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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1896.
,xuvmtl trotl Cmvvtcv. Thkek Months, $1.60; One Month, 60 CJiNTs; One Week, 15 cents; Singkle Copies, 8 cvsra. Tuesduy, April 28, 18. NlitV ADVJSUT1SEXEX I'S 'I'O-JJA Y, Animal Kxtraots At. DriiHgitsts, A i.uuky Hit Chfis.Moii6onCo. CliiretH 14. E. Wall Son. Carpet N. ii. Window SUado Co. Dross Goods Howe & Stetson. Ihiliy Clint Mallcy. Moely Co. Estate Mary E. Smlr.li Probate Notloe. lntoitainiuont Hyperion Theator. i'or ltaut Booms I'M Fortgna Street. For Hont Br.vn 75 Whulley Avomie. Giann MboppluuKnoorimu F.M.llrown &Co. Hurt W Ever Unou Moan-N. H. iShoo Co. May festival Hyperion Theater. Jiot.'oa t'oinmittoo on Ordinances. Notice Commit! eo on Strcots. Shoes C. H. Aycrs. Wanted Laundress Mrs. Eli Whitney, Jr. Wuntoii Situation frO Poplar 8ti(!t. Wanted Situation isw Saltonsiull Avenue, Vr'antad Situation 9 Da. Street. Wanted Situation Hit Esst Street. Wanted Situation S! Franklin Street. Wanted Situation Housekeeper ,Thls Office. Wanted Situation V Haven Srreut. Wanted Situation 37 Winter Street. Wanted Situation sua Chapel Street. Wauiod Situation Ii Daggett Streot. Wuuted Situation 284 lilatohloy Avonue, Wanted Hoy Suporlntsudcnt's Olliei), Wanted Yountr Man Supt's Ollieo. Wanted Girl 928 Grand Avenue. Wanted Box Employer, P. O. Wanted Horse Lady, This Office. Wanted Situation 50 Ann Street. Wanted Hooms-W., This Oflioo. Wauted Situation VF .lames Street. Wanted Situation 48 Bright Streot, WMA'XUKH JtliVOKU. 'AOHIClII.TUltAL DKPAllTMEND, Office of xms-Uiimr Of tub Weathku BuittsAtr. Washington, D. C April 2T. 181)6, 8 p. m. forecast for Tuesday For New England: Generally fair, but with increasing cloudi ness; warmer in eastern portion: southerly winds. For eastern New York: Probably fair, but cloudy and threatening' in the morning, warmer, southerly winds. Local Weather Report. FOR APRIL 37, 1808. 1:W 7:40 A.M. P.M. Barometer Temperature Bel. Humidity.... WindDirection... 30.4'S 43 78 N 30.42 4t 82 SE 6 Clear wind Yeloolty... 4 Weather Pt. Cloudy Mean temperature. 4a. Max. temperature. 54. Min. temperature. 38. . Precipitation .0 inches. Max. velocity of wind. 15-SE. . Accumulated deflolency ot dallv mean tem perature since January 1, .76 decrees: or an average daily detlcienoy of .6 negroes. Total detlcienoy In precipitation slnoe Jan u nry 1. 1.50 incnes. U. G. MEYEK8. Observer. Note. A minus sign C 1 prefixed to ther mometer readings indloates temperature be low zero. A"X"ineonneotlon with ralnralllndlcatos D trace of rainfall too small to measure. Snow is melted aud resulting deuth ot vflter not known. LOCAL AAWS. Brief Mention. High water to-day at 11:14 a. m. 1 Morris Cove lots B.M.Clark, 42 Church Own a home $1,600. R. E. Baldwin. Loans and insurance furnished by Charles Wilson & Co., 42 Church street. Mrs. Fleetwood of this city is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. Jarvis Lewis in Kast Hartford. Israel Putnam lodge, A. O. U. W held its closing sociable' in Vera hall last night. About seventy-five couples were in the grand march. Gas: Persons about to move and wishing to use gas in their new homes will please notify the Gas Light com pany as soon as possible. Superintendent F. C. Payne of the 'Air Line division of the New York, New Haven and Hartford road, is mov img his household effects from Danbury to this city. ' Pyramid lodge, A. O. TJ. W., held a delightful entertainment- last evening in their lodge rooms. A varied ' pro gram' was presented, and after its com pletion ice cream was served. Captain- A. J. Beardsley of Bridge port has arrived home from Florida, where he spent the winter. His health is so poor that he remains at home, not being able to attend to business. L. B. Bradley Cjf Derby received his first Housatonic river shad yesterday morning. It weighed five pounds, was a roe, and the first caught above the bridges this year. It was brought into the market by Levi Slie, the shad fish erman. . - W. A. Frank & Co., of 783 Chapel street have Just put on a new and ele gant delivery wagon to accommodate their numerous and steadily Increasing patrons. All goods bought at this pop ular establishment will be promptly de livered. At the regular meeting of Farren lodge of Bridgeport to-night the offi cers will appear in the new handsome robes and several candidates will be initiated. Deputy Grand Master Mix of this city will pay an official visit. 