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KEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, "WEDNESDAY JANUARY 34; 1006.
For BreaJdest Luncheon or Test A few small biscuits easily made with Royal Baking Powder. Make them small as small round as a napkin ring. Mix and bake just before the meal. Serve hot. Nothing better for a light ' dessert than these little hot biscuits with butter and honey, marmalade or jam. You must use Royal Baking Powder to get them right. . . . v ...... , '. ' v. .!' ROYAL 6AKINQ POWDER CO., NEW YORK ALL OYER THE STATE, BUSINESS MEN WILL GATHER TO-VAY For Annual Meeting In Hartford -E. I. Atwater, of This City, to be Chosen President. The State Business Men's association holds Its et'ate convention kt : Hartford in City Mission v hail;- opening alt 10 o'clock, this Thursday morning, Janu ary 25. The convention will tie a very Important and largely attended one. Ed ward I. Atwater, of New Haven, will, without doubt, bo elected president, E. L. Graves,, of Bridgeport, first vice president and A. H. Abbe, of New Brit ain, second vice-president- A special fare and a half rate has been secured. The members will get their tickets at (the home station and the secretary will sign them at the convention. Among the matters that will proba bly come up in convention is the crea tion of the office of eecond vice-president. The delegates and tha state officers will bring the attendance up to about 150. The list- of delegates fol lows: Ansonia, Derby, Shelton and Sey mour C. F. TolIes R. L- Walsh, R. F. Cuddihy;,F. -St, Valentine, driector. ... t Brariford Frank J. Kinney, Henry F. Jourdan,- G. ' A. R. Hamre; Charles S. Bradley, director. Bridgeport H. H. Jackson, R. T. Rock, H. H. Nettleton, H. D- Miller, G. B. Watkins, H. M. Manwaring, R. T. Whiting; H. D. Miller, director, v ' Bristol Judge B. A. Peck, C A. Lane, fWallace B. Crumb, Henry B. Cook, F. C. Norton; A. J. Muzzy, director. Danbury E. Stone, N. B- Rogers, J. OF. Woodruf ; George W. Flint, director. East Hartford Edward 3S. King, Ed win Q. Goodwin; E. O. Goodwin, di , rector. Enfield H. W. King, James Hughes, E. C. Allen; M. E, Broderlck, director. Glastonbury C- F. Dean, J. H. Hale, Wnrman Roser: L. W. Ripley, director. Hartford Normand F. Allen, Rufus H. Jackson, Mayor W. F; Henney, Fos ters. Harvey, A. C. Bill, E. W- Beards ley, Isadore Wise, C. D- Rice, C. A. Pease, M. S. Chapman, R. D'. Britton, iE. J. Lake, Frank P. Furlong, Aaron Hollander, E. V. Vedder, W. H. Willes, William G. Baxter, Edgar F. Burnham, W. F, Frayer, E. J. Kingsley;, alter nates, J. Henry Turner, H. M. An drews, Samuel S. Chamberlain, John iE. Bruce; I. C Treat, director. Mllford J. H. Barnes, A. R. Downes, Theodore Thompson; Theodore Thomp son, director. Meriden D. L. Bishop, A. A. May, A. B. Audrey, Frank E. Sands, W. B. Hyatt, Frank D. Smith, director. " Manchester George H. Howe, John !A. Alvord, B. S. Carrier, William G. Cheney; O. F. Toop, director. New Britain C. J. White, Denis Rlor dan, Frank H. Johnson, George M. Landers, A. A. Samson, George L. Da mon, H. A. Hall; F. J. Porter, director. New Haven S. E. Dibble, A. FeRon Wood, S. S. Adams, R. C- Lightbourne, H. W. Kelley, Sidney P.- Butler, Lorin Metzger, Ralph S. Pagter, F. J. Linsley, George D. Post; S. A. Mansfield,. A II. Buckingham, John R, Booth; E. I. At water, director. Puanam Delegates not furnished; George A. Hammond, director. Rockvllle F. A. Randall, C. E. Har wood, W. A. Howell; Charles E. Har ris, director. Southlngton F. R. Upson, C. M. Bushnell; W. S. Gould, director. Stafford Richard W. Ellisr David Robertson, Robert H. Fisk; W. E. Han ley, director- Torrington Charles G. Agard, Peter D. Vroon, Charles L. McNeil, Ralph W. Jennings; Charles G. Agard, director. Waterbury John Blair, W. J. Pape, John H. Cassldy, W. L. Hall, George Mullings, George E. Camp, Jacob Kie ser, 'W. S. Jones, W. D. Upson, J. G. Grape-Nuts A Food made of parts of Wheat and Barley es pecially selected for re building tired Brain and nerves. "THERE'S A REASON." Read 'The Road to Wellvlllo" in packages. . Twining, C. A. Templeton; O. A. Ziglatski, director. Windsor Locks J. DeiF. Phelps, Geo. E. Rising; H. S. Pease, director. Wlllimantic John E. Brck, John F Carr and W. C. Norrls; Fred. D. Jor dan, director. : . ' Winsted Delegates not furnished; director, J. H. Alvord. The officers of the state association are: ; , President D. N. Hewes, Hartford. Vice-President E. L. Graves, Bridge port. . Treasurer 4Fred W, Mills, South Manchester. Secretary A. H. Abbe. It Is expected that Dexter I Bishop, president of . the Meriden Business Men's asociation, will be elected sec retrry of the State Business Men's as sociation at the convention. Mr. Bish op has been asked to accept the election to the office by a number of the lead ing associations of the state, and has agreed to do so provided there is no conttest over the position. THE PUBLIC LECTURE COURSE. Leland Tk Powers at College Street Hall To-Night. , Leland T. Powers, the well knowi monologist arid impersonator, will ap pear In College treet hall in the pul lie lecture course at 8 p. m. this even ing, in the dramatic recital of Robert sons play of "David Garrick." Mr. Powers has long been recognized as a standard by which all similar work is Judged, and the highest compliment that can be payed any other artist Is to place him in the same class with Leland Powers. Mr. Powers has always been noted for his modesty, coolness and great dramatic power. There is a simplicity about his impersonations which is as charming as it is unusual. Mr. Powers presented this same play of David Garrick to the immense au dience of Chautauqua, and was so suc cessful in ivis impersonation that Bishop Vincent himself, the