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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1895.
3 FIREMEN'S TOURNAMENT A UlUCEI.Er.RATlOX IS JIARTFOKD os in vjtsn.i r, sir. ij. Valuable Prizes for Horizontal Playing The New Veteran Firemen's liullilini; ' Hartford Visiting Organizations From All Over New England The Judge, and the Prize Which Will he Computed For President Coibualer of the New Haven Vots Receives a Letter From "Big Jim" He Will (io Along ami llrlng the Fa mous Charter Oak Trumpet. Thursday, September 12, will be a red letter day for the red-shirted firemen of New England, several thousand of nvhom will be in Hartford attending the annual tournament of the New Ens land League of Veteran Firemen. They will 1oe In a degree the guests of the Veteran Volunteer Firemen's associa tion of Hartford, an organization as re nowned for its hospitality as for being the possessor of the celebrated hand engine, the Colonel Ellsworth. This en gine is now at Seneca Falls, N. Y be ing refurbished, but will be home in a few days and will be placed in the new veteran firemen's building on Arch street, Hartford, wnlch ds nearly finish ed. President Corbusier of the New Ha ven Veteran Volunteer Firemen's asso ciation had the pleasure of receiving a letter yesterday from James W. Mad den, whom hosts of our older citizens will remember as foreman of old big six ;(Neptune six) of this city, a famous en gine in its time. "Jim" was a clock shop man and was a very popular fore man, and figured very prominently here in firemen's tournaments and in fire matters generally. Mr. Madden Is in Brooklyn, N. Y., and writes President Corbusier that he will be on hand to go up with the New Haven vets to the Hartford celebration and will tiring along to take up to Hartford the fa mous Charter Oak trumpet won by Nep tune six at a big tournament in Hart ford thirty-eight years ago. The Hartford veteran firemen are making extensive preparations for en tertainment and will raise a fund of $2,000 for the purpose. A committee has been very successful in collecting contributions. At a meeting of the as sociation held Tuesday evening gratify ing progress was reported In the mat ter of the arrangements for the tour nament. THE VETERAN LEAGUE. There are forty-one associations of veteran firemen in the New England league, twenty-five of which are ex pected to take part in the tournament and others will probably come. The associations which belong to the league are the following, being located in the cities whose names they bear, unless otherwise indicated: Ba'rnlcoat, Boston Braintree, Mass., Boston, Brockton, Mass.; Brunswick, Me.; Cambridge, Mass.; Charlestown, Mass.;, Chelsea, Mass.; Central Falls, -K. I.;- East Providence, . R. I.; Fall terver, Mass.; Hartford, Hudson, Mass.; Hyde Park, Mass.; Lawrence, Mass.; Lowell, Mass.; Manchester, N. H.; (Marblehead, Mass.; Nashua, N. H.; tNewburyport, Mass.; New Haven, New Bedford, Mass.; Newton, Mass.; North Attleboro, Mass.; Pawtucket, R. I.; tPeabody, Mass, ; Providence, R. I. ; (Portland, Me.; Red Jacket, Cambridge, 'Mass.; Roxbury, Mass.; White Angel, Salem, Mass.; Somerville, Mass.; South bridge, Mass.; Taunton, Mass.; Temple ton, Baldwinville, Mass.; Torrent, West Gardiner, Me.; Wakefield, Mass.; Wal tham, Mass.; Worcester, Mass.; Spring field, Mass.; Woonsocket, R. I. COMMITTEES APPOINTED. General Alexander Hartoison has been appointed chief marshal of the big parade, in "which all the visiting or ganizations and the Hartford fire de partment will take part, and 'will ap point his aids in a few days. Commit tees have been appointed as follows: General committee Edward O. Good win, John S. Russell, Charles A. Bar rows, Edward J. Lloyd, Alexander Har bison, Treasurer C. A. Barrows. Printing Edward H. Judd, John C. McManus, Charles F. Benton. , Music C. A. Barrows, E. J. Lloyd, David L. Gaines. .. - Receiving, housing and discharging engines Edward Downs, William H. Allen, D. L. Gaines, William Hartley, Chauncey Kilbourn, Samuel C. Cooper. Grounds, platforms, etc. E. H. Judd, A. Harbison, E. O. Goodwin. ' Reception committee E. H. Judd, E. O. Goodwin, C. A. Barrows, J. C. Mc Manus, S. L. Barker, A. Harbison, C. Benton, R. J. Costain. PRIZES FOR THE TOURNAMENT. Prizes will be awarded as follows: First prize, $200; second prize, 150; third prize, $100; fourth prlza, $,'0; fiTtr ' prlre, silver ice pitcher w i'l g .1,1 I'ncd goblets presented by the William