'A large attendance is anticipated. Seven Men Picked Up. Charleston, S. C, April 27. Schooner Norman from Providence, R. I., which has arrived here reports having picked up at sea April 18, at 9 a. m., in lati tude 40.15, longitude 72.35, seven men in a dory, belonging to the fishing echooner J. "W Campbell of Gloucester, Mass. Ah'TER EIGHTY YEAItS. The New York Tribune says: About teighty years ago the Boston Ministers' association became wholly Unitarian, as an outcome of the 'dispute that arose over the ordination of the Rev. John IMerpont; but last Monday the associa tion did something which may possi bly heal the breach that was then made tnd the result is an exchange of pul pits between the Trinitarian and 1'nitarian Congregational ministers of Boston. At a meeting of the associa tion on that day the Rev. Drs. Samuel 33. Herrick and George A. Gordon, both Trlntarians, were elected members of this association. In harmony with the spirit of that act, it is announced that Mr. Herrick will exchange pulpits with Dr. Edward Everett Hale, who is a Unitarian,!!, week from Sunday. Two other similar exchanges are also an nounced, namely, the Rev. Dr. John Cuekson of Boston with the Rev. Dr. T. T. Munger of New Haven, and the Rev. Dr. Barton of the Shawmut av i)ue church of Boston, with the Rev. Dr. Charles G. Ames of the Church of the Disciples, Boston. That the ortho- tfox and Unitarian wings of the Con gregational denomination should thus come together, after being separated by a theological chasm for eighty years. is rery signmcant. EUROPEAN CITIES' GIFTS HAT11S, VASU UOVStSS, LODGIXO uousvs Axa i'A ir.v snors. The Features of These Institutions Dis cussed by Principal O. . Fox of Hop kins Grammar School Before the Histor ical Society, "What European Cities do for Their Citizens," was the subject of G. L. Fox, principal of the Hopkins Grammar school, before the members of the His torical society last evening in Colonial hall on Grove street. He said In part: "Not only the large cities of Eng land are supplied with these baths for the health and the pleasure of the mld dlo and the poorer classes, but you will find the smaller ones also provided with them. In architecture these buildings are not like the barn-looking struc ture in York street, which holds the only public bath in New Haven. "But, rather, you will find them mod els of architectural styles. The public baths of Islington are supplied with reading rooms, a libary, parlor and all the necessary appurtenances to make their patrons enjoy themselves. "These baths are divided into first and second classes, and about the only difference to be found in them Is in the appointments and the character of the bathers. It is a fact that English men are noted for their earnest desire for cleanliness. The cost of the first class bath, with twoxtowcls, is 12 cents, and the equipments are as complete as those of the New York or the Man hattan Athletic club. "In neither the first nor the second class baths are anyone allowed to swim who has any skin trouble, and in this matter the supervision of the authori ties is rigid. Swimming clubs are num erous, and there is much rivalry be tween them. Days are set apart for contests. Baths have become success ful rivals of the saloons In all cities where baths have been established. "England is the only European coun try that has established public wash houses. These were not patronized for a long while, for even they did not wish publicity given their domestic af fairs. The prices for the use of these wash houses are two cents for the first hour, three cents for the second, four cents for the third and six cents for each hour thereafter. This charge Is made to bar out professional laun dresses. The house-wife is furnished with a ticket when she makes applica tion at the office of the superintendent. "This entitles her to the use of a sta tionary wash tub, which is also num bered. There are not two houses in the city as well fitted up for the purpose of washing clothes as are these public wash houses. "As ' to cost of maintaining these baths and public wash houses many of the older ones are self-supporting. In 1894 in Islington the ordinary expenses were $23,000, and the income $20,300." Public lodging houses and municipal pawn broking were treated In a com prehensive way bK the lecturer, who showed many illustrations of the sub jects touched upon in the lecture." PliKSOyAJ, JOTT1XOS. Captain David S. Thomas continues to improve and it Is expected that he will be able to be out again in two or three days. He is able to be about the house. Mr. Bartholomew of Harwinton has rented the residence in the village to Robert Burwell of New Haven for the summer. Mr. Bartholomew is to move into his store. Dr. Baker of Woodbridge, "who