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NEW ILYEX MORNmG JOUKNTAL Ap COURIER, WEDNESDAY JANUARY 10. 1906'
7f 1-775 There's a It is not an accidental circumstance or a series of unexpected happenings that brings about these January clearing sales. They're founded on substantial, legiti mate reasons. When we buy the goods for our big winter business, it is not possi ble for us to buy just enough and no more. We have to buy more, in order to carry the big stocks and show excellent assortment, and procure our low prices. Then after this November and December business is over, what happens ? Just this. We find ourselves with great quantities of good, salable merchandise, that did not move during November and December. Now it must move, because we are getting ready for inventory, and our stock must be reduced to a minimum. So all the odd lots indthe short ends and the over stocks will be cleared out to get ready for the com ing season. We told most of the story yesterday. Unless the quantities were very small, the bargains are still to be had. And here are extra items that we slighted yesterday. Clearing the . j Curtains. Curtain Swiss in figu res, stripes and coin spots, worth 12o and 15c a yard. Now 7 He a Yard. Nottingham lace cur tains in beautiful de signs. Worth $1.20 a pr. Now 69c a Pair. 800 pairs of Notting ham and Net Curtains. Worth $4.00 a pair. Now $1 .59 a Pair. Irish Point Curtains in 3 and 4 pair lots, in cluding many with rich, heavy borders and others in plain effects worth $5, $6 and $7 a pair. Now $3.75 a Pair. French Renaissance Curtains in beautiful de signsworth $13.98 a a pair, t Now $6.98 a Pair. Our Great 27c The offer in our art needlework department is of a most unusual nature, and includes many beautiful things that we sell regularly at 50c. There are pin cushions in all colors, cre tonne laundry bags in a variety of pretty designs, Yale pillow slips all complete for the pillow, scarfs and shams that have been slightly mussed and when washed will be just as good as new, bureau scans ana cusnion colored lining all these we present For Wednesday at The Howe & Stetson Co. IH AND ABOUT THE COURTS UAHTR GETS ONE 1EAH TOR MAVSLAUGHTER. Albert JohnnoB of Branford Sties for $2,000 Judge TTlImnn Has No Place . to Hold Court City Court Trials. Thomas F. Maher, a cook employed In Church street, was arraigned In the criminal superior court yesterday morning on a charge of manslaughter, pleaded guilty and was sentenced by Judge Bob'inson to one year In the county Jail. Maher ran down Thomas Cannon of Ahmun street on December 15 In Con gress avenue, near the West river bridge, and bo badly Injured him that he died. The coroner placed the blame upon Maher. The latter appeared in court yesterday morning with his attorney, David E. Fitzgerald, and his formal arraignment, deferred for a week, took place with the result Indicated. WANTS $2,000 FOR DOG- BITE. Before Judge Thayer of the superior court, was heard yesterday the ca3e of Albert! Johnson of Branford against Isa dora Opper. This is a suit for $2,000. The plaintiff alleges that injuries were Incurred through an attack of a dog owned by the defendant last May Johnson was bitten In the log. Mr. BACHMAN CASE TO-DAT. The Bachman case, which is being tried before the criminal superior court, will be continued to-day. ADMITTED TO THE BAR. Alexander Cumming of this city, who was one of the applicants who success fully passed the examinations before l-30th "Cure a Cold In One Day." THE HOWE & STETSON CO. legitimate reason for the Damask Specials. Fine Silver Bleach all-linen, German Damask, several pat terns, 62-inch. Regularly 45c. At 36c. 60-inch all-linen Cream Damask -50c value. At 39c a yard. 62- inch extra heavy, soft finish, Irish Cream Damask, select patterns 60c value. At 48c a yard. 72 -inch extra grade Cream Damask 79c value. At 69c a yard. 60-inch Bleached pure linen Damask favorite patterns 60c value. At 48c a yard. Bleached Damask Mill Ends. Choice designs heavy quali ty. 63- inch 55c value. At 42c a yard. ' 66-inch 62c value. At 50c a yard. 72-inch 75c value. At 59c a yard. They are all pure linen In 2, 2J and 8 yard lengths. Offer of 50c Art Needlework. covers ot ngurea musnn with fluted rutiles and with a dainty the state bar examining committee In Hartford, was yesterday morning sworn in in the superior court as an attorney to practice before all of the courts of this state. JUDGE TILLMAN CROWDED OUT. Judge Jacob B. Ullman of the com mon pleas court has