on tbe ; Sabjeet. Nxw Ha Vis, Conn., June 23, 1894. Tothe Kdltorof the Jootuml aid Cooaiaa: - We beg for a little space Just ones to re ply to our "well known and esteemed townsman,'1 Mr; P. Ferry, in his article in yonr paper of this i morning. I wish to refer especially to tbe last paragraph in the article referred to above1 in whioh he says that he furnished "28 bowls holding 5 or 6 quarts esoh of chick en salad, and 23 bowls, 8 quarts each, of potato salad." We had two of ths very same bowls referred to measured to-day by a disinterested party and And that they will hold only a little more than quart eaoh of water, and it was stated by thla disinterested person that eaoh bowl might possibly be made to hold two quarts eaoh of salad if heaped np. Query: How could Mr. Ferry crowd three or five or six quarts of salad into a one-quart dish! Mr. Ferry tells me that an ample quan tityof food for 600 persona wssaentto Banquet hall, and that the lady waltera ate it np before the crowd got there. We sub mlt the following problem: 23 bowls of ohicken salad, holding 5 quarts per bowl, 23 bowls of potato salad, holding 3 quarts eaoh, makes a total of 181 a carts.' Now, it la estimated that when the people eat down to the table the largest quantity con tained in any one bowl was one plat; soms say, not more than one-half a pint; but al low it to Da one pint, and we nave 40 bowls of salad containing one pint each, whioh makes 23 quarts. Take this quantity from the 184 quarts, the total amount he aays he fornlsheJ, ana we have left 161 quart", whioh. divided among abont 55 lady waiters, makes it appear that eaoh lady ate 3 quarta of salad without any coffee to wash it down. The facts are proved by eaoh waiter that they had nothing at all to eat, for they were appalled at the Small quantity of food furniehed by Mr. Ferry, to be divided among the 600 people who were ao soon expeoted to enter the room. Mr. Ferry bsjs he furnished coffee for 600. He did, and at about the rate of tablesDoonfnl for eaoh person, for it is f sot that can be proved by many witnesses, that the persons who were fortunate enough to get any of the ooitee ware allowed only a teacup half full, while many more did not get any. - Mr. Ferry gays in his article that twenty cents for each person waa all we would pay.' This was his own prioe, snd he agreed to furnish a supper at that rate, and waa anxlons that the numbers should be as high as 800 or 1,000. Query No. 2: Why should he wish the number to be eo large if he was to furnish all he says he did at a charge of twenty cents per person and at mere oosti Ocs Tuesday morning Bev. Mr. Soofleld and myself had a conversation with young Mr. Ferry, with whom all oontraots were made in reference to tbe quantity of food and the numbsr of persons to be sup plied, lie told one ot nls men In our presence "to put all the tnrkeya into the oven that bad been prepared, so that we could have an abundance." He also stated to us that tbe strawberries he would fur nish would cost at least 6 oenta a plate, We supposed from those statements that the quantity would be ample and would be very much larger than the eight or ten berries that be furnished eaoh person at the supper. We will say to the credit of young Mr. u erry that on the evening of the copper, when we told him that more food should be sent up, he offared to do so, but his father would not allow it, The 450 persons at the supper will tes tlfy as to the quantity of food supplied by Mr. Ferry, and we think will back up statements that we have made on this lice. John Morsb A further statement from Bev. Mr, Soofleld will appear in our Monday's sue. Golden Eagle. The ladies of the Golden Eagle will en tertain the members of tbe Supreme coun cil on Monday night, who will be present to Install tbe officers. Guests will be present from BostoD, Manchester and other places and P. T. Barnum oounoil cf Bridgeport. A collation will be- served during the evening. Mr. Scboenberger'e Arrival. ' The following cablegram was received from E. Schoenberger, the Congress ave nue business man, June 21, by friends here: Gluckllch Angelant, landed safely at Bremen harbor on steamer Spree. A very pleasant and epseay voyage. Hoping an are well, E. ECHOKNSEHOSR A. Safeguard Always on Duty, Thousands make a practice of taking