has been spending the last two months In Florida for his health, has returned much improved. ' P. J. Whalen, who went to Waterbury from New Ha.ven a short time ago to take a position with Warner & Snow was removed to the hospital in that city Saturday suffering with pneumo nia. J. C. Gallagher of New Haven last night severed his connection with J. D. Dayton the shoeman, for whom he has been clerking for the past few months, and will commence the study of law with a New Haven attorney. Mr. Gal lagher has made a large number ot friends in. Derby during his stay here. Derby Transcript. Mrs. H. F. Childs and daughter Mar guerite of Derby, who have been stop ping at the home of Mr. Childs' parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. McHally, in Derby, started yesterday for Oakland, Cal., where Mr. Childs will be joined, the latter having secured a good position and gone to Oakland several weeks ago. H. E. Adt, who for fifteen years was connected with the firm of J. Adt & Son, as designer and business manager, has lately returned to this city after an absence in the west of many months and has formed a business connection with the Geometric Drill company, be ing one of the partners. About May 1 the new concern will move from 098 Chapel street to the new and commodi ous factory at No. 150 Ashmun street, which has been specially fitted up for their use with largely increased facili ties and the latest and most improved machinery. Ex-Judge L. W. Brown of Toledo, who was formerly chairman of the Ohio republican state central commit tee, is in town. Ex-Judge Brown is one of the best known republican workers of his state, and has been in Connecti cut for several days. His trip east was made chiefly for the purpose of attend ing to some personal business matters. He is a strong McKinloy man. Miss Freeman, daughter of the late Professor Edward A. Freeman of Ox ford, is visiting Mrs. Porter, wife of Professor Porter, 266 Bradley street. Miss Edith W. Todd, principal of the Worcester, Mass., training school, lias returned to that city. She has been spending a fortnight's vacation at her home on Whalley avenue. Invitations have been issued for the marriage of Charles S. Stephenson, Yale '95 S., and Miss Sarah Lewis of Brooklyn, N. Y. The ceremony will take place on Thursday afternoon next at 5 o'clock in the Tompkins Avenue Congregational church, Brooklyn, N. Y. The marriage of Miss Kittie Sanford, daughter of Professor Sanford of Yale to Victor Thome will occur In June. Mr. Thorne is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan D. Thorne of New York and brother of Brink Thorne of Yale foot ball fame. John T. Manson of the firm of Bene dict, Downs & Co., has returned from a trip down in Virginia. While on the trip Mr. Manson stopped at Philadel phia and Washington. He spent most of his time, however, at Hot Springs, Va. Professor Marsh la In Washington at tending the spring meeting of the Na tional Academy of Science. Malcomb Douglass, the joint author of the Brownies is In town, in advance of the company, which is to appear at the Hyperion next Monday night. HAl.l.lUFOHI. The funeral o IK-nry B. Todd will occuf Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock from the house on North Main street. Rev. J. J. Blair will officiate. The burial will be in the Center street cemetery. R. H. Cowles and W. N. Mix are the commissioners appointed on the Insolv ent estate of Harry Neal. The elegant Victoria tea set on exhi bition in C. C. Carroll's show window was made by Simpson, Hall, Miller & Co. and Is a fine display of artistic workmanship. Mrs. Catherine Backus has, with her daughter, Mi's. Leon Norwood, gone to Keene, N. H. , Professor A. P. Peebles of the Storrs agricultural school will speak at the meeting of the grange on Thursday evening. Four lambs and six sheep owned by C. N. Jones were killed by dogs on Cook Hill Sunday. Sixteen others were badly bitten. The town will have to settle by paying $75, the same to come out of the fund received for register ing canines. John Faulkner and Miss Sarah Gun thlar and Henry Bartek and Miss Eliz abeth Weil will be married at 7 o'clock this morning at the Church of the Holy Trinity. Albert E. Hotchkiss of "Qulnnle" and Miss Meta Williams of East Walling ford, daughter of Mrs. Dwight Will lams, will be married at 5:45 this after noon In St. Paul's church. St. Paul's chapter. Brotherhood of St. Andrew, will visit All Saints' in Meri den Wednesday evening to attend the convention, with chapters from other places. ' Company K will go to Middletown Wednesday and participate In a bat talion