Rog ers Manufacturing company, and th; playing will be hnriaintnl. Two spe cial prizes of $25 will be given on? l'cr the association having the best looking engine, and one for 'I.e company hav ing 'the most uniform d men in iin". The home association will not be eligi b.e for the special prizes. The Hartford Courant says: The league has chosen the following to serve as judges: W. T. Cheswell, chairman,. as prescribed by the league rules; ex-Chief W. A. Green, Boston; Chief John Wagner, Rockville; Chief Nicholas Staub, New Milford; Chief George Cushing, Hingham, Masss.; ex Chief J. W. Plaisted, Portland, Me., and ex-Chief Edward Mott, Taunton, Mass. They will be designated by light salmon and blue badges. Robert Mag onigal will be 'timekeeper. The time of starting the procession has been fixed at 10 a. m. and it is the intention of the chief marshal to move promptly at the time specified. The drawing for position will take place at 'the room of the Hartford Veteran Volunteer Firemen's associa tion. Arch street, September 11, at 8. o'clock p. m. Prizes will be awarded Immediately after the trial on the grounds, . provided there are no pro tests. THE VETERAN ASSOCIATION. The officers of the Veteran Volun teer Firemen's association, upon whom the burden of arranging the details of the celebration has fallen, are: President E. H. Judd, Vice Presidnt John C. McManus, Secretary Charles F. Benton, Auditors W. F. Whittlesey, Aner Sperry, H. A. Kind, Trustees Aner Sperry, J. C. Wasserbach, Robert Walker. The association was organ ized November 25, 1SS0, and has now 226 members. There are about one hun dred uniformed members, who parade In red shirt, firemen's hat and belt with dark 'trousers, which are organiz ed as Washington Fire Engine Com pany No. 1, and oflieered as follows: Foreman John C. McManus, Assistant Foremen E. O. Goodwin, Samuel L, Darker, Secretary George Jones, Stew ard Edward Downs. The treasurershlp in both organizations Is vacant through the recent death of Samuel A. But ler. A WOMAN'S AUXILIARY. There is also a woman's auxiliary to the association, known as Helping Hand Auxiliary society, Veteran Volun teer Firemen's association, with the following officers: President Mrs. Ada Belcher, Vice President Mrs. Lilla Lloyd, Treasurer Miss Nettie Ashwell, Recording Secretary . .Mrs. Jennie E. Puffer, Financial Secretary Mrs. Geor gia Hartley, Chaplain Mrs. Cora Prut ting. The members are very much in terested in the aflairs of the associa tion and will furnish the Kitchen of the new quarters on Arch street. There are now seventy members of the auxil iary. ' An inside "wheel" of the association is a funeral benefit society, the mem bers of which are assessed ten cents each on the death of a comrade. This realizes a considerable . sum for the widow or orphans. SOME OLD HARTFORD MEMBERS. Aner Sperry is the oldest in age of the members of the Hartford Veteran Volunteer Firemen's association. Hen ry A. King is the oldest member in service, having joined the department in 1841. Milo Hunt is one of the oldest members living and George M. Bar tholomew is the oldest member of the Firemen's Benevolent association. He is the only living charter member of the association. ; The Barnicoats of Boston will reach here Wednesday afternoon, September 11, and will stop at the Hotel Hart ford. They will be accompanied by the Salem Cadet band of thirty pieces, which will give a concert in City Hall square in the evening. The Veteran Firemen's association of Central Falls, R. I.', which will be one of the visiting organizations, Is composed of some of the most influen tial citizens of that place. ; Among the guests of the association, will be Gov ernor Lippett of Rhode 'Island, State Senator Freeman and Mayor Moles of Central Falls, the two latter being members. The association will be headed by Reeves' band of Providence and will parade with the hand engine Volunteer, winner of the New England championship of 1891 and 1892. President Judd has. received a let ter from , the Hyde .Park Veterans stat ing that they would bring one hundred men. ... The Helping Hand Auxiliary has en gaged Harbison's hall' as headquarters for the day, where members will enter tain ladies who accompany the visiting firemen. , David S. Moseley has recently pre sented the association '.with a hand somely carved eagle with outstretched wings. The gift will be reguilded and will be placed in the new quarters over the portrait of