Dr. David Kennedy' Favorite Remedy of Rondout N. T., whenever they have symptoms of Dossl ble sickness, and through the prompt action ot this remarkable medicine they are never ill. It is a perfect safeguard against all forms ot mala ria, sick and nervous neadaone, palpitation, djs- pepsia ana neartourn, ana cures constipation FOR THE BRIDE Who weds In June, Who comes with Bummer to this earth And owes to June her day of birth ; With a ring of catseyea on her hand, Can health, wealth and a long, happy married life command. And for aproprlate WEDDING GIFTS Call at Silverthan's, The Diamond Experts, 790 Chapel street. PFAFF & SON. RHODE ISLAND TURKEYS Are still coming very fine. We are Offering them Very Low. Spring Lamb, Spring Lamb. Asparagus, Fresh Mint, Peas, New bunch Beets, Choice Florida and Hothouse Tomatoes, Mushrooms, Mushrooms. 7 and 9 Church st. 152 Portsea sL ;Matthevre&Ca OIX.S, CHEMICALS. State Street 43 KETW HAYEN.CT. 39c Peck FOR XXX lOrW POTATOES. Soda Crackers -5c lb. 27 lbsSngar $1.00. Fancy Roll Butter ? 25c lb. Fancy Balmon, flat cans, 19c R. W. Mills, 382 State St. OTJB JUNE SPECIALTIES ABS : : SprlDg Lamb. Saddles, Legs and , -r jnops. - ;. Tenderloin and Prime Bibs - of Beef; v ., .- Ducklings. Spring Chickens and i J50W1S. Plover, Squabs and Sweetbreads. ; . TAKE NOTICE. id Our Poaltry is Fresh KiBd. " We handle no Iced stock. 350 ana 352 State Street. ft Mo ! Simpson, Hall, Miller A Co. and .B. Wallace A Sons' factories are eloeed to day. Yesterday was the hottest of the aeatonj the mercury was up in the nineties. Lteuteftaht Colonel Dunn was receiving the congratulations ot his friends upon his promotion last evening. An appropriation of $6,500 ut an addi tion to the Colony street school was voted at the eohool meeting. The bloyole raoea will begin this after noon at 2 o'clock. Some fast riding Is expeoted and several of the track records broken. . . Mr, and Mrs. Louis Myers of Cam bridge, Maa , are the guests of Postmaster Jones. , The Misses Charlotte Mvera. Mar-r 15. Wooding, Lena Malthy and Edna Brown were among the graduatea at the State Normal school in New Britain yesterday. Sheriff Bod Austin attached a cow for debt Thursday evening and put it in hie own barn, and yesterday mornlntr found the oow and a young calf in the barn, and now he Is puzzled to know who the calf be longs to. W. M. Whittaker attended tbe banquet oi tne Army and iNavy association in New Liondon last evening. The Bev. M. m. Tenney was a welcome, though unexpected, gueat at the Bartholo- mew-mtohoook wedding Thursday even ing. Weddings, as a usual thing, ars a serious occurrence, bnt there is a joke connected with the Hltohoock-Bartholomew wedding on South Main street that has not aa yet been made publio. Like other weddinga there was a bride's cake, which was made rich and dark with fruit and sploe and all things nice several weeks before, and it waa entirely forgotten on that feetive oo- caaion until the gut sts were nearly all gone. ine gueete got tneir snare ot tne oaxe, how ever, the day after the (af) fair. ABOUT All 1 NAVY CLUB. Tbe Bennlon and Banquet at Fort Grlawold House Last Right. Nxw LoNBoir, June 22. The annual re union and banquet of the Army and Navy club of Connecticut took plaoe at the Fort Grlsweld honee to day. Col. F. W.Cheney of Manchester presided. O. S. Bushnell gave personal reminiscences of the Moni tor. Mr. Bushnell furnished the means for carrying out the plans and devices of John Eriooaon. Officers were eleoted as follows: Presi dent, Colonel Frank W. Cheney of South Manchester; vice president, David Tor rance; seoretary, J. W. Knowlton of Bridge port, and treasurer, a. U. Uladwln of Hartford. Death of an Old Republican. Norwich, June 22. P. St. M. An drews, superintendent of the Norwich and Worcester railroad, died to-day, aged seventy-five. He wss born in Boston and had been in the employ of the Norwich and Worcester road alnoe 1846. He waa a re publican in polltlos and had been chief en gineer of tbe Norwich fire department, a commissioner and a councilman and alder man. Rellelona Services. Church ov Christ (Sciehtist) Service 10:30 a. m. Bunaay. uoom ia, noaraman ouua lng, Chapel corner State. All are welcome, tf First Methodist Episcopal Cbdrcs CCor ner Elm and College streets) Preaching; by the