drill and smoker with Company H. The condition of Mrs. S. J. Hall Is considered as extremely critical. - Two black dogs caused the havoc among C. N. Jones' sheep Sunday. The owners of the animals have not as yet been found. The dogs were seen going toward Hamden. WALLING FORD Edward, better known as "Teddy" Bolton, of Company K's basket ball team, cut Jils foot badly with an ax at the rubber shop yesterday, which will disable him from military duty for several days. There was quite a little excitement at the depot after the 8:28 train went out last evening. The gateman raised the gates to allow a horse and car riage to pass over the north crossing, a freight train was pulling out from the side track above and the horse either frightened or balky stopped on the track and refused to move. The freight was coming down and several bystanders actually pushed the horse and carriage across the track in time to get out of danger. LAST NIGHT'S SCHOOL MEETING. There was a small attendance at the special meeting of the Central school district in the town hall last evening. J. R. Campbell was chosen as chairman with J. W. Allen as clerk. C. H. Brown, chairman of the school com mittee, stated the condition of affairs as they now exist in the district. Ev ery room in the school buildings, with the exception of one room in the Colony street school, are now full, and in many cases overcrowded, and the con stant increase in attendance makes it necessary to provide some other quar ters either by adding to the high school building or erecting a new building on the South Main street lot or on some other desirable location. Mr. Brown stated that he had only got the price on one lot, which was deemed a desirable location, which was on the corner of Ward street and Whittlesey avenue, which was 200 feet square and owned by Henry B. Hall, who placed the price at $20 a foot, which would make the lot cost $4,000. Upon a motion of Judge Hubbard a committe of five was appointed to take Into consideration the wants of the dis trict and investigate as to the best method of providing for the present necessity of the district, The following were selected: C. H. Brown, William Hassett, D. E. Morris, W. J. Leavenworth, James Gaffney, George E. Dickerman. The committee to report at an adjourned meeting. Voted, That when this meeting ad journs it shall be until two weeks from this evening, May 11, when the report of the committee will be acted upon. There was quite a discussion as to what was the most desirable locality for a new school building should it be decided to erect a costly building that woudl answer the requirements of the present and also the future for some years to come. Judge Hubbard favored the erecting, If it should be decided to build, of any large building on any street but Main street, and favored the selling of the property on South Main street, which Is not large enough for any large building to be placed upon, and devote the proceeds to the purchase of a new location for the proposed huildlng. G. W. Woodhousc was in favor of disposing of the South Main street property for the purchase or procur ing other more suitable grounds and spoke favorably of the Whittlesey ave nue location. Mr. Woodhouse brought up the mat ter of the blocking up by boards of the fire escape at the high school build ing. C. H. Brown of the school com mittee stated that the boards In ques tion were placed over the hatchways to keep the boys from climbing up the fire escapes and breaking the windows and committing other depredations and that tlie- boards were only tacked down and could be easily removed from above. The matter of drilling the scholars to leave the building in order in case of a fire was also discussed, but no action taken. There was some rambling discussion on school matters in general and the meeting adjourned for two weeks. Chamber of Commerce. The next meeting of the New Haven chamber of commerce will be held to morrow evening. April 27. The stand ing committee of the club for the en suing year will then be appointed by General George H. Ford, and he will make the annual address. At the same meeting Colonel N. G. Osborn will read a papor on "The Relation of Municipal Government to Local Corporations." . A Card. A wholly unfounded rumor regarding James II. Griffiths, the well known cabinet maker, 82 Water street, being set alloat yesterday concerning his financial standing, this is to notify all interested that Mr. Griffiths will set tle at any time for 100 cents on the dollar any accounts outstanding against him that shall be presented to him at his place of business. Moving