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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1896. DtisreUaueinxs. jnaw Ladies' Soft Derby Golf Bicycle TRUNKS AND BAGS, FRIEND E.BROOKS, 795 Chapel Street. Furs Stored and Repaired. CABINET AND HARD WOOD WORK. ALSOSAWING, TURNING, And Jobbing In Wood of all kinds. EDWARD P. BRETT, Builder, . 10 Artisan Street. ' Telephone 853-13. IMS CAPS Women Provoked .with their way-worn, heat-holding Boots, turn with a sigh of relief toward these eight styles of Summer Boots. I Dark tan kid Lace Boots, military heels, razor toes, - " $2.50 a pair. ' Same general style Of Boots, darker tan kid, " tailor , , made " over a " Twentieth Century " last, $2.75 a pair. Lace Boots in tan kid, slipper foxed, "Goodyear" . welt, flexible soles, smooth in-soles, $3.00 a pair. Lace Boots, tan kid foxed, with tan cloth tops, nobby stylet, $3.50 a pair. Chocolate colored Lace Boots made of Goatskin, ; made over an English toe last, " Goody ear" welt, in ' soled and very flexible. Solid comfort at $4.00 a pair. At the same price-U$4.oo two styles in tan kid Boots, razor toes, either lace or button. The extreme of fineness in tan kid Boots, all widths, sizes and styles of toe, button or lace, $5.60 a pair. Only Good Shoes. 1 1 M to ' Do you know that we are showing the largest line of Furniture to be found. , We have eight floors devoted especially to the furniture business which are constantly packed with Furniture; that our line comprises everything . requisite to furnish your house completely; that our prices cannot be beat by any similar house in the city; that if you are looking for bargains here Is tb.e place to come; that we are selling Woven Wire Cots for $1.19, or with a good Mattress complete for $2.88; Allover Lace Web Spring Bed for $3.25, reduced from $6.00. Chamber Suites 24x30 plate glass, large Bed, 'Bureau and Commode, for t $13.98. ' Porch Shades run like this: 6x8, 83c; 8x8, $1.08; 8x10, $1.40; 10x12, $2.20. ,Porch Settees, Rockers and Chairs. Large Reed back Rocker $1.98. Parlor and Dining Room Furniture. See our line of Dining Room Chairs, all styles. We are selling solid Oak box seat Leather Dining Room Chairs for $2.50; from that down to 50c. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 8997 Orange Street. The Chatfield Paper Co. j c 2?8-f2 f Most Complete Line of Paoer and Twine in the State. . DO YOU WANT Your Garnets BrisMenefl, The Moths Killed, and the Dust Removed 'I WK CAN DO IT. Lace Curtains Of the finest qualities cleaned without Injiiry We areespeolally fitted up for this work. Dyeing and Cleaning Of Men's Buits and Overcoats, Ladles' Dresses, bto. Laundering Of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, TJndernlothlng. THE FORSYTH CO., FOFJCES 878 CHAPEL STREET, 645 ' " S3 BROADWAY, STATE, LAWRENCE and MECHANIC STREETS. Telephone 864-3 and 3, P The Real Article Is the only thing that's sold here. If you pay for tenderloin, you (ret tenderloin and not shin meat. When we say we sell tender meat, it is tender meat, and It's not tangled knots of muscles, hard to chew and harder to digest. Meat is eaten to give heulta and strength. It there's no health and stmngtli in the meat you're worse off than as if you had eaten none. If it's Butter. Kgjrs, Fruit or Vegetables you're after, we'ie the head quarters for all that. Elirin Butter for 20c. 0 Egsrs for a quarter. Berries at price that can't be duplicated. Remember the markdown sale each nifrlit during the last hour. Closing hours Mon najr. 9; Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, 7; Friday, 9; Saturday, JL NEW HA YEN PUBLIC MARKET Telephone 779. 890-3! STATE STREET. THE GRAND MASS MEETING Of AEIP HAVES CHRISTIAN JN- MAYOR VNWN t To' be Held at Westvllle Congregational Church This Evening Au Address by an Eloquent Speaker Tho Banner The Coming Excursion. Tho New Haven Christian Endeavor union has made arrangements for a mass meeting of' unusual Interest to take place this (Thursday) evening at the Westvllle Congregational church, the most important feature being an address, by Mr. H. B.. Gibbud of Syra cuse, N. Y. Mr. Gibbud is widely known and -was for a w hile president of the "Florence" mission in New York city, where his success in Christian work among the unfortunate gave him much prominence and he was called to take charge of the Rescue mission in Syracuse. His methods are not-only unique and forci ble, but are so very practical that they appeal at once to the reason and con science, and his words make a lasting Impression. At the Christian "Workers' convention held in this city last No vember Mr. Gibbud presented in a pleasing way an outline of his work in the famous "Training Class" and those who heard him them and all Christian Endeavorers will gladly avail them selves of this opportunity to listen to his address on "Soul Winning." The program is as follows: 7:45 Organ recital and praise service. 