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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1895.
3 ! ! NEWS FROM THE CHURCHES FEATUItES OF "SUE JtlSZIOIOUS SEIt VICES TO-MOltltOW, Special Singing and Instrumental Music Services to Interext Children Kev. M rope "tons of the American devolution and Foot Guards Other Survlces The evening services at the Grand avenue Congregational church to-mor row evening are to be of special in terest. There will be violin solos by Mr. Hurlburt and selections by the choir. AT THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, Very interesting exercises will be held at this church to-morrow, Rev. Mr. Mason preaching morning and evening. Special children's day exercises will be held at 4:30 o'clock. There will be a special musical and literary pro gram rendered by the Sunday school. AT COLLEGE STREET CHURCH. Rev. Howard W. Pope will preach at the College street Congregational church to-morrow morning. AT DWIGHT PLACE CHURCH. Rev. Dr. J. E. Twitchell will preach the annual sermon before the Second Company Governor's Foot Guard at thl church Sunday evening. TO REMEMBER PATRIOTS. Rev. Edwin S. Lines will preach an appropriate sermon to-morrow morning to the members of General David Humphrey branch, C. S. S. A, R.( an the Second Company, Governor's Foot Guard. The services will be prelimin ary to the decoration of the graves of the Revolutionary patriots in Grove street cemetery by the branch oa the day following, Monday, June 17. Th Foot Guard will participate in the decorating and will turn out with full ranks. PRAISE SERVICE AT FIRST M. E CHURCH. The June praise service at the Firs M. E. church will be given to-morrow evening at 7:30: PROGRAM: Jubilate Pease Keep Us, Lord Bradsky The Holy City Adams God, to Whom We Look Up Blindly Chadwlck Breast the Wave, Christian Philp The Mellow Eve Holden . Hymns and responsive readings by the congregation, and an address by Bev. Dr. Masden. Subject, "Heaven." CHILDREN'S DAY OBSERVANCE Children's day will be observed in the Church of the Messiah Sunday morning. The pastor", Rev. W. F. Dick erman, will make an address, and Inter estlng exercises consisting of recitations and songs by members of the Sunday school will follow. In the evening Rev, ' Mr. DIckerman will take for his theme. "Character and Religion." AT GRACE M. E. CHURCH. The pulpit of the Grace M. E. church will be supplied at the morning ser vice by Rev. Nelson Edwards of West Haven. In. the evening Rev. Mr. Sco field will preach. The young people's society of this church will have charge of the mission service at English hall Sunday night. THE CITY MISSIONS ' Included at the Sunday services at the City Mission hall, corner Court and State streets, are the Sunday school with pastor's Bible class for adults at 9 o'clock a. m the children's meeting at 3 p. m., the Rescue prayer band at p. m,, and the people's service at 7:30 XU m. The exercises to-morrow even Ing will be conducted by the Christian Endeavor society of the Grace Metho dist church. Rev. Mr. Scofleld, the pastor of the church, will make an ad dress and will also conduct the after- 1 meeting. All are welcome. Seats are I Xree. J DEDICATION ANNIVERSARY M. E, 3 CHURCH IN WESTVILLE. The first Inniversary of the dedica tion of the Westville M. E. church will be held on Sunday, June 16, There will be three services the first at 10:30 a. m the second at 2:30 p. m., and the third at 7:30 in the eVenind. Rev. M. W. (Prince, D. D., pastor of Trinity M. E. church, will preach in the morning, Rev. Charles T. Masden, D. D., pastor ht the First M. E. church, In the after frioon, amd Rev. J. B. Smith, pasto rof he Summerfleld M. E. church, in the vening. Special music. A cordial in vitation Is extended to our friends '.n pj&w Haven and Westville to attend this Spiritual Jubilee. METHODIST DAY NEXT THURS DAY. Next Thursday is known, as "Method st Day" among the Methodist churches