Washington. The pre sentation was made through Charles H. Camp, a member of the association Alex M. Green and Edward S. Young are getting put a handsome illustrated souvenir program of the event. r The common council has appropriat ed $500 toward the expenses of the tournament. The balance will be raised by public subscription. THE NEW HOUSE. , The new home of the Hartford Vet eran Firemen's association on Arch street will be completed by September 6, and will be dedicated on. the .day of the tournament with appropriate cere monies. It is of brick with terra cotta trimmings, 22x62, and "two stories high with basement. The first floor con tains the engine room, 20x35, with a so cial room, 16x16 in the rear and toilet room and coat room. In the second story are the assembly hall, 20x48, six teen feet high with coat and toilet rooms in the rear. The assembly hall has an elliptical ceiling in light blue the walls are painted in terra cotta color. ' "' ,'j , There are kitchen, heating room and billiard hall in. the basement and verandah, 16x22, is to be built on the rear extending to the river wall. It will be approached by a walk on the west side of the building. The floors are all of hard wood and the interior of the building is finished in cypress wood of handsome grain and finish. The veteran firemen's pride, the Col onel Ellsworth, will be stored on the first floor, large folding doors opening on the street. C. H. Cullen of this city is the archi tect of the building, and Edward O'Neil the builder. The building furnished will cost $6,500. NEW ESaT.AVD RAILROAD, The New Company Was Formed In New York, Yesterday. New York, Aug. 28. The reorganiza tion committee of the New York and New England railroad met here to-day and formed the New England railroad company, which is the title of the new corporation contemplated under the re organization. Another meeting of the organization will be held next week at which the names of those who are to be directors in the new company will be announced. The names of the directors chosen for the New England Railroad company are Grant B. Schley, Amos T. French. Edward D. Robblns, William H. Por ter, Stephen M. Weld, James M. Ripley Gordon Abbott, David S. Plume and Cohn Renshaw. Officers were chosen as follows: Pres ident, Grant B. Schley; vice- president Gordon Abbott; second vice president, and general manager, T. P. O'Deli treasurer, Amos T. French; secretary William H: Porter. Seriously III. Mr. E. M. I'fford is seriously ill at his home on Winchester, avenue with malarial fever. - - Mack My wife frequently finds wo men's letters In my-pockets. Robbins Does sne kick.' AiacK xes, oecause I didn't mail them. Brooklyn Life, K EIC SB'S STAT.I.IOyS hvrxi:t. Two Imported Animals Destroyed at His Lexington Farm. Lexington, Ky., Aug. 28. Foxhall Keene'a two valuable thoroughbred stallions, imported, Kalllcrates by Her mit and Hyder Abad by Hyderall.were destroyed by fire at his farm in this county this morning-. vointr iiKcottit. Probate Court -.Indge Cleaveland. Attorney W. P. Nlles was appointed administrator yesterday morning of the estate of Martin O'Halloran of Poplar street, who died on August 17. City Court Criminal Side .Indge How. Thomas Jones, non support, continued until September 29; Walter Wiiroy, theft, third offense, bound over to su perior court under $500 bonds; William Sheridan, common drunkard, second offense, 240 days in jail, $6.24 costs; Charles Anderson and Oscar Svenberg, entering saloon on Sunday, continued until September 3; William Daley, breach of the peace, thirty days in jail, $6.24 costs; John J. Mulligan, breach of the peace, nolle; Frank Nusenholz,' false pretences, continued until Sep tember 3; Charles Di Germar, reform school complaint, continued until Sep tember 23. V Court Notes. A LONG DRUNK SENTENCE. William Sheridan, who has a longer record of convictions for drunkenness than any other man In the city, was sentenced to jail for 240 days by Judge Dow yesterday morning. He was, for the second time within a year, charged with being a common drunkard. Sheri dan appealed from the sentence to the common pleas court. UP THREE TIMES FOR THEFT. Walter Wllroy, an old offender, who was arrested Tuesday morning by Officer Tighe for stealing an over coat, clock and whisk broom from August Reisinger of 232 George street, was bound over to the superior court under $500 bonds by Judge Dow yes terday morning. It was Wilroy's third appearance