8:05 Scripture and prayer Rev. O. R. Howe. 8:15 Business. a. Minutes. b. New business. S: 35 Roll call and competition for ban ner. 8:50 Prayer service. 9:05 Address: "Soul Winning," H. B. Gibbud, superintendent Rescue mis sion, Syracuse, N. Y. 9:35 Solo and chorus, "What Shall the Harvest Be?" Mrs. E. L. Doolittle. 9:40 Awarding of banner. Benediction. The competition for the banner, which is awarded to the society having the largest percentage of its active mem bers present at the union meeting, promises to be quite spirted. Among the societies that are making special efforts to capture the banner are the Epworth M. E. and the Dwlght Place. All members of Christian Endeavor so cieties present are requested to wear their badges. It is especially important that every member of the reception committee of '96 be present, as a meeting of this com mittee will be called to make final ar rangements for the fourth annual ex cursion of the New Haven Christian Endeavor union which will probably be held on Saturday, June 13. The excur sion this year will be to Greenport and Shelter Island. The members of the reception com mittee of '96 have accepted an invita tion from H. C. Rowe of the Church of the Redeemer for an outing Thurs day afternoon, June 4. They will leave Rowe's wharf at 2 o'clock on the "Gordon Rowe" for a sail down the harbor and thence to Faulkner's island; returning to the city about 9 p. m after a delightful moon light sail home. Refreshments will be served on board and Mr. Rowe, assist ed by the committee of arrangements.: will spare no effort to make the occa sion an enjoyable one. ' The committee of arrangements con sists of Charles D. Sherman of the Church of the Redeemer Y. P. S. C. E., chairman; Julius M. Bennett, Dwlght Place society; Sherlon D. Smith, Dav enport; Mrs. Ada E. Hart and Miss Marlon W. White, Epworth M. E. socle ty. Nerves are weak, many people say, and yet they do not seem to know that they are literally starving their nerves. Weak, pale, thin blood can not give proper sustenance that is why you are nervous, tired, exhausted, Tho cure for this condition is to purify, vitalize and enrich your blood Take Hood's Sarsaparilla fairly and faithfully, and the vicli, red blood, which it makes, will soon feed the nerves the elements of true strength they require; they will cease their agi tation and will resume their proper place being under the control 111 stead of controlling the brain and body, liead Miss Bartley's letter: "I want to express my gratitude for what Hood's Sarsaparilla hag done for me. My health has been very poor for three years, due to trouble with my I was nervous, had pains in my back. I cannot tell what I suffered. My eyesight became affected and I was so despondent I did not have any interest in lifo. I had two physicians, but my complaints be came worse. I was told that I was affected with Bright's disease. A relative urged me to try Hood's Sarsaparilla. I did so and in a short time I began to notice a change in my condition. Things began to appear brighter, my eyes improved and did not trouble me so severely. My appe tite returned and I gained strength every day. I am now able to do my own work, and feel perfectly pell. I cannot find words to express my gratitude for what Hood's Sarsaparilla has done for me and I gladly recommend it." Miss ELLA hart ley, S. Grant Ave., Columbus, Ohio. Sarsaparilla Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. SI. Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. rMi eure Mver Ills; easy to llOOU S FlllS Uke.easy to operate. 