n New Haven. In the evening In the Irst (Methodist Episcopal church a ser vice will be held and addresses deliv- red by the Rev. James M. King, D. , of New York city, and the Rev. J. North, presiding elder of the New taven district. The meeting will be nder the direction of the New Haven Evangelization union. MB VOTES. HE HARVARD-CORNELL AGREE MENT.. A faculty member of the Cornell ath tic council has thia to say on the Har-ird-Cornell agreement: "The step we five taken is oo Harvard's motion and the result of long negotiations be tween tne two councils. In behalf of ir council I -would say that the new ar- ngements will in no way Interfere th the University of Pennsylvania, her in athletics or aquatics. I myself lieve that the agreement will be of alculable benefit to both the unlver- les from more than the athletic point view, and will strengthen the friend relations that exist between Cornell il Harvard as an outcome of their itball game. As to Yale, I believe it a conservative spirit and exclu- eness, as shown particularly against rnell, will na.ve to give way to a irtsmanllke recognition of the latter's ritts." JAW SCHOOL EXAMINATIONS. "he final examinations of the mem- s of the senior class of the Yale law iool will take place on Monday and ssday next at the law school build , and the examinations of the juniors 1 follow on the two succeeding days. 'e senior class of the school has taken ive measures to aid the faculty in uring a fund to complete the new ool building, and nearly every mem of the class has subscribed for that ;pose. Tne initiative was taken by class Inself, and it Is expected that ut $1,000 will be raised- i FAIIt II AY EX. A very successful concert was given in the Grand avenue Baptist church Thursday evening to a goodly audience. The proceeds were for the music fund. The double quartet of the church un der the direction of the leader, II. H. Palmer, "gave "Two Cupids" by Batson in an excellent manner and won hearty applause. "My- Mother's Children" was a recitation by little Beulah Barker, and she. rendered It so finely as to merit an enthusiastic encore, responding with another selection. The little reciter was presented with a handsome basket of roses. A male quartet sang "Jolly Old Crow" so acceptably that they were recalled. "The Uncle," as recited by Henry Irving, was admirably given by W. Manning Reynolds, and in acknowl edgment responded to an encore, and also in his second piece. R. C. Hart rendered an excellent baritone solo and responded to an encore. The duet "Friendship" was wll given by Miss Sage and Mr. Palmer. "In My Dreams' was the title of a piano solo by Miss Edith B. Davey. She sang well and was heartily applauded. Miss Ethel Weedin won well merited applause in her fancy club swinging, and re sponded to an encore and also received flowers. Part second consisted or a piano solo by Miss May Ellen Field; "Old Black Joe," rendered by the male quartet; a song, "I'm Just as Cross as I Can1 Be," by Beulah Barker; "Sweet and Low," by Barnaby, given by the double quartet; recitation, "The Bachelor's Sail," excellently given by lone Hart, a little fellow four years old; baritone solo, "Don Juan's Serenade," by Mr. Palmer, and the recitation, "Tme Man Who Apologized," by Mr. Reynolds. The program was concluded with a ?ood night drill by Jessie Norton, Gussie Foote, Charlotte Fabrique, May Lud ington, Bertha Niles, Bessie Russell, Ethel Hart, and Ruth Augur, under the direction of Mrs. Walter S. Bishop. The little girls wore long white night dresses and caps', and each carried a colored candle and. a baby doll. With Miss Edna Augur at the piano they gave the drill and march with songs In terspersed. It was rendered in a very entertaining manner and evoked rounds of applause. The accompanists were Miss Fannie I. Beebe, Miss May Ellen Field and Miss Edna Augur. After the entertainment ice cream was served C. K. Ames and family will take pos session