nowhere to sit ju dicially in ithe county court building. Because of this he could not resume his term of the civil side yesterday. He had been using the court room of tha supreme court of errors upon the top floor of the Courts building, but that plcae being occupied yesterday by the justices for a consultation ho could not transact business there. SUPREME COURT OF ERRORS. The supreme court of errors is hold ing a consultation in the county courts building- When the regular January term of the court comes In th justices wi.U consider fourteen cases from New Haven county, five from Fairfield and one from Windham county. CITY COURT BEFORE JUDGE TYNER. Because he had no place to sleep and his mother had bolted the doors on him, Nicholas J. Hogan, a carpenter of 142 Lloyd street, smashed in the doors with an axe. He was arrested Monday and in the city court yesterday plead ed guilty. His only excuse for wanting to get in the house was to get a place to sleep. Hogan was placed in the case of the probation officer in hopes that he would get a job and behave himself, Michael - Zerredge,. a Pole, arrested last Saturday on the charge of drunk and breach of the peace, was discharg ed by Judge Tyner in the city court yesterday after a long trial- He was accused of fighting Charles Zink, in a boarding house at 222 Commerce street William Sheridan, on the charge of drunk, went to jail for thirty days. John McGovern. , up on the same charge, was fined $5. of the entire Quinine production oi the World it consumed every ye J,!" of Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets E. W. GROVE'S f Ignature on box. 25c 761-775 Chepd Street Clearing the Kerchiefs. Children's handker chiefs, two in a box were 15c. NoW9c. Children's all linen initial handkerchiefs, three in a box were 29c a box. Now 17c. A big lot of embroidered linen handkerchiefs, some slightly crushed in window decorations were 25c. Now 17c. Women's and children's handkerchiefs were 5c and 8c each. Now 7 for 25c. A beautiful assortment of lace edge, hemstitch ed and embroidered 'kerchiefs in dainty pat ternsregularly 50c and 75c. Now 33c. j 27c. ORGAN RECITALS. Well Known Organist to Appear at Woolsey Hall First Recital Takes Place Next Monday. A series of eight organ recitals will be given by Professor Jepson In Wool sey hall at 6 o'clock on Monday after noons, beginning January 15. An additional series of four recitals by visiting organists has been arranged as follows: March 19, Professor Walter R- Spald ing, Harvard university. March 26, Professor Horatio Parker, Yale university. April 2, Mr. Gerrltt Smith, New York city. April 9, Mr. Arthur Foote,' Boston, Mass. The usual small fee will be- charged for admissions to all the recitals. Course tickets at one dollar for the twelve recitals will be sold at the box office, Woolsey hall, Saturday and Monday mornings, January 13 and 15, from 11 until 1 o'clock, and at the door on the days of recitals. Any one wish ing to secure course ticket by mail may do so by addressing H. B. Jepson, 126 College street. t FUNERAL OF AN OLD CIVIL WAR VETERIAN. The funeral services of Michael Lutz, a veteran of the Civil war, and inmate of the Fitch Soldiers' home, Noroton, who was struck by a train at Noroton Saturday afternoon and instantly kill ed, took place yesterday afternoon from the house, 20 Charles street, at tended by many friends of the deceas ed and of his family, including a rep resentation of the Grand Army. Rev. Mr. Timm officiated- The burial was in Evergreen cemetery. The deceased was seventy years of age. He leaves two sons and one daughter. Stahl & Son were the funeral directors. No one knows how Mr. Lutz happened to be struck, but it is supposed than he was walking along the tracks, and did not hear the approach of a locomotive. Many inmates of the home have met death on the railroad tracks at Noroton. WOMM BADLY BURNED. CLOTIIINVt SET OS FIRE WHILE LlfiMTIXG LAMP. Mrs. Maria lHoKeon of S3 Eddy Street Suffered Sttvere Burns ou Bnek and Arms Qulclk Work of the Misses Snrn and 11,11 tie Lyman Who Dolled Woman In jhlnnkct Extinguishes the Flames Little Damage Done by Fire An alarm of fire from box 151 at Con gress avenue land West street at 5;06 o'clock yesterpay afternoon called the Are department to the house at 83 Eddy street, owned by Arthur McGutnnesss. There M'as practically no damage done to the buildint by the fire, which was extinguished-quickly, but Mrs. Maria McKeon, in 'Wjhose rooms the- fire oc curred, was quite seriously