25c. Kidneys Illy Back At tne First Church To-ulglit A Novel Entertainment A Seven Sooinble Death of a Child Diphtheria Cases New Im provements liurial of Mrs. Llmlsley Bunnell's Drum Corps. The ladles of the Grand avenue Con gregational church give their last en tertainment for this season next Thurs day evening, "A Seven Social" it is called. Quite a novel program has been prepared, consisting of seven numbers given by seven young ladles, one num ber being a farce, which is very amus ing, and in another seven sisters are represented. Seven ladles, assisted by their hus bands, receive the company. Ice cream, lemonade and cake is to be served for seven or a number of times seven cents and the admission is seven cents. A little child of Mr. and Mrs. James L. Hull of 181 Chapel street died yes terday from diphtheria. It was a very severe case, the child having been 111 only a few hours. Antl-toxino was ad ministered soon after the child was taken ill, but the case baffled all medi cinal aid. There -have been three other deaths from diptheria in Fair Haven within a few days, two on Center street and one on South Qulnnlpiac street. Joseph P.'Lavigne of the Lavisrne & Scott Manufacturing company of River street is to build a handsome two-story frame residence on Blatchley avenue. The house will have twelve rooms, with a tower at one end. a bay window on the side and capacious verandas, will be furnished throughout in hard woods and will cost about $S,000. The con tractors are E. Larklns & Sons, George Baldwin & Sons and T. W. Corbett John J. Breslin, recently with the Postal Telegraph company, has accept ed a positon as Associated Press tele graph operator in Bridgeport. Braslln learned , the telegraphing business in the FalJ Haven ofllce. R. W: Keast will start on a bicycle trip to New Jersey and back, May 80, to be absent about three days. Mr. Keast made a similar run last sum mer. The burial of Mrs. .William Linsley took place in the Fair Haven ceme tery yesterday. The remains arrived frbm Boston on the Colonial express and the services in the cemetery, at which Rev. D. M. James officiated, took place immediately after. The funeral services were held at Mrs. Ltnsley's late home in Boston on Tuesday. The sloop Red Rowe arrived yesterday from Block Island with 300 codfish, five barrels porgies and a few lobsters. The captain says the lobsters, which he gets twelve cents for, would bring eighteen cents a pound in New York just now, where they are very scarce. Emily Nelson, eight years of age, and grand-daughter of William Chipman, formerly of Fair Haven, died at her home on Green street yesterday. The remains will be taken to Brooklyn, N. Y., for interment. .: Bunnell's drum corps will have an other rehearsal this evening. The corps will make a big attempt to win the first prize at the tournament of the state, to be held next fall. About thirty members of Adelphl lodge, F. and A. M., paid a visit to Cor inthian lodge of Northford last even ing. This evening; J- P- B. Rlcketts will give a lecture before East Rock lodge, A. O. U. W., on gas making. Rev. Mr. Cook pf Christ church, East Haven, will deliver a sermon next Sun day on Whit Sunday, first delivered by Rev. O. E. Shannon In. 1S69. NOW II AH 174,000 MKSriiJUtS. The Supreme Council, Royal Arennnm. Savannah, Ga., May 20. The supreme council of the Royal Arcanum met here this afternoon. . Hon. John E. Pound, supreme regent, gave a resume of the growth of the or der during 1895 from 159,307 members on January 1, to 174,060 members on De cember 31. During the year 1895 there was paid into the widows' and orphans' ftmd $4, 204,007, and the payments therefrom amounted to $4,197,446. The receipts on account of the general fund were $123, 812; payments $119,795, of which $9,517 was for the purchase of city of Chicago 4 per cent, gold bonds for Investment. Fifteen assessments for widows' and orphans' benevolent fund were levied, and they have bee.i so levied that there is money in hand to pay each claim as soon as it is proven. The report of .W. O. Ytobson of Bos ton, supreme secretary, gives a very full statement of the receipts and disburse ments on account of the general and widows' and orphans' benevolent fund. Among the sources of revenue of the general fund were: $39,690 for benefit certificates, $1,250 for supplies to depu ties, $5,250 for supplies to subordinate councils, $1,032 for supplies to grand council, $29 for cash sales of supplies, $6,734 for per capita tax from grand councils, $1,901 for fines on councils for suspension for non-payment of assess ments, $179 for