before the court for theft within a year. TOOK THE POOR DEBTOR'S OATH. Dr. James A. Jaafe, who has been confined at the county jail as a civil prisoner, is at last out again without any bonds. Dr. Jaafe was arrested in a civil fraud proceeding at the instance of Mrs. Maria Anna Thlel of 356 Park street, who alleged that he had de frauded her out of $2,000 insurance money. After having been In Jail the prescribed length of time, he took the poor debtor's oath before Justice Spier. Attorney Bollmaan for Mrs. Thlel, appealed from the proceedings and asked for a review. Under the statute, County Commissioner Llndley and Jus tice James Bishop reviewed the case and Tuesday afternoon decided to up hold the poor debtor's proceeding. They found that he .did not possess $17 in the world and he was released. , There is some talk of Institution of criminal proceedings, but as yet noth ing has been done. MISTIAl'S TO AMERICAS SHU'S. The Henrietta and Ohio Reported to be In ' Trouble. London, Aug. 28. A dispatch to Llody's from Hiogo, Japan, says the American ship Henrietta.Captaln Ross, is ashore in the Kee channel. She has nine feet of water in her hold. The steamship Ohio, from New York for Hull, previously reported disabled off Sicily, is anchored in Dover Roads. Her boiler tubes are leaky and they the being repaired. The steamship will leave her anchorage shortly for Dover to obtain a supply of food for the cat tle she has on board. In the meantime a tug has been dispatched from Hull, to convey the Ohio to that port. Funeral of Mrs. Ariel Parish. The funeral of Mrs. Anna W., widow of Ariel Parish and mother of Alderman James H. Parish, of this city, was held yesterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mr. Parish, 133 Humphrey street. The funeral was conducted by Rev. H. R. Miles of the United church. Frank, Langsdale of the Trinity M. E. church sang "Abide With Me, Fast Falls the Eventide," and "Nearer My God to Thpe." This, with a short pray er and remarks of the minister, made up the service. The honorary pall bearers were C. S. Leete, Dr. Rodman, S. H. Moseley, Dr. W. H. Sage, James D. Whitmore and Treadwell Ketchum. The Interment was in Ever-green cem etery. , THE SAyAl. MILITIA. Lieutenant E. V. Raynolds, com mander of the local naval militia, has received a letter from the adjutant gen eral's office enclosing a communication from the navy . department containing the announcement that Coxswain Hir am Trueland has been assigned to duty as ship keeper on the monitor Wyandotte. The communication also stated that the commandant of the New York navy yard is empowered to enlist two men, whom he may select, as sea man, and fireman for the Wyandotte, provided he . is .unable to supply the positions from men in the navy who have served for twenty years. The communication was very satis factory to Lieutenant Raynolds, as it will permit him to suggest two good men to the commandant of the New York navy yard. Applications will probably be received here from men qualified to accept the positions. Early in September there 1s to be a triangular race for cutters held under the auspices of the New York naval battalion off Larchmont. The local division has been invited to enter a boat and will undoubtedly do so. Boats from New York, New Jersey, Rhode Island and Massachusetts divisions will also take part. Kntertfining Kallroad Men. Judge Lynde Harrison entertained a number of the officers of the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad at his cottage on Thimble Islands yester day. Among them was President Charles P. Clark. The guests dined with the judge and Mrs. Harrison and were most hospitably entertained. CITY SCHOOLS SOON BEGIN lMMtOrEMIiSl'S AXli CIIAXQES VVHIXU VACATION, lSxamlnatlon for Fuplls to Enter the High School The Dlxwell Avenue ISulldlng to be Sold Soon New Teachers In the High School and lu Boardman-No Uinll.nl Changes to be Introduced by the New Superintendent A Glimpse of the, Many Changes and Improvementnat the Hoard man School Twenly-slx Anvils, Kt. New Maehlnes New Chemical Labora tory. The long summer vacation of the city schools is rapidly drawing to a close, and next .Tuesday morning all the pub lic schools of the city, except the Win chester school, will open under the man agement of the new superintendent, C. M. Kendall. Mr. Kendall Is in town, having returned from the Knights Tem plar conclave in Boston. AT THE BOAUDMAN SCHOOL. ' The Boardman