of their cottage at Hotchklss grove to-day. A couple of evenings ago the mission ary tea was given by the ladies of the East Peal street M. E. church at the parsonage. The Fourteenth ward was the only Fair Haven ward In the conference of New Haven women to consider ways and means to defeat the proposed legis lative measure repealing the statute empowering women to vote in school meetings. Miss Addie Strong is attending the wedding of a former school friend In Canandalgua, N. Y. The Congregational Brotherhood united with the ladles' social guild Thursday evening in a daisy reception to the members of the church and congregation. Refreshments were served and there were short addresses by Rev. Dr. Twitchell and Rev. Dr. Phillips. Miss Julia A. Ronan of 255 Grand avenue and John Flynn of Danbury were married at St. Francis' church on Wednesday by Rev. T. H. Shanley, The bride Is the dai-ghter of William J. Rohan. George Flynn, brother of the groom, acted as best man, and Miss Marguerite Buckley, cousin of the bride, acted as bridesmaid. The couple entered the church to the music of Lohengrin's Wedding March, played on the organ by Prof. Wright of Danbury After a short wedding tour the couple will reside In Florence, Mass. A CHAltJIIXG K.VJElt'MI.VJfB.VT At the Humphrey Street Church Last Evening. Miss Minnie Belle Kay, the popular elocutionist, gave a charming enter tainment last evening at the Humph rey street churcn. It was culled an evening with Tennyson and was del'ght- ful in all its features. She had the ass istance of many of the best artists In the city. The platform looked very pretty, being hung with flowers and decorated with laurel and huge jardln teres of daisies. Miss Kay's selections were all from Tennyson and were hap pily chosen and well given. Miss Kay well deserves the success she has en oyed. Her manner is pleasing, her tyle simple, but effective, and her facial expression excellent. She was heartily applauded after each number nd was presented with several bunches of flowers. The audience insisted on an encore eacn time, miss ay is now studying with Miss Justine Ingersoll and Is bound to Improve under such a apable Instructress. Miss Belden' sang tne scotch song from "Rob Roy" and Willis Alling's pretty song. Miss Belden sings Scotch songs particularly well and so her en core Annie juaurie was a nappy thought and was very gratefully re ceived, miss ingersoii is as -great a favorite as ever and was enthusiasti cally greeted. She gave "TheJackdaw of Rhelms" and Austin Dobson's "Ro mance of the Rose" as an encore. Mr. Woodstock and Mr. Sevlere sang their numbers well and were well received. Mr. Sevlere responded to an encore with C. B. Hawley's setting of Heine's Vaterland." Miss Holbrook gave a mandolin solo and Miss Dickenshitid played Godard's "Spinnelled" on the ano. Mr. Willis Ailing was the ac companist. The whole affair passed off very pleasantly. Died of Ills AVoiindH. New York, June 14. Orlando K. Fay, the young engineer of Winchendon, Mass., who shot himself with suicidal intent in a room in the Aastor house last evening and who was removed to the Hudson street hospital, died in that in stitution at 7:30 o'clock this morning. She Passed the Cent ary Murk. Pawtucket, R. I., June 14. Mrs. Mary McCourt died to-day, aged one hun dred and two years and one week. She was a native of County Tyrone, Ireland. She had been a resident of Pawtucket for fifty years. She was well pre served, but had failed in her faculties some six years ago. , LAID AT It EST. I A Notable funeral Bulul of the Late IV Kogowskl i' our Carriage Loads of Flow ers. One of the most noted and largest funerals ever seen at the West Haven shore. Savlrv Rock, was that yisterday afternoon of Bernhard Rogowslcl, who was for so many y2.irs a prominent Chapel street mer3hant and which tcok place from his late Bummer residence. The house was filled to overflowing with deeply sorrowing friends, Rev. Dr. Levy