dispensations, $580 for interest on investments, $14,734 for in terest on deposits, $555 for rent. Real estate owned by the corporation is valued at $39,174. The net expenses for the order were $98,034. The table of averages makes the fol lowing exhibit: ' Average age of ent rants since the organization of the or der, 34; average of entrants in 1895, 33.01; present average of all the mem bership, 40.39; present membership dur ing 1895, 166,134; percentage of increase, 9:26; death rate per 1,000, 9.19, and in crease from 8.74 in 1894, 9.11 in 1893. Average assessment per member, $1.67 a decrease from $1.69 in 1894, $1.71 In 1893. Total disbursements by councils for relief of members in 1895, $76,042. In 1894, 896 councils disbursed $77,508. : The amount of protection represented by the 174,000 on December 1, 1895, was $503,452,500. In a supplemental report the supreme secretary brings the figures down to April 30 by which It appears that there have been received since January 1, on account of the general fund, $58,673, and payments amounting to $55,817 have I been made. Among the payments was one of $22,600 to the supreme trustees for Investment in government bonds. Fanny Klephants. George Lockhart's comedy and cy cling elephants, the originals, seen over 500 times at Proctor's Pleasure Palace, New York, are to appear for the first time in this city at the Hyperion next j season, with a notaoie commne 01 I European novelties. Every specialty i will be entirely new and representative of its kind! The tour is limited to the leading theaters and does not include music halls or variety houses. 1 W. "A TP IE 1L THE BEST NATURAL APERIENT WATER. Bottled at tho UJ HUNYADI Springs, Buda Pest, Hungary, Under the absolute control of the Royal Hungarian Chemical Instituk (Ministry of Agriculture) Buda Pest. 'Wc know of no stronger or more favourably constituted Natural Aperient Water than that jicldcd by the Uj Hunyadi Springs." APPROVED BY THE ACADEMIE DE MEDECINE, PARIS. Prices : 10 cents and 26 cents per bottle. Cf ALL DRUGGISTS AND MINERAL WATER DEALERS. Full Analysis and additional Testimony and Information supplied by CHS. GRAEF & CO., 32, Beaver Street,. New York, Sole .Agents of , ,.. , . ,. ' ' THE APOLLINARIS COMPANY, LIMITED. CUKSH1HU. M r. Scott to Open a Restaurant In Water bury A Free ReadlnglRooui to Open Canker Worms Making Havoc. May 20. Mr. Walter Scott, proprietor of the Waverly house, will open a res taurant and gentlemen's cafe about the first of June in Waterbury. The , room in the "Old Boarding House" in West Cheshire occupied by the Yoke Fellows will hereafter be used for a free reading room, which will be open every evening except Sunday. Mr. Behren, a German who lives on the farm lately owned by Mr. F. A. Hotchkiss, is about to build a new barn to take the place of the one destroyed by fire a short time since. Mr. Henry Beadles is building a plass- za on the front of his cottage that he moved on to the site of the old post office. The funeral of Daniel Nugent, who died at the residence of Mr. Patrick Deane, took place at St. Bridget's church last Friday morning, Rev. Fath er Byrne officiating. Mr. Nugent was a well known citizen of Cheshire and was for thirty-five years employed on what was known at the Canal railroad, now the Northampton division of the Consolidated road. Mr. Nugent died at the advanced age of eighty-seven years. The canker worms are making havoc with the apple trees and many of them look as if a fire had been over them. Some of the farmers have sprayed the trees to exterminate the pest, but it is slow work. j The hay crop will be short on account of the want of rain, and farmers are getting blue and fear that most all the crops will fail if we do not have a good long rain soon. . r' "., : '. . Asleep for Twenty-four Days. New York, May 20. Morltz Pront's cataleptic sleep was unbroken this morning. He had begun the twenty fourth day of his comatose condition and showed little signs of awakening. His body was, however,- less rigid than it had been. This fact led Dr. J. Hel pern.'his attending hospital physician at Beth Israel, to belieVe that' the spell would not last much longer. When his nurse, Mr. Shine, touched him, he turned to one side. He has been fed six times a day by hypodermic injections of milk, eggs and peptones. His bodily condition was normal this