and lusurauco. Parties moving their Household Fur niture that is Insured are reminded to have their Policies of Insurance trans ferred. Call on Charles Wilson & Co., Insurance Agents, No. 42 Church street. np2S 6t The Wedding Season. In preparation for the wedding sea son, Cutler's Art Store has been fully stocked with elegant and useful arti cles suitable for presents. Read our notices In this paper and come and ex amine the goods. Evarts Cutler & Co. Cut Glass. We have made a largo addition to our always elegant stock of Cut Glass, Including many new cuttings, at very reasonable prices. It cannot be denied that our stock is the tlnesUIn the city. Evarts Cutler & Co. Framing riotures. At Reduced Prices. For a few weeks we shall frame pic tures at a reduction of from 15 to 40 per cent; the larger discounts being from mouldings that we wish to run out in order to reduce our Immense va riety. Bring In pictures and get our prices; they are sure to be satisfac tory. Evarts Cutler & Co. Ki'KlMliiR Frames. Picture Frames and Mirror Frames can be regilded and made as good as new. This work Is better done at Cut ler's Art Store than anywhere else. Tulilo Glasses. We have a very large stock of Fine Glass for the table Tumblers, Wines, Clarets, Sherries, Champagnes, Cock tails and Whiskies, in elegant patterns, cut, engraved and etched, all of which wo are showing at very low prices. Evarts Cutler & Co. FUR STORAGE. Messrs. BHOOKS& COMPANY Host to call attention to their Facilities for the storage of Fur garments. . Persons Leaving town, or fearful of Having til elr furs Destroyed by moth, may Secure them against all , , Damage at a" '.'' Trilling expense. Telephone 511-5. Chapol and State strcota. Tho Interior Decorating Done by "THE SHOP" Is said hy competent judges to bo equal to the most artistic that Boston, Now York and Philadelphia decorators can do. Hut tho chief reason why it pays to employ me Is not alone the high class of the work I do, but the moderate prices which are asked. e. p. mmm, w orangi st. PFAFF & SON. MUSHROOMS, HOT HOUSli! TOMATOES, HOT HOUSE CUCUMBERS. CAPONS, CAPONS. Muscovy DUCKS Muscovj 7 and S Church st 152 Portssa st. Jacob Rlik Spring Lamb and Grssn. Mint. Fresh Mushrooms. Hothouse Cucumbers and Tomatoes. Ghoias Bsef and Poultry . Spring Vegetables, etc. Telephone call, 674-5. 409 STATE STREET. IMlIartCs. 550 and 352 Stats Strsst. Do you want choice Market Supplies ? Do you want your dinners and lunches served neatly and promptly ? Do you want the tenderest and juiciest Meats, the freshest Vegeta bles, the finest Fruits ? We know you want all these and have provided them for you .to-day. Come and see for yourselves. Fresl StrawljerriBS To-flay. J TELEPHONE No. 323. Drapery Art. A room, like a statue, owes more of its effect to the , character of its drapery, than , to any one other feature. j You can give the impress-; ion of a higher or lower ceil incr bv its use. harmonize the angular outlines of a door or window with their surround ings, or impart an artistic in interest to a dull corner. A modest - material, deftly : draped by skilled hands, possesses twice the beauty of an expensive one hung with out due regard to color and form. . i 'We employ a professional draper, whose advice and suggestions are free to pur chasers. ' If in doubt as to the charac ter, or color scheme, of the draperies which your room requires, our expert will call, inspect, and submit a design, with samples of material for your approval. We charge a moderate price for the cutting and making of course. ' But just to introduce our new method, we'll make this Door drapery free. It is 3 feet wide, by .7 feet long, requires 5 yards of 50 inch reversible tapestry at $1 per yd, 7 yds of handsome 50 cent fringe, a 25 cent cord and tassel and a curtain pole with gilt ends and fixtures. The materials are those new reversible French Draperies, exact reproductions of expen sive, high-grade, silk tapestries. About ten patterns to choose from, Louis XVI stripes, Turkish, and floral effects. There are 3 to 5 colors in each pattern, dull reds and deep blues predominating and the soft corded fabric lends itself readily to draping purposes, Any one who could cut and make a drapery as good as these, would charge $2.50 for doing it. For one week, we'll make tc order and put tip in your home, the single door drapery, shown in cut, at the price of the material alone $9.98 complete. Linen Velours. plain and striped, single and double face 1.50 to $3,00 per yd. Satin Damasks. All silk, and silk with cotton mixed, $2. 50 to $750 per yd. Silk Brocatelles. Superb qualities $7.50 to $2.98 der yd. Froufrous. All silk, reve.