of the Court street synagogue, of which deceased was one of the most prominent and esteemed members, offi ciating. During Dr. Levy's address he paid a very high tribute to the de ceased, a tribute which all felt was ap propriate to the character of the de ceased. There was one of the largest display of flowere ever seen at a fun eral in New Haven or vicinity, lne most notable pieces and designs in cluded a pillow from the Harmonia club, a large column from the New Ha ven Retail Merchants association, a large standing bouquet from the clerks In the Rogowskl store. The honorary bearers were Messrs. Max Adler, Max Strauss, M. Kahn, Louis Osterweiss, Henry Herz, M. My ers, Josepn Meyers ana iviaier sun der. ' The pallbearers were from Hiram I lodge, F. and A. M., viz., Hiram Rey nolds, Theron A. Todd, J. B. Ullman, Isaac Wolfe, Fred Wiser and Mr. Bradley. A delegation from Harmony lodge of New Britain was also present. Isaac M. Ullman was master of cere monies. The Interment was In the He brew cemetery in Westville. MAXY XEJY VOLV3IES, For the Public at the Free Library. The following books have been added to the Free Public library since June 10: Baldwin, J., comp., Choice English Lyrics, 8210SB5; Ban-as, comte de, Me moirs of Barras, Member of the Direc torate, v. 1-2, 94405B3; Bell, L., A Little Sister to the Wilderness, B41.2; Blair, E. N., 'Llzbeth Wilson, B57.1; Blanc, T., (Th. Bentzon), The Condition of Woman in the United States, 3MB5; Boothby, G., The Marriage of Esther, B04.1; Bor geaud, C, Adoption and Amendment of Constitutions in Europe and America, 342B; Bridges, R., (Droch), Suppressed Chapters, and Other Booklshness, 8144 BIS: Brooke, E.. Transition, a novel B781.1; Brooke, E., The Story of the Raid, for boys and girls, 8831D5; Burt M. E., comp.. Stories from Plato and Other Classic Writers, 372B; Cambridge, A., ps., Fldells, a novel, C141.G; Carman, B., Low Tide on Grand Pre, 8114C18 Carruth. R.. The Adventures of Jones, S174C10; Channing, W. H., Life of Wil liam Ellery Channing, BC36B; Chap man, F. M., Handbook of Birds of East ern North America, 5982C3; Christian! A. E., The Principles of Expression in Pianoforte Playing, 78C3xC5; Church, A. J., The Story of Iliad (condensed), 8831 CG; Clark, T. M.. op., Reminiscences, BC551A; Clyde, H., Pleasure Cycling. 796C3: Cooke. R. T.. Root-bound, and other sketches, 244C7; Oplln, W. M. L. and Bevan D., Manual of Practical Hy giene, C14C7; Cornellson, I. A., Religion and Civil Government in the United States, 822C; Corwln, E. T., and 'others, The Reformed Church, Dutch; the Re formed Church, German; and the Moravian Church, in the United States, 2S0CV.B; Dahlgren, M. V Social-official Etiquette of the United States, 305D3; Dana, C. A., The Art of Newspaper Making, 070D; Davis, M. E. M Under the Man-fig, 1)294.1; Denver, Public Li brary of, Public Library Hand-book, $25D; Duchess, The, pseud, The Three Graces, a novel, D85.30; Kbers, G. M. In the Fire of the Forge, EM2.1G; Good win, M. W., The Head of a Hundred, G63.1. Haggard, II. R Heart of the World H12.18; Hassall, A., Louis XIV, and the Zenith of the French Monarchy, BLMB Haynes, E. J., A Farm-house Cobweb, a novel, H33.1; Henderson, W. J., Afloat with the Flag, JH381A; Holdsworth, A. E., Joanna Traill, spinster, H71.1; Hood, J. W., 100 years of the A. M. E. Zion church, 287H; Huidekoper, R. S., The Cat; classification and varieties; care, diseases, etc., 63G8H; Ingersoll, J., Chronicles of . Teapot Town, In42.1; Klikland, E. S., A Short History of English Literature for young people, 8209K; Johnson, L., Poems, 82185J5; Judson, E., Adonlram Judson, B.I921A; Lee, J. P., Golf in America, a practical manual, 79GL3; Liszt, F., abbe, Life of Chopin, C4f6B; Landor, A. H. S., Corea, or Cho-sen, 9I51L7; Long, J. D., After dinner speeches and other speeches, 8154L5; Mackle, J., The Devil's Play ground, M21.1; Mathews, F. S., Familiar Flowers of the Field and- Garden, 