morning, his respiration easy and his temperature normal. EVERY FAMILY SHOULD KNOW THAT, a very remarkable remettr, M f iTf TBRNAC and EXTERNAL use. and won derful in its quick action to relieve distret s. Da ?rt IcTSIIf f I" sor. cnr. for Hot rttin-iXIlICr Throat. Con .lis, Chills, DlarrhtFn, Dysentery, Cramps. Cholera, and aU Bowel Complaint. JtliUmi.iIICr erty known for Sea Sickness, Hick Heartache, Pnln In tho Back or Hide, Rheumatism and Hcuralcla. - Paln-Killer Ka;' MADE. It brings spre&y and permanent relief In all cues of Bruises, Cuts, Sprains, Severe Burns, c Dain-lfl11 i "ell tried and raillM.ltlCr tnwtl friend of th. Mechanic, Fnrmer, Planter, Sailor, and In fact all classes wanting a medicine always at band, snd safe to ute internally ar externally with certainty of relief. IS RECOMMENDED By Physicians, by Missionaries, by Minister, by Mechanics, by Xturses in Hospitals. BY EVERYBODY. D(A AV7 11e1 Is a Medicine Cheat la tlIiii.iiiCJ itself, and few vessel. leave port wltbont a supply of It. JfeT No family can afrora to be wtthoat this Invaluable remedy tn the hoase. Its price brings it within the reach of all, and it will annually save many times Its cost in doctors' bills. Beware of imitations. Take son. bat tb feuuln. "Fxaar Davis." that cough or throat trouble may go to your MaaAAmammamhJk HALE'S KONEY lungs. What does OF HOREHQUNb AND that meanr Hale's Hoeey of Horehonnd and Tar - isn't claimed to cure consumption, but it will oitea prevent it. A positive cure for a cough. Sold by druggists. Pike's Toothache Dropscurc in one minute. NTA" Royal Council!, M.D., Projtssor Chemistry, and Directer 9 the Royal Hnitfxrim State Chemical Institute Ministry cf Agriculture), Buda Pitt. Piatt Calls on Morton. Albany, May 20. The Hon. T. C. Piatt came up on the Empire State express to-day with Speaker Ham1 Fish and Assemblyman O' Grady. He went at once to the executive chamber and was closeted with Governor Morton. When seen subsequently, Mr. Piatt said: "I came up to Albany simply to see Governor Morton with reference to cerr tain bills before him, and nothing else. I shall return on the first rain." Several reports are current concern ing the object of Mr. Piatt's visit. One which was started early, that he had come up to arrange for the withdrawal of Governor Morton as a presidential candidate,, did not live long. The one that attracted most attention was that he came up- to consult with Governor Morton on the formation of the Great er New York commission and to talk over the anti-coal trust bill." Turfman Macdonough. San Francisco, May 20. William O'B. McDonough, the young millionaire turfman, left last night -for the east. His colt Orestes, which was Bhipped last night, will compete for some of the big racing stakes. , Charges .gainst Armours. Chicago, May 20. Formal charges against the members of the Armour Elevator company and the firm of Ar mour & Co., were filed with the direc tors of the board of trade yesterday. They are charged with the Jllegal changing of dates of receipts for grain stored in the Armour system of eleva tors. If the. charges are sustained the Armours will be expelled from the board of trade. TEETH, TEETH, TEETH. G.H. GIDNEY, Dentist, 797 Chapel Street, north side, six - doors below Orange street. ESTABLISHED 1871. PRICE LIST. . ,: TEETH, artificial, full st, $5.00 and up. TEETH filled with gold, $1.00 and up. TEETH cleaned and polished, $1.00. TEETH filled with silver, 75 cents. TEETH extracted, 25 cents. TEETH extracted with gas or vapor, 60 cents. TEETH crowned with gold or porce lain, $7.00 and up. These prices give every person an op portunity to employ an experienced dentist at reasonable prices. COMMITTEE ON SEWERS fX'HK Committee on Sewers will meet In room in and 11. City Hull, on Thursday, May 21, 1H96, at 8 p.m., for tho purpose of considering the following matters : Petition of F. 11. Hrothauer et al. tor a sewer in Sylvan avenuo between Orchard and Stevens streets. Petition ot Mrs. jonn tsnariss ana others for a sewer In Kosette street between Button and Morris streets. Petition of Joseph Sheldon and others for asewev In shelllel I avenue between Division an1 Munson strcots, and on the street laid out botw 'en Sheffield avenue snd Winches ter avenue near new bulldlnK of Winchester Kepenting Arms uompany. Petition 01 American upticai uomnanv ror a sewer in uay street oetween ubapel ana (Jeorsre streets. .All persons Interested in any of the fore going are hereby notitiel to appear and be heard t heron without further notice. rer order, j redbrick is. w hitt akbb. Attest: EDWARD A. STltEET. my93t Assistant City Clerk Office of the Board of Education, new naven iry ranooi uisiriot at Center Street, May 20th. 1896. rtEALED nroposals will be received at. t.hn i office of William II. Allen. 