Manual Training High school will open for regular session Tuesday, September, 3. There have been several additions to the force of teachers and the schbol is prepared for large classes. On the lower floor in the engine building the further room has been fitted up for 'blacksmithing and foundry work. Twenty-six anvils, with the necessary tools for forging, are placed In convenient positions for the pupils and a separate locker completes the furnishing of the floor. At one end of the room a machine for creating a forced draught is placed overhead. This Is connected with the separate forges and the draught Is regulated by each pupil. In the next room the moulding will take place. Models that were construct ed by the pupils last year will be used, so that when completed the object will be the entire work of pupils. These two rooms will he used by the classes that were In the school last yeaV, as it is advanced work for the Incoming class es. . On the floor above the woodworking department an especially fine chemical laboratory has been arranged for. There are accommodations for a class of thirty, both at the benches and at the seats. Six benches, two at the end of the room and four In the center, are fitted with gas Jets, Bunsen burners and other tools. Directly in back of each bench are two long sinks, where the refuse is disposed of. Each pupil Is given a drawer and locker to keep the necessary towels and aprons in. The benches are fitted out in ash and the tops in white wood, making a good ap pearance. A little off to one side are three benches, each Seating ten pupils. In front is a blackboard, an apparatus belonging to the instructor in charge for explanation. This laboratory will be wholly devoted to chemical work, of which a specialty will be made. The physical laboratory is on the other side of the hall and is connected by a series of doors. The following new Instructors have been engaged for the year in addition to the regular corps: Miss E. B. Thompson In cookln?. Miss E. G. Phelps will teach English. Mr. Senfest will help in woodwork and moulding, next year having charge of the machine shop. Miss Abbott will teach mathematics. The examinations for pupils intending to enter will take place Tuesday after noon, all day Wednesday and Thursday morning. The regular session room will be used. At present the teachers are preparing an exhibit of the -work done at the school for the Atlanta exposition. Great care is being taken that the school will be shown to its best advantage at the fair. The work will be taken from that which was accomplished during last year's terms. AT THE WINCHESTER. At the Winchester the extensive changes will not be completed at the opening of the fall term. The roof has been raised, giving an additional story with space for four new rooms, making eighteen in all. These rooms are being furnished with all the latest school conveniences and the other improve ments at the Winchester will result in making this building a first class school edifice in every respect. EXAMINATIONS. The examination for candidates for the high school, who failed to pass in June, will be held next Tuesday after noon and Wednesday and Thursday. Most of these students have been studying for the examination during the summer and most of them will probably enter at this examination. THE DIXWELL. The Dixwell avenue school will be reopened Tuesday, but for only a short time, as the pupils will be transferred to the Winchester school, when the improvements there are completed. The old Dixwell avenue building will then be offered for sale. NEW HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS. Two new teachers will begin their dutres at the high school on Tuesday, having been appointed in the some what necessary reorganization decided upon after the retirement of A. T. Liefeld. J. C. Richardson, one of the new appointees, will teach French and Latin, filling a position for which there has been a demand for a long .time. Miss Elizabeth Cleaveland, a cousin of Judge Cleaveland, another new ap pointment, will teach in the English department. In the reorganization some of the old teachers will have new duties to perform. Superintendent Kendall will not in troduce any radical changes in the school system, but will familiarize him self with all the details of the New Haven school methods, and then Intro duce such Improvements as may seem necessary. The committee on school buildings yesterday began