pastor, Dr. Masaen, io:ao a. m ana v:aup. m. Young People's meeting at 6:30. Dwioht Placi Chdrch. Rev. Dr. Twitchell, pastor. Freacblng by tne pastor iu:su a. m Sunday school sessions 13 m. and 2:30 p. m Young people's meeting 7:30 p. m. Praise ser vice 7:30 p. m. CoLLiaa 8TRERT Chdbcb Bev. William W. HcLane, D. D., pastor. Divine services with a sermon bv the Dastor to-morrow at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 12 m. Young people's meeting at s:so p. m. United Church. T. T. Hunger, D. D., pas tor. The pastor will preach at 10:30. Sunday school at 12 m. Christian Endeavor service at 6:15 p.m. Praise service at 7:30. Tuesday even ing service at 7:45. Chdrcb op tbi Redeemer (Comer Orange and Wall streets Watson Lyman Phillips, D. D. , pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. Y. P. 6. 0. E. at 6:30 p. m. Evening service omitted until the first Sunday in October. tt Humphrey Street Cosoreoatioxal Church (HuinDbrev atreet near orange street) Bev, Frank R. Luc Iter, pastor. Public worship at 1U:3U a, m. ana 7:av p. m. sermons oy tne pai tor. Bible school at 3. Y. P. 8. C. E. at 6:15. Church of ths HassrAH (First Universalis!) orange street, near jim Kev. cnaries LnK lln. nastor. will nreach at 10:30 a. m.. subject: "The Glory of Religion." 8unday school I m. No evening service. A cordial welcome for all. Sumherpibld M. E. Church. Rev. 8.W. Tolles pastor. Preaching 10:30 a. m 7:30 p. m. Horn ing subect, "Tbe Ascension." Evening, "That Banauet." Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth League prayer meeting, 6:30p.m. Seats free. All welcome. Davenport Church CWooster Sonare) I. C. Heeerve, pastor. Rev. w. O Pudderoor, secre tary Home Missionary society, preaches at 10:80 a. m. uunaay scnooi at noon, no unrisuan Endeavor meeting on account of Children's day service at i o croca. Grand Avenue Congregational Chdrch. The Dastor. J. Lee Mitchell, will preach. Sub ject; "Hero Worship, Jesus Christ, the Same To-day, yesterday ana To-morrow.'- e:so p. m., eventide services, "The Day of Thy Youth." Choir, orchestra and chorus. Grace M. E. Chdrch (Old George street), cornerof Howard avenue and Portsea street. Rev. Frank A. Scofleld, pastor. Preaching at 10:30. Bunaay school concert at7:au. Bunaay school at 12. Young People's society at 6:80. All seats iree ana a ooraiai welcome to au. Epworth M. E. Church. (Corner Orange and Edwards streets) Rev. Ruf us T. Cooper, pas tor. Sermon by the pastor at 10:30 a. m.: "Ia spiral ion From Methodist Day." Grand temper ance mass meeting at 7:30 p. m. with an address by William H. Spear. Free seats aad a hearty welcome for all. Tbinitt Methodist 'Episcopal Church SDwight Plaoe, corner of George street) Rev. D. Vail, D. D., pastor. Preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at noon. Praise service at 7:80 p. m. Epworth League Drayer meeting at 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting at 9:30 a. m. A welcome to ail the services. Oaltart Baptist CanmcH (Corner York and Ohapel streets) Rev. Edwin M. Poteat, pastor Services for8unday (to-morrow)-Public worship with sermons by Rev. W.P. Elsdoa of Waterbury. Bible school with daises for adults at noon. Evening praise service begins at 7:15. Every body welcome. No seats rented or reserved. Come and bring your friends. tf iscjenatjerms. THEODORE KEILER, art. UNDERTAKER, 162 Orange Street, (Near t Street.) TELEPHONE NO. 8S7-J. WALLIftCFOBD. TWO SUMMER BARGAINS. Ladies' light tan ooze leather ribbon braided Ties, worth $3.00 to $3.50. Sale Price $2.25. Children's russet goat tipped Button Boots, in sizes. 8 to ioj, One Dollar ; worth one twenty- five. Same quality, sizes 11 to 2, $1.25. The New Haven 142 izi MS Etetl Strut, Ktw lira,' Cm.' T ALDBBMBIf AND COCtlCILMBH. Special Meeting; Both Bmneheeef the Ceart rvommew conneiiaasi Evenlnc. Special meetlngi of the boards of alder men and councilman were held last even ing after quorums had been obtained. The business for Whioh the meeting was called was then transacted. It was the re- oommitmict of the report of ths eemmls- tee on ordinances re-establishing the old Are limits to tbe oommlttt on ordinances ao that thy could be printed "for examina tion" as required by the charter. Tbe com mittee on ordinances met, amended their report, and ths aldetuien pissed tbe