82 Church street, New Haven, Conn., until 4p.m. the 2d day 01 June, tor carpenter worK, mason work, plumbing, and healing- and ventilat ing apparatus reyuireu in remoaenng tne Eaton school building in this city. Bids will only be received for eaoh trade separately. Plans and specifications may be had on ap plication at the ollioe of the architect. The bids will be opened at the office of the board at 8 p.m. the 2d day of June in the presence o( the bidders. The board reserves the rig-tit to rejeob any and alt bids, or waive any de fects in same if It be deemed for the Interest of the distriot so to dn. FREDERICK A. BETTS. JOHN T. MANSON WALTER J. CONNOR, Committee on Buildings. ryEvenlng papers please copy. my3J 8t groxrisfcous, $tz. Have Any Trouble Finding good Strawberries or other Fruits ? Come to headquarters and be suited. J.B.JUDSON, 867 CHAPEL STREET. The Place for You to Buy Your Choice Butter I3AT EJ. CUHK'S, No. 2 Whitnsy Avenue. Fve pound Prints ifor $.00, or 22c lb; or;a tq box for Wc, f nil weight. my NEW CROP Ponce Molasses ! We offer au iuvoloo Fauoy Ponce Molasses, in hhds and tieroes, of the well known brand A. & Co., ex Brijjy Venturer, now discharging at Long Wharf. Samples ready on the 7tU. Low prices, J.D. DEWELL & CO., IMPORTERS, 239 State Street. New Haven DO YOU WANT A HEAL (rood Oolong Tea for SO oents a ' pound ? This is tie place to find it j Many people are using and praising it ; other Teas equally (tood. Some extra English. Breakfast (the most dlllioult to fludtbatls really good) you will find here also. i THE D. S. COOPER CO.,! Telephone 511-8. 470 State street. Palace Market. C1PHCIAL bargains this wnik': Chickens O 106 lb, line steaks 80 lb, oholoe les unit-!, ton 10c lb, rib and sausatre 80 lb, best Frank-, Huts 80 lb, finest corned boor 3o lb, native! ououmbors So each, I'reah Guilford tomatoes? 1o oan, warranted fresh eK(rsl2o dozen. Hundreds of bargains every day, E.SCHOENBEHQEH&SON, l 92, 94, 96 George street. - Telephone 430. ! THE R , H. HESB1T C0.J Church and Elni Streets, Headquarters FOR Choice Family Snpplies.1 Beef, Lamb and VeaL Fancy Poultryand Game, Boston Lettuce. Boston Cucumbers. Fresh. Mushrooms,CeleryJ ; Cauliflower, eto. Fruits and Groceries . , Telephone 300. Of a Drive in Wines,' par ticularly Clarets. Our Wines' need do driving, as the quality is always of that same high standard, which ap peal to the good judgment of; . the consumer. ,- True1 economy rests ,not In price alobe! but in quality at a fair jrioe ; GILBERT & THOMPSON, Big Ones, Little Ones, Sliced;,; Whole Ones, Half Ones,' Hams Are Cheap, Hams Are Good. : BOOTH MEAT CO Native Pork We Have It NATIVE Lettuce, Radishes, Pieplant and Dandelions. SOUTHERN Strawberries, Tomatoes, Beets, ' . 1 ., Cucumbers, Onions,' . Spinach, Asparagu. These goods fresh dally. - 1 E. E. NICHOLS. 378 State st Fail? Lion Gig Petti 2 Cans for 25c,1 Large Size Cans; AIbo Fancy Yellow and White Tabil Peaches at above price. Fanoy Black Oxheart Cherries onll 20c large cans, 3 lb. size. The finest Cal. Plum you ever had 11c can. - Our Fancy Elgin Creamery only 2d lb., 5 lbs. for $1.00. Our Fancy Prints only 23c,- r We can give you a full Cream Chees" only 10c lb., little sharp in flavor. 1 We can elve you z cans tjoiumrji River Salmon, of fine quality, for 25c Large Juicy Oranges 25 and 30c do; Oranges for Cutting up ibo aoz. Pine Apples 10c. Strawberries Daily. New Bermuda Onions Be qt. New potatoes 3 quts. for 2B& New String Beans 12c qt Large line fresh vegetables, all at o prices. . : D. M. WELCH & SON, 28 and 30 Congress Avenue, ; Rranchi- 175 Campbell Avenue. West Have 8 Grand Avenue, Fair Have Telepuoneow. Beef, Veal, Mutton Fresh Fish, Oysters and Scollops. LITCHFIELD Chickens, Turkeys and Ducks. FRESH. VEGETABLES. v Boston Lettuce and Cucumbers, STAPLE GROCERIES " ' - - TABLE LUXURIES 5 ; - and DELICACIES. HURLBURT BROS. 1074 CHAPEL STREET .., 1 On Hear m, iffi IMS.