their annual inspec tion of the various school buildings of the rtty, and found everything very satisfactory thus far. They will con tinue the Inspection this afternoon and to-morrow afternoon. COMMITTEE ON SCHOOLS MEET ING YESTERDAY. At the meeting of the committee oa schools, held at 4:30 yesterday after noon, a temporary assignment of cer tain teachers was made, nothing else of any importance being done. A meeting of the special Instruction EVERY GRIP Should Contain SANFORJTSGINGER IMPURE water, unhealthy climate, unwholesome food, ma larial and epidemic influences, weakness, nervousness, and loss of sleep, that beset the travel ler at this season, are nothing to those protected by SAN FORD'S GINGER. Containing among its Ingredients the purest of mediciuKl Vrondh brandy and tho beet of imported ginger, it Is vastly superior to the often dangerous tnngers urged aa substitutes. Ask for BANFORD'B GINGER and look for owl trade mark on the wrapper. Sold every where. Potter Drug and Chum. Cobp., Sole Proprietors, Boston. committee was held last evening, at which matters relating to certain text books were discussed, and also the matter of supplies for the high school. A regular meeting of the board of edu cation will be held to-morrow even ing. Trolley Party. The members of St. Agnes' Temper ance society will enjoy a troley party this evening. He I had a queer dream about you last nigh't, Miss Louisa. I was about to give you a kifis, when suddenly we were separated by a river that gradually grew as big as the Thames. She And was there no bridge and no boat. Household Words. DEATH IN THE AIR. A changeable climate is the most exciting cause f pneumonia. The mild to-day, cold to-morrow, weather is a prolific breeder of the disease. It is contracted by exposure to wet and inclement weather, from stand ing or sitting with cold feet ; by going from hot and over-crowded rooms into the keen night air, and by sitting in draughts. The proper way to treat pneumonia is to prevent its development. , Have a care that you are sufficiently clad to meet inclement and changeable weather. See that the wet feet and exposure tc draughts do not result in cold. If a cold is contracted check it at once before pneu monia is developed ; for it is a well known fact that a protrdfcted cough may suddenly develop into pneumonia, with a slight addi tional cold. Don't let the disease make any headway. Fortify the system against it by rich, nutritious, liquid food. This can be accomplished in no other way sc well as by the, liberal use of Ozomulsion, an ozonized preparation of Cod Liver Oi! with Guaiacol, prepared by T. A. Slocum Qo. , New York, and sold by all Druggists. Taken early, when the first symptoms of the cold appear, it cures it promptly and prevents the development of pneumonia. It is a rich, liquid food, and it is a well known fact that strong food is the most formidable foe of pneumonia. It keeps the blood well nourished and puts the tissues in such a condition that thny throw off the cold and thus pit the djspnt". THEYARE APPRECIATED. t To stir up our Boys' and Youth's trade, we have placed in our east window on hundred or so pairs of Russet and Black Lace, sizes 11 to 5 1-2, at the uniform price of ONE FIVE CENTS, ($1.35.) The six hundred pairs gola Oxfords and Ties of our west windows last week all at Ninety Eight Cents (98) keep us busy. Men's Russet and Brown Leather, high lace and Oxfords, formerly $7.00, $6.00 and $5.00, now $3.65 and $2.65. This is the Supreme Month of The New Haven 842-846 Chape! Street, New Haven, Conn. WM. FRANK & CO. 781-783 Chapel street. We don't pretend to lose money on all the goods we sell ; but when you see us advertise any goods, make up your mind to go for them, Just note these offerings for our reg ular great THREE DAYS' SALE, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, August 26, 27 and 28. LADIES' CHEMISES 10c. These Chemises are made of fine cot ton and perfect fluting ! special at 19c. CORSET COVERS 6c. These Corset Covers are fine cotton and perfect fitting, at special 5c. 35c QUALITY CORSET COVERS 19c. This Is an extraordinary bargain never before offered. Cambric Corset Covers, V front, of wide' and very choice embroideries, for 3 days 19c. $1.00 SIX-HOOK CORSETS 50c. Here we have extra long waisted 6-hook Corsets, with i side steels (most Corsets having only two), sold every where for $1.00. Our price 50c. $1.25 JACKSON CORSET WAISTS 98c. The genuine