amended 'fnitt uni.iiiu04 y. Ajattr tbe councuaen met nd, as usual, oonourrtd with ths action of the aldermen. Both bodies also dtoidtd to reoommtt to the committee on streets all papers relating to the extension ot Myrtle street. THB BODY IDKNT1F1BD. John moher or IS ait. John Street Found FloatlBKla she Harbor Yee teraay Left Home Taaasay Nlaht. The body of the mAa which was found floating in tbe harbor near Long wharf yesterday afternoon by three boys who live on Wallace atreet, named respectively HInnlx. Gaff nay and Miller, waa partially identified laat evening. It la believed to be the body of John Moher, who boarded with Mrs. Michael Carney at 13 St John street, and who was an employee of the Connecticut Concrete company. Moher left his boarding plaoe laat Tuesday night and said he was going to Long Island. This waa the laat seen of htm alive. Laat night bia two sisters and Mrs. Car ney called at Cox & Hense's undertaking establishment, and after viewing the body and 'he clothing decided that it was the body of their brother. The faoe was ao decomposed that recognition was impossi ble, but the clothing was like that worn by the missing Moher. Moher was twenty four years old and had been ten years In this country. His sisters live at 44 Wal nut atreet. The body will be removed to bia late residence this morning. The coroner will make an investigation to-day. Tbe Beeone band of the B. M. O. T. union will bold a gospel meeting Saturday evening and Sunday afternoon, aa usual. in the Olty Missions rooms, corner Court and State streets. Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'olook. they will hold an open-air aervioe on the Wooater square green. Mr. W. H. Spear, the eloquent temperance orator, will address the meeting. Muslo to be led by the Bamberg brothers with their cornets. All are welcome. Wheelmen, aak to see oar corragated eole blojole shoes. They are speedy. V. W. COSQBOVZ Ot L.O We are ahowins thla week a epeclal lot of men's calf and Bastla leather razar toe bals at $2 60 a pair. l). w. UOSOBOVK & Co. Special to Wheelmen. We have the best and easiest bicycle shoe In the market. These are the regular L.. A. W. shoe?, bat are not huh priced. Uall and see them. jc82 3t D. W. CoeoRova at Co. Ladies, we have about 150 more pairs of that nobby blnoherette Oxford. They will go qulokly at $1 a pair. u. w. jobobovk or. uo NO FEAR OF PIMPLES Oit :;.ac; If you use V.-'oodeoiy's Facial So.ip. It is a j.-iire iiniibfpiic, nicdicincl toilet so;;p (-T caiiy us?, prepared by a specialist who has had so years experience treating ihc el-!.! I)r"ff. I,-. ? wr O t ir.iR - (Vr" -. 1. 1 rrists sell it. I :t tious. A book ot DcrrritPlcy IiSevi cJt ST A W HATS. B 0 0 K S & CO, Chapel, cor. State. vamp Oxford Shoe Company, p& aw Bavm, Saturday, Juae XL lWAtf TA weathtr to-day Likely to it fair. . TZLSFBOHK He. SSS. To The Stangcr within our gates we extend a most cordial welcome. To fail visiting the. Big Store would, be to miss seeing the city's mercantile magnet. Our latch string is out. En ter and roam about over the spacious floors, unhampered by saucy solicitations to spend something. lhe conveniences oi me n formation Desk and Long Distance Telephone Station r n are easy oi access, ucuci than all, you'll find beautiful Souvenirs of Yale and Elm Citv which will respond to your ideas of propriety and J price. Thin Underwear or Men. Choice of long sleeves, short sleeves. Under wear not too heavy for high temperature. Balbriggan Underwear made expressly for summer and not weighted down by heavy prices. I he nattiness oi uui i"i;s'-1-Shirts is well known. The prices ought to be. Four-iQ hand Neck Ties that will wash. 85 cenB each. " Scientific Suspenders relieve Uo ctrin nn buttons, the ha(EE)n(r of panU. the rirafc oo snoMKiereV. Price so cents. 1 urj buuikv comfort. Ven's .FiTtilshinK. Cotton Laces summer dresses that wash, come to you Sat urday at 8 to 25 cents a yard. Width aA to 10 inches. Bought in the cost 12)2 to regular way, they'd 49 cents a yard. Simplv another illuMralion of our a-lvaut.-ieoiis position lu tlie market. Tim l" I desisnafc'd bv special cards and pi irnl on lhe first table. Chapel St. corner entrance. Ladies Prefer Veils that are smooth, that do not run into ropes, that never nn tn th glUW HJr3, Lllrtt an. n 1 " - " , , r - I times. .