582M5; Molesworth, M. L., Sheila's Mystery, JM73Sh; Montresor, F. F., Into the Highways and Hedges, M761.1; Musset, A. de, Selections from, 84177A2; Notes for Boys, (and their fathers), 170N; Pemberton, M., The Impregnable City, A romance, P76.1; Pendleton, L., The Sons of Ham, a tale of the new south, P371.2; Polo, M., The Travels of Marco Polo, for boys and girls; ed. by T. W. Knox, 915P4; Porter, L. H., Cycling for health and pleasure, 796P9; Raymond, W., "Love and Quiet Life," R2H.2; Rid dle, A. G., Recollections of War TlmeB, 9737R7; Riley, J. W., Armazlndy, poems, 8114R3; Ryley, G. B., Scotland's Free Church, 285R. Sangster, M. E., Little Knights and Ladies, 8114S10; Sa-tlll, F.. abp., Loyalty to Church and State, 204S3; Scott, Sir W., Tales from Scott, JSco8Ta; Shakes peare, W,, Midsummer Night's Dream, variorum edition, ed. Furness, 82233xF, v. 10; Slenklewicz, H., Children of the Soil, Sil.7; Smalley, G. W., Studies of Men, 920S4; Sonnenschein, W. S., A Reader's Guide to Contemporary Liter ature, 011xA2; Stannard, H. E. V. (J. S. Winter), A Blameless Woman, St2.19; Stannard, H. E. V. (J. S. Winter), The Major's Favorite, St.2.20; Stephens, W. R. W., Life and Letters of E. A. Fere man, 2v., BF875A; Stewart, A., The Tile of Troy, 8831S; Stockton, F. R., The Ad ventures of Captain Horn, St6.18; Strick land, A., The Queens of Scotlamd, alb ridged, 2v., 923141S1; Sudermann, H., The Wish, Su2.2; Tabb, J. S., Poems, 83189T15; Thaxter, C. (L.), Letters, 8164 T; Thayer, W. M., From the Log Cabin to the White House, Life of Garfield, BG18C;Thompson, R. E., History of the Presbyterian Churches in the United States, 280C, v. 6; Ufer, C, Introduction to the Pedagogy of Heibart, 370U; U. S. navy department, Official Records of the Union and Confederate Navies, v. 1, 9737 U; Vamey, G. J., The Story of Patriots' Day, April 19. 1775, 9733V; Ward, M. A., Dante, a Sketch of His Life and Works, BD235D; Weed, C. M., Ten New Eng land Blossoms and Their Insect Visit ors, 581W ; Willcox, M. A., Common Jjd Birds of New Ensrbmd. 6892W. J PICNIC. To Go to Lake iSaltonstall To-day. The annual picnic of the College street church and Sunday school will be held to-day at Lake Saltonstall. Arrange ments have been made with the New Haven Street Railway company to take the party in three special cars. Ft, Ai It AY. Handsomely Observed at Washington Suhoel, The patriotic spirit and the national flag was everywhere noticeable in and about Washington school, Mr. Loomis principal, yesterday. In all the rooms Flag day was observed by recltaions, readings, essays, singling of patriotic songs, etc. The scholars brought their flags and entered spiritedly into the ob servance of the day. Reports from all parts of the country tell of special exercises in schools in honor of the old flag. THE STARS AND STRIPES. June 14, 1777, the continental congress passed the following: "Resolved, That the flag of the thlr teen united states be thirteen stripes alternate red and white; and that the union be thirteen stars, white in a blue field, representing a new constellation.' To Mrs. John Ross of Philadelphia be longs the honor of making the first flag after this design. The good woman re fused to make the stars with six points, after the English manner, and adopted the five-rayed star, which now is so fa miliar. The flag was first raised over a na tional vessel by Paul Jones, command ing the warship Ranger. It received its first recognition from a foreigw power in French waters, when Admiral La Motte Piquet of the French navy re turned the salute of Jones. The first recognition at the flag by the British took place at Boston May 2, 1791, when, Captain Collin of the Alligator fired a salute of thirteen guns. The first mil itary event In which the new flag ap peared was at the investment of Fort Stannix August 2, 1777. The beleaguer ed farces felt the need of a flag, and necessity proving the mother of Inven tion, they