-sible, light-weight, changeable effects, soft finish, $3. 50 per yard. Portiere bargains. Real flax Velours, full lengths, fringed at top and bottom, silky and lustrous, and much more serviceable than silk or wool, $8.oa reduced to $5-gS per pair. Chenille Portieres. Heavy weight, rich, dark coloring, fine quality, fringed top and bottom, good valuc'at $8.75. reduced to $6.50 per pair. All Silk Shirias. Some of the richest and most beautiful conceptions realised by the loom. ; llllii '" fiiii!' ' hlALLEYNEECK' A glanco at them tells them worm $25.00. reduced to $S.oo per pair. (Upholstery dept. .id floor.) Scotch literature. Frederick A. Stokes & Co., have come to the reader's res cue, with one of the quaiutest dictionaries ever published. Handsomely bound in red crushed Levant leather, and containing every Scottish term which finds it way into print. List price, $125. Ours, gSc. "A Window in Thrums," 50c for 360. "Auld Licht Idylls," 50c for 36c. "The Little Minister," 59c. "Beside the Bonnie Briar bush, 10c and 95c "The Days of Auld Lang Syne, gSc. Cheaper editions of some of those in stock. Reminders. The big crockery sale in the base ment. The silk and dress goods sale, ground floor, main entrance. Those 30c. Irish Lawns at 15c. per yard. - -r-The 25c. Scotch ginghams on Bar gain Table, No. 1, at per yd. . The India Linons, in the White Goods dept, selling td-day at 5Jfc. per yard. Those $i.qS and $1.48 French leather Boas Monday price, 50c. each. This table lwA. with metal base, fancy decorated china handle, lame oil recep tacle burn er, chimney a n d w i c k complete sightly and serviceable and will give as much light as lamps that cost twice the price. Good enough for any home in the city and worth ordinarily 70 c. , ; Now 47c each, am hasn't a soft wood Refrigerator in the place. Two styles are on sale. Both hard wood. Both good systems of ventilation. The " Columbia " Au tomatic Refrip- e r a t o r seems to lead. It refrisr erates. It wastes no ice. It entertains no odors. It's convenient. Five sizes. $i3.,50, $15.30, $16.65, $18.00, $19-35- A five floor ; Furniture ctore. Orange and Crown St's. Elastic Hose, Knee Caps, Anklets, and Abdominal Supporters, AT IPOMtJBItT HILL, 821 Chapel Street. $25.00 for $15.85. We have an Overstock ot Fine English Hand Painted Dinner Sets Which wo will close out at S15S, regular price SSo.'M and worth it, too. Sec it in our window, at KOBIN SOX & CO., 90 Church st. CHAS. H. BROMLEY, MAh.l-.Lt ot Violins, Douuia liasuJ, an Hew and Oid Violins tor sale. Hepur ing a specialty. Bows retaaired. Itistruotioa given oa the Violin. Terms moderate. tAit iswOilCUAHUaX, Now HaveaCt ft HWE The People's Dry Goods Store. 7S7-771 Gbapel Street. Dress Goods Messrs. Boessneck, Broesell & Co.,' obliged to let their late importations go under the auctioneer's hammer. We attended the sale in New York last Wednesday and bought liberally. . ' HERE ARE A FEW OF THE I BARGAINS 1 10 pieces 50 inch Black Sicil- ienne of perfect color, lustre and excellent quality would be big 75c value Until sold 39C yd. 50 inch Black and Navy AU Wool Camels Hair very fine and soft goods of un questionable wearing quali ties ; would be cheap at $1, Until sold 49c yd. 45 inch Black Mohair Crepons, excellent quality, Very desir able for bkirts. Read : $1.25 value Until sold 59c yd. 36 inch Black Silk Warp Hejv-s netta A 1 goods in every respect ; actual value $1.00, Until sold 69c yd. 38 inch Silk and Wool Novel ties m Colors very neat and pretty ; also 38 inch Black and Grey all wool Jacquards. Actual 75c goods, Until sold 39C yd. Remember that there is only a limited quantity of these goods and there'll be no more when sold. The One Week's Sale Started off merrily yesterday. Such values do not occur every day and .no one should let; them pass. Watch the papers each day for additional information. DOWN THE5T GO AT , ' Beers' Photo Parlors, ' 780 Chapel st. Don't pay 3, 4 or 5 dollars per dozen for Cabinets at other galleries, when BEER3 will give you a hotter articlo lor ouly - (t0 A f . Either by dayllfiUt or Eleotdo Light up to 9:30 every evenlmr. Uemeinber, the only Electric Gallery in this city, and only $2.49. SpencenMattliews &Ca - OXX,S, v ,; CHEMICALS. 2 State Street 243 JLEW HAYSN.CT. HWE & : Stetson $2.49. Cloth tops spring heels buttons J l ) your choice oC Dongola Foxed. ?i with patent tip's or patent-leather ; C foxed. Both extremely handsome C; shoes, and 'guaranteed, is to a S $1.50; t to ioJ, $1.25. V SURETY SHOE STORE. . y C Charlt iH. Ayers, 814Chapel5t C; i ... I . . c ...... .... ,