- late lavonic i: our " Alix" Veil or ring-spot pattern. Has just enough of the antique to win approval. At the Candy Counter. AVavVw Marshma.'lows, 18 cents a pound for . Saturday only. Packed in half and ' one pound boxes. -t Alexander's French Perfume. 14 cents an ounce for Saturday only. t The boots have come and are for sale at Trade Table Xo. 1. j Flocks Of Duck ! Suitings light upon the whirl- ' pool rapids of our Wash ! Goods Niagara and of course I are quickly swept away, i They are daintily plumaged i (printed we mean) in all the appropriate colors for beach and boat, are substantial and j still sell for the small sum of 1 24 cents a yard. ! Daylight Square. ! The Virtue of Vests tor women and Children at 124 cents each will be tested to the utmost at Trade Table No. 2. We reckon them at close to half price and wise women buyers will see about that. South Center, New Store. A Big Batch Of Boys Wash Suits have just come. Saturday opens the sale. There are two styles for ages 3 to 8 years. They'll cost you 79 cents. That makes it easy for the boy to have a half dozen suits for vaca tion. Possibly you can find as good Suits in other stores for 98 cents, but for 79 cents ! Never. It would be a good idea to see those separate Wash Pants which mothers suspect are bad because we ask but 30 cents a pair. Boys CkMhiug Department. See That Man at the Main Entrance show ing people how to polish stoves without becoming hot and dirty and mad. He'll sell you the secret a mitten for 15 cents, throwing in a 5 cent box of Stovene. Not after Saturday though. MALLtYNEEEfe4- NEW TICKET OFFICE. DaH.WAY aad Steamship Tickets to aS JLa pout. Btatrrooau aad Berths I advance. Barrage coacked tliroufh. Btaxla Use Tickets to New York. Aseat tor Henry Gas A Boas' Toms. JOHN MORSE, ... L CKSTEB BTBJCET. TelephoBO call 4BT-4. jettf Fancy for triinniintr r. M. BROWN & CO. GRAND CENTRAL SHOP- PING EMPORIUM. F. M. BROWN. D. 8. GAMBLE. F. M. BROWN &CC Cool 4-.. Waists! About I.OOO of them to choose from and half as many Suits. The Waists comprehend unheard-of possibilities for the woman who wants to dress well and keep cool for the least cost from 29c p- West Store, Second Floor. Front Ladies' Shoes which while dressy, don't pinch or deform, and that will give you full measure of wear. Russett 79c " and Oxfords 98C Pair I Reduced for Saturday's , trade. Children's Russett Shoes. (spring: heels, at modest cost, c East Store. Main. Croquet Sets, frm 89c up. Croquet Mallet, heavy. ! 50c. j Tennis Sets, complete. I from 52.50. Cork Handle Rackets, equals any S3.50 Racket, for 51.88. Tennis Nets, from 51.19. Basement, Wet Store White Black Veiling; latest Parisian novelty. To see it is to own it! All the latest favorites. West Store. Main Sennet Braid sailor rlats, tinisned in the best style. 50 cents. Yachting; Caps, white duck. 50c quality, for 25 cents. Leehorns, Neapolitan and White Chips. Style and lowest prices. West Store. Seco d Floor Toilet Specialties! These are the best offered. Delicate, helpful, cooling; specifics: each does its work well and the prices aie reduced for Saturday. See ley's Orrhid Perfume.. 2e ot. Florida Water. 6 ox. bottle. c Bay Rom. half pint. Kx Witch Uasel. half pint. launders' F.ce Towder. 2Sc Mennen'a Borata Talrium. Ic boa Teilow'a wanMlovo.waiie aod fleh. 7c I .ox Ir. Sheffield' Creme. I? tr-a Meallne op. box of rake,, 2e Colc-ie Tooih Powder. 17c Toolb Brnh, row. 7c FM Browns Co. "D AMBLERS ARE Heiiablb ALWAYS. Tbe 93 Models, rally gruran teed, sell at Low Prices. If 70a think &1S5 too much for a bicycle, one of these should please yon. We sell for cash or on easy terms. Store open every evening. Repairing and Renting. The Tin Eicjde ud Robber Start, 158 Orange Street. OOOOOOOO A W,r41kllirSUra. we nn au m naoM I . ToC Hala. Tb moat popular tt KNOX. b Forwtilea nbtnw fc' Jla New Have. Our w of Trunk aad TravaUae Bajra k 3 anr. ai ua hum or um O I xnarwooirar ror oapos at rr Tir tow pnoou . navo moot "V Mogul Ool adapted for priac i ftiEargessFvlHstCQ. VT4MI1 Chap! Street. coooooo Always to be depended upon. THE POCHESTER EXPORT BIER. At the home in the dub on the pic-nic in camp ' at the shore cottage; best everywhere. $1.00 per dozen, and you can throw away the empty bottles. Edw. E. Hall & S on. 77 rascal Street. t V