soon had one flying from the battlements. For the union they pro cured an old blue coat, for the white stars and stripes they tore up an old shirt, and for the red they joined to gether what odd pieces they could find The patriots made a sortie in which they captured five of the enemy's col ors. ruusoxAi jrorrrxas. Mr. Lane, Yale '94, teacher of Latin and mathematics at Norwich, was In town yesterday calling on Prof. Arthur Marvin of Hopkins Grammar school, and wife, and leaves for Thuusand Is lands next Thursday where they In tend to spend the summer In cutnpany with his mother. Police Captain James Wrlnn has been elected a member of the corporation of St. Bernard- and- St. Lnwrence ceme teries to succeed the late Patrick Cree gan. Rev. D. Schleicher of Toledo, O., who is visiting his parents In this city, will sail for- Europe to-day. Miss Hat tie Frank of Indianapolis, Ind., Is visiting her brother, M. Frank, of 28 Lyon street. Mrs. Thomas Neale of 38 Madison street will sail for England next Wed nesday. Slie will be accompanied by Miss Farrell of State street. Mayor A. C. Hendrlck has received an Invitation to attend the opening of the Harlem river canal next Monday. He considers It doubtful that ho can at tend. William IT. Conklin and family have gone to Newtown. Clly Mission Fresh Air Fund. Arrangements are now beir.-j made, as usual each year during the hot sea son, for "Fresh Air excursions," by water or on the land, under the direc tion of the City missions. Six ercur slons have already been planned, in cluding trips to Lake Saltonstall, Paw son park, Thimble Islands, Savin Rock, Enst Rock park, etc. About 1,600 per sons enjoypd the benefit of this fund pam. VVnen you go fishing, on a picnic or on any outing trip, be sure and take a bottle of -aim- For all pain internal or external it has no equal, and for Cholera Morbus, Diarrhcea and Dysentery, it is almost a specific. Sold everywhere at 25c. a bottle. (Quantity has been doubled.) Accept The genuine bears the name 1 r - r m is rebuonsiuie lor many or man I Poor Pie cal woesbut the pie needn't be poor, and it may urmg joy m&icau 01 woe. now r use nothing but COTTOLENE for shortening and the pie crust will be delicate, flaky, delicious, and so healthful that even a t dyspeptic can eat freely of it and be comfortable. COTTOLENE can't be equalled as a shortening, and is abso lutely healthful. Genuine has this trade mark on every pail. Take no other. THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CUICAUO, and l.T-4 tf. Delaware Ave, Pliila. Produce Excliunso, New York. ' last season, and request is now made for subscriptions to be sent for this purpose to Rev. W. D. Mosman, the general superintendent of the city mis sions, or to Miss S. J. Hume, the lady missionary. "Some men," said Uncle Eben, "kin whistle jes' ernuf ter make dah neigh bors mis"ble an' not ernuf ter stop a street-cah." -Washington1 Star. The Sensation of tKs Great World's Fair Competent" anddh-l inter estea juages in qranring ine , Officially say- "sen&ation- acuc Plug iobacco-rnadeci the BEST MATERIALS and combining" all. POINTS NECESSARY to ratethis oftte HIGH EST ORDER Of MERIT in its class. Excellently adapted for SmoKing op Chewing:' can we otter any bet ter evidencethari this of the superiority or FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. t tiiiiiiuiutiTCuuiiuiiiiiiiitiwumuutmuiumiuaniiiiiii'jiuaiia WASHES Clothrs with ffrmfpflt pelho. Flannels, WooicnR and JSlankota without shrinking. Paint, Vnrnlfh and WoodworiS with a touch. Silver, GltisHware and Dlshee CLEANS io penect.on. ap 30 eod6m V v . I 1 FjlPERFECTLY HfcRMLESS jl Q lSJ f OROCCd of Bees, Wasps, Hornets, Centipedes or Scorpions bites of animals, reptiles or insects, are instantly soothed and quickly cured with Pain-Killer. It counteracts the effect of the poison, allays the irrita tion, reduces the swelling and stops the no imitation or substitute. Perry Davis & Son. i