burned. She nas taken to the New Ha van hospital. She was severely burned about the back and arms, but did not inhale the liame, and her injuries will not result fatally, as waa at first fsared. In attempting to light a lamp on a shelf near the window on the second floor Mrs. McKeon accidentally set fire , :to the curtain, which immediately blaz ed up and seti hor clothing afire. Sara ; and Katie Lyman, two young women ! living on the first floor of the house, j heard Mrs. McKeon scream and hasten : ed upstairs. They seized a blankot and : rolled the woman in it, extinguishing I the flames, and probably by their prompt action saving her life. When Fire Marshal Gladwin arrived ho found Mrs. McKeon sitting in a chair. When ; he asked her if she was burned she an j gwored, "No, not much." On examlna ! tlon it was found that her back was ' badly burned, and Sergeant. McGann of : the Howard avenue precinct summoned ; the police ambulance, which took the woman to the hospital. Mrs. McKeon Is the widow of the late Patrick McKeon. She is about sixty years of age. She has a daughter, who works at the National Folding Box company's factory. . WENT OFF WITH TEAM. Detective Duhlap Brings Three Italians Back from East Bridgeport As the consequence of taking unlaw ful and unwarranted liberties with a team which is the property of another man, three Italians, Dominic Sanzo, aged about thirty-five,and James Come dello and Frank Santlnella, two youths, were arrested yesterday morning in East Bridgeport and brought; to this city by Detective Dunlap- Last Satur day Sanzo appeared at the stables of S. A. Lewis, the storage man, on Olive street, and hired a team from him, rep resenting that he wanted it for the purpose of peddling chestnuts about the city. Sanzo and the two young men, who Joined htm, set off with the team in the direction of Ansonla, and the team came not back. The dotectlve bureau was notified and Detective Dunlap assigned to the case on Monday. He went to Ansonla that afternoon and there learned that the Italians had made an attempt to sell tho team at a place on Jersey street. The men were traced from Ansonla to Bridgeport, where the team was put up Monday night at a livery stable in East Bridgeport. The Bridgeport police were notlflod and when the men. called for the team In the morning they were placed under arrest and hold for Detective Dunlap. They are held at present on a charge of idleness, but this will undoubtedly be changed to either horse stealing or hiring a team under falso pretences, hoth of which charges carry heavy pen alties. They were held last night in bonds of $500 for each man. Don cue Maryland Physician Cures Himself of Eczema with Cuticura Remedies. Prescribes Them and Has Cured ManyCases Where Other Formulas Have Failed Dr. Fisher Says: CUTICURA REMEDIES POSSESS TRUE MERIT " My face wag afflicted with ecatvma in the year 1897. I used the Cuticura Remedies, and waa entirely cured. I am a practicing physician and very often prescribe Cuticura Resolvent and Cuticura Soap in cases of eczema, and they have cured where other formulns have failed. I am not in the habit of endorsing patent medicines, but when I find remedies possessing true merit, Buch as the Cuticura Remedies do, I am broad-minded enough to proclaim their virtues to the world. I have been prac ticing medicine for sixteen years, and must say I find your Remedies A No. 1. You are at liberty to publish this letter, or any part of it. I remain, very truly yours, G. M. Fisher, M. D., Big Pool, Md., May 24, 1905." CUTICURnHESETl. Complete Treatment for Every Humor from Pimples to Scrofula Bathe the affected parts with hot water and Cuticura Soap, to cleanse the surface of crusts and scales and soften the thickened cuticle; dry, without hard rubbing, and apply Cuticura Ointment freely, to allay itching, irritation, and inflammation, and soothe and heal; and, lastly, take Cuticura Resolvent Pills to cool and cleanse the blood. A single set, costing but one dollar, is often sufficient to cure the most torturing, disfiguring, itching, burning, and scaly skin, scalp, and blood humors, with loss of hair, from infancy to age, when all else fails. CoHimra Soap, 2S., Olitment, JW., PiolTi-nt Wc. f!n form fif Choeolal Coated PiUi, Uc. per vial of 60), are eoli throughout tat world, Potter Drug aud Chem. Corn 6o! Prop., Boston. - ot- Mailed Free, "Ho to Cor Turtrtfu; , DiiflguiBg Bomon t lniancr and (If ECZEMA A GUARANTEED CURE FOR riLES. Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protrud ing Piles. Your druggist will refund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure you in 6 to 14 days. 50c. Two Brick Workers Fall. Putnam. Jan. 9. Two brick workers employed on the new bridge of the New! I iorK, XNew naven ana iaaruora rail road here fell this afternoon and re ceived serious injuries. They are Tur ner Day, of New York, and Charles Berg, of Newton, Mass. The men fell about twenty feet and suffered broken arms and internal injuries. They were taken to the Day Kimball hospital. What yon pay for extracts is im portant, but what you get for your money is ten times more important. Ask for Burnett's Vanilla and get the best. SOUTHDOWN MUTTON. We offer for sale this week, and here after while they last: Genuine South down Lamb and Mutton. These that we have in stock have taken prizes in the- International Live Stock Exposition in Chicago very .recently. These are fine. Well hung and tender. The S. W. Hurlburt Co. 1074 Chapel Street. Saturday in the Market. Very fine Native Veal, in Chops, Cut lets and Stews. Fresh Killed Chickens and Fowls. Roasts and Steaks cut from Prime Beef Saturday in the Fruit. Special Sale of Florida Oranges. 25 boxes, Good Size, Sweet. 20c Doz. 25 boxes, Large Size Fruit. 25c Doz. Saturday in the Bakery. Large Loaves Home Made Bread, 8c. Old Grist Mill Entire Wheat Bread, 5c. Round Crullers, 10c doz. All of Our Pies, 10c. Coffee Cakes, 8c. Biscuits, Buns and Rolls, 8o doz. Boston Brown Bread, 5c S. S. ADAMS, Cor. State and Court Streets. 89 Howard Are., H3 timet te at.. M Grind At.. 858 Davenport AT BM Howard A.. 1 Bbeltou At, ICS Lloid It. We Study to Please. And to (In ho, we entry only the Itent Kvery pound ot meat e sell 1 frt-xh, tender, nnd (rood nnd eneh price we clmrse Is the loffcut for the qual ity. Heavy Beef. Choice Lamb, Native Veal, Fresh Killed Poultry. DIETTEOR0THERS. Holiday Announcement ! We ,have a large stock of Poultry Game, Fruit and Vegetables, which you can- depend upon as- being first class In every respect. Full dressed, fresh killed Turkeys, Goslings. and Ducks. Large Dark Grouse, Guinea Hens, Philadelphia Capons and Squabs. Remember our own make of Sausage Meat. HART MARKET CO. 180 TEMPLE STREET TELEPHONE. 443 Fine Young Turkeys, Phil- adephia Chickens, Long Is land Duck3, Philadcphia Squabs, Saddles and Crowns of Lamb. Highest grade of Beef. Large variety of Fresh Vegetables, New Nuts, New Raisins, Malaga Grapes, Oranges and Grape Fruit. THE R. II. NESBITCO, 49 Elm St., Cor. Churc. Tel. 872. Branch Store, 275 Edgewood Ave. Tel. 264-3. OAHTOHiii. Sean tie ) 1 wro ion nay, mm The Kind Von Hava mm BoDgfll HOCKEY SHOES. MEN'S, WOMEN'S and BOY'S HOCKEY SHOES. ONLY GOOD SHOES TheNewHaven Shoe Go.. 842 and 846 Chapel Street. ' i , mi a . I, in , 4 , m Second Call For Curtice Bros. This time it's "Jams:" What's dearer to the housewife's heart than a top quality Jam ? To draw customers in to see the "Curtice Jams," we offer their brand of Jelly, special price for two days, RED CURRANT JELLY 21c a Jar. Note the kind of Jams the "Curtices" make. Strawberry, Raspberry, White Cherry, Quince, Peach, Plum, Orange Marmalade, Pineapple Marma lade, Red Currant, Black Currant nd Blackberry. All put up in neat glass jars. BOSTON GROCERY CO. Chapel and Temple Streets. Phone 535. ' "" """""" ...... ..r........1.....n Pure IVlapIe Syrup. Just Received, We have just received from Vermont 100 Cans o( Absolutely Pure Maple Syrup (made from the sapj in full gallon cans. It is cheap at $1.20 per can. Canned Asparagus. The whole grass, the best you have ever bought Large Cans, 25c ; Smaller, 15c. Try it for a salad. Olives. Olives are much higher. We purchased largely before the. rise and offer the largest bottle of stuffed olives sold in the city for 10c. A large oval bottle plain Fresh Killed Poultry: Extra nice this week. Turkeys, Chickens and Fowl (sold full dressed). D. M. WELCH & SON, Fair Haven Congress Ave West Haven Paridise Island Brand of PINEAPPLE, Grown in the Hawaiian Islands, this fruit is picked when ripe, packed eye less and coreless, and has the most na. tural and dielicious flavor of any pine apple on the market 31b Tins, 35c; $3.75 the Doz. Our Queen Quality of SUGAR PEAS, Medium size, sweet and tender, grown in New York state, picked and packed same day. 12c the Can, $1.25 per Doz. E. E. Nichols, 378 State Street. Branch Store, 1231 Chapel Street. Phone 427-12. - NO BREAKFAST Complete on a winter morning, without Street's renecuon Buckwheat Cakes