Jackson Ladies' Corset Waists, regular price $1.25, for only 3 days 98c. , t . CLOAK DEPARTMENT. Separate Skirts of Black English Kersey, stiff godet back pleats, $3.00 quality, for 3 days $1.98. i Fine All Wool Black Storm Serge Skirts, all lined and stiff back pleats, a special value for $3.98. Fifty more of those French Broad cloth Capes, black, with deep circular ruffle of very fine black lace and pleated-ribbon neck and streamers. ' Price elsewhere over $5.00, here at $2.98,. Here is the most sweeping bargain in Ladies' Blazer Suits ever offered in the United States : Blazer Suits of the very best BJack and Blue Serge, nearly all the Blazers entirely lined with -fine silk ; worth $15.00. for just'three days $6.98. Two immense bargains in Shirt Waists, laundered collars and cuffs, at 39c and 57c. OTHER DEPARTMENTS. Our regular 75c Mother's Friend Boys' Laundered Waists, fancy Percales and all white, at special 55c. Our 25c Boys' Waists, 17c. :-. Men's and Boys' Flannelette Shirts, U&UL O.UU Uttlix .-unj,,. , , , All Men's colored laundered? Percale Shirts, were 50c and 65c, for 3 days 39c. Ladies' real Mace Ribbed Vests, cro chet and satin ribbon trimmed, regular 25c quality, at 2 for 25c. Ladies' Tan Drop Stitch, Hose, full regular made, for only 3 days 19c. Ladles' Hermsdorf Black Hose, full regular 40-gauge, regular 25c quality, at 3 pairs for 50c. Last sale of Children's Black Ribbed Hose, double knees, worth 25c, at 12c. Ladies' Drop Stitch Hose, great bar gains, 8 cents. '-' Ladies' Fast Black Satine Skirts, with deep ruffle, 75c. quality, 48c. Just received,' 100 Ostrich Feather Boas,, at special prices. Best Imitation Hair Cloth, 5c yard, Soft Finish Cambric, 3c yard. , 783 Chapel St. Philadelphia Dental Rooms, : 781 Chapel Street. mmm Over William Frank & Co.'s DUlX C 113 Wi xjesi; oei, Ul JLUULU Oil 1UU- ber Base, $8.00. ' There is no better made, no matter what you pay elsewhere. We also make a good set for $5.00. Office Open at All Honrs, Dr. I. D. MONKS, Manager. DOLLAR AND THIRTY of Ladies' Kid and Don Samples thrown into one the Year for Depleting Stock Shoe Company, it ::nma mm W! Iie (Comx. SIotMu0 (Tcr To hold up a train. Such "Wild West" incidents, though, have their par allels everywhere. . It's robbery foil a merchant to ask two prices fori1 his goods, and It's folly for buyera to submit to such extortions, ) We've come to the rescue oil such victims with our Grand Inventory Clearing Out Sala of Men's and Boys' Clothing, : which we are offering not ad two prices, but at half prices, , ' , ' : . ' V ' ' Don't be robbed. Don't give up) your money for nothing, on half values. When you pay cash, get' 'the most for it by striking such gilt-edge bar gains in Clothing as we are giving this final week of out '. Inventory' Clearing Out Sale, Next week we will commence at MONSTER PANT SALE in our Men's Department, while; in our Boys' Department al BOY'S SCHOOL SUIT Sala will be inaugurated that wlllj go ahead of anything ever at , tempted, as far as ; genuine values and low prices are con cerned. Ciieitit Cloli Co, New Haven's Leading Clothiers, 813-815-817 Chapel Street. New Haven, Conn. SOL. MYERS, Manager. No shopworn or Old Stock. W.L.Douglas Shoes i HAND SEWED I Process Shoes as fufnished from all our exclusive stores ; are clean, fresh goods, re newed constant ly, so our cus tomers, can de pend on getting--newly - made stock whenever purchased. Our Shoes are $3 .00 per pair no more no less. 91 CHURCH STREET. Sickness In Summer ; is always most serious. The pa tient, due to the heat, is unable to absorb into the system sufficient nourishment to effect convales cence Bovinine in all such cases is indispensable, the greatest amount of nourishment in the least bulk. The act of di gestion is in itself heating. Hence the benefit of obtaining nourish ment with the least effort. THE BOVININE CO., NEW YORK, A. P. Bush & Co., 149 Pearl street, Bos ton. New England Agents. ARK YOU A TOBACCO SLAVE? DO you want to quit this practioe? You ought to do it for the sake of your heart, your Nerves, your Lungs. Every chew, every smoke, hurts you. it you want to stop tbere will be a strangle and you will fail unless you have help. "GOOD-BY" will do it easily, thS routrhl". No experiment, no fake, no injury. A sure' safe, speedv cum. Try it, it will not fail. Write to The Antinicotine Co, Derby, Conn. pHt( THEODORE KEILER, CKDEBTAKEB. 162 ORANGE STREET, K ear Court strectj Telephone No.1W "