t . . s (ana woman's! chvsi- Wm. Frank & Co 783 Chapel St. SILK WAISTS $2.98. These Silk Waists are entirely w of splendid quality Japanese Slrs ne 1 liirhk summer cnlorinE-n. and itle Prt-tf tlest and most exclusive parf'er"s' "er" PHt- ahn.na IjirpAunh mil-" ueit to match. See If any $5. malsz 18 aa pretty as this. For a days if they last) at $2.98. Ladies' Flock Capes 98c. These are a11 W0Ql Black Capes, and a good baTaln Only 40 to toe sold at 98 cents, Children's Suits. notliera wlllfbe pleased to hear that me have a nicelllna of Children's Suits, 'ages 6$to 14, in--'Eton, Blazer and Bailor iBlouseuetyles. Wasli Suits, Percale, $1.89. DucklSults, new blouse effects, $2.49. Navy Chevlo-t, Blazer etyle, $3.98, and others. Black Briliantine Skirts $2.49. Think of it ! Ladies Black Brlllian tine Separate Skirts, lined throughout, and stiff organ pipe pleated back,never offered less than $4.00 ; for three days, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, only $2.50. Wrappers Shirt Waists. New and dainty styles, fancy Lawn Wrappers, which a great many ladles have said : "Prettiest they have seen." Great sale Thursday, Friday and Sat urday in our big Shirt Waist Depart ment ; 100 new styles at special prices. LADIES' SUITS. SPECIAL. 58 Ladles' Suits of real Covert Cloth, new Blazer shape, ripple back, skirt lined in back, organ pipe Oodet pleats, worth and sold everywhere at $8.00. SPECIAL at $4.98. DUCK SUITS. We shall hav a big bargain In Duck Suits for Friday and Saturday ; are Just closing a deal, so can't give price yet, but you won't be disappointed when we say there will be a BARGAIN IN DUCK SUITS FRIDAY AND SAT URDAY. WM. FRANK & CO., 781-783 Chapel street. Qhatfield Mnnllla, Wrapping; Build In R, HooHnif PAPER, Paper Co. Book, Nowb, Fine 298, 300, 302 State Street. Papers and TWINES. COMPRESSED AIR Carpet Cleaning Works. 1, Proprietors, 106 Court St., New Haven, Ct. Work done at short notice. mh28tC THE MANY HEW STYLES .-: IN Ladies' Low Walking Oxfords Are well represented on our shelves. They were all made before the recent advance in cost of leather, and, we offer to-day your selection from our enormous stock, all marked at the lowest prices ever quoted for Fine Shoes. The lots marked two dollars are SPECIAL BARGAINS. Ladies' Paris Kid Oxfords, medium stout soles for walking, $2.00 Ladies' Glaze Dongola Oxfords, light flex ible soles, patent leather foxings, $2.00 Ladies' Russet Goat and Cloth . Top Ox- , fords, pointed and medium toes, $2.00 The New Haven 842-846 Chapel Street, Cutting Your Bill In Two Doesn make two bills, TTou can easily; double your bills, though, by paylna hlghxprlces. We don't recommend thia metndd. It's better te have you bills1 cut toyi taking advantage of the greaif suit eala now going on In our store There's much In our prices, because-1 theyj'e email. It's funny, but th smaller prices are, the more there's lnj them for buyers. We'll wager that yorf would) look a long time without finding more or even as much ln prices as theref are In these: , $10 and $12 Hen's- Suits at $5.68, : F; j $12 and' $15 Men's fiulta at $7.85. $15 and $18 'Men's Suits at $9.80. , $20, $22 and $25 Men's Suits at $11.83. , When you can secure bargains like these, you should not hesitate. White Duck Pantst 79c; SummeC Coats, all qualities, all prices. Children's Washable Sailor Suits, 48c and upwards. Children's Flannel Sailor Suits, 98ci' and upwards. A) substantial reduction on everyj Boy's Suit In this department. Shirt Waists and Blouses at manufao turers prices. ' , Money back if you are not satisfied-, i Connecticut Clotliins Co., New Haven's Leading Clothiers, 813-81 5-81 7 Ghapel Street New Haven, Conn. SOL. MYERS, Manager. WILLIAM H. CHAPMAN, ATTOUNEY-AT-LAW. I Solicitor of Eight Yeari Kxiimlnor lir V. S. Patent Offloo. nua Counselor in OFFICES: New Haven, 70 CHURCH ST. Springfield. 317 MAIN ST J Shoes and Home Shoe Company, New Haven, Conn. f.