father of the Chautauqua, led the applause from the platform. In the , "Lyceumite," ' a inagazlne of the Lyceum, there recently appeared this comment on Leland Powers: "Le land Powers is a.platformist who Is not content to rest upon a well earned rep utation, and will never be put in the 'has-been' class. A Powers monologue Is a lesson for the expresslonal worker. He recites tvis plays from memory and pleases his audience without sacrific ing a particle of art. Tears of study and experience have mellowed and sub dued Mr. Powers's art -until without ap parent effort he presents a play with all its acting detail and with each charac. terization rounded out true and har monious." Mr. Powers from the first has been a great favorite with the New Haven public, and .the Increasing audiences wiiich greet his appearance 'year after year attest his growing popularity and his many friends enjoy one of his re citals equally as they enjoy a standard play at the theater. STEINERTONE CONCERT. Brilliant Hearing of Wonderful Piano To-night. The great interest in the Stelnertoni concert at Harmonle Hall this evening is attested by the large call for tick ets which can mbe had free, either at the Steinertbne company, 116 Park street, or at the door of the hall on the evening of the concert. This musical event promises to be the most notable of the mid-winter season. Mass Edna Estelle Hall, the gifted graduate of the Yale Musical school, and pupil of Prof. S. S- Sanford and JoeefCy, will be the first soloist of the evening. MUss Hall is one of the most brilliant of pianists, and a beautiful hearing of the wonder ful Stelnertone piano Is assured. Miss Sarah Martin, contralto of the United church, and a singer of rare range and sweetness of voice, will as sist Miss Hall. $1,000 DAMAGE. Fire was discovered by John Gallo about 7:30 o'clock last night on the oys ter boat Amanda, which was lying at Stevens' dock. A still alarm was sent in to the engine house on East Pearl street and the chemical responded. The Enterprise, another oyster boat, was fastened to the Amanda, but the blaze was confined to the latter. The damage will reach $1,000. It is thought the fire was the result of an overheated boiler'. The woodwork in the engine room and the cabin were badly burned. The Amanda was an old boat, bat had recently-been rebuilt by her owners, the Lancraft Brothers. The watchman, Michael Brandt, was away on an er rand when the fire was discovered. OPERATIC BARITONE. CAMPANARI TO SING IN WOOL SET HALL, FEBRUARY 1ST. Second of Series of Artist's Concerts Arranged by University Department of Music Given Under Same Con ditions as in Conservatories of Con tinental Europe.' j Another concert in the artist's con cert series has been arranged by the university department of music, this will take place on Thursday evening, February 1, when the operatic baritone, Campanari, will give a song recital in Woolsey hall- These concerts, which are given under toe direction or man- i agement of the New Haven Symphony ' orchestra, are fashioned after those given' in the great conservatories of continental Europe and here as over there, they belong to the regular school curriculum of Yale's department of music. Here, as in the continental con servatory towns, the public shares the privilege with the music students of hearing the greatest artists in the world for a nominal sum. Campanari is perhaps to-day the most artistic and most popular bari tone of the Metropolitan opera com pany. He alone of all the big stars has the distinction of having been en gaged there for twelve consecutive sea sons.. His programme on, February 1 will include a fascinating list o German lledes and French, Italian and English songs. The prices of seats have been fixed at toe lowest possible . figures as the financial end in view is simply to cover the expense of giving the concerts. All seats will be reserved and they will cost to begin with, 50c, 75c and $1. But from any of these three prices 25c will be reduced if the purchaser is a sub scriber to the symphony concerts or to the University Extension lectures. This ,wlll make it possible to get a seat in advanoe for the Companari recuai ior as little as 25 cents. In this land of high prices where art in question such concerts are in deed educational factors In a commu nity, t ENTERTAINMENTS, Hyperion Theater. "MRS. LEFFINGWELL'S BOOTS" TO-NIGHT. Charles Frohman will present the latest Augustus Thomas play, "Mrs. Lefflngwell's Boots," at this theatre on the 24th instant for an engagement of one night only, with the fine cast that was seen In Njw York city during the long run of the piece at the Lyceum and Savoy theatres in that city. Mr. Thomas' new work is a comedy In three acts, and in it he is said to have followed the humorous vein he worked so cleverly in his remarkably popular comedies, "The Earl of Paw tucket" and ' "The Other Girl." The success of those two plays by no means exhausted the author's wit, and the re membrance of the brilliant invention and character drawing which commen ded them so strongly, naturally raises great expectations concerning his com ing new piece. "The Other Girl" In particular was the striking comedy success of the last theatrical season and ran for months at three different New York theatres. - , In "Mrs. Lefflngwell's Boots" Mr. Thomas Is credited with being quite as happy In the creation of charactora of local interest and devising a delight, ful love story and the necessary do. mestlo and other complleatons, so much so that "Mrs. Leffingwell's" au dences are Insured an evening's thor ough enjoyment. Mr. Frohman has placed this new comedy upon the stage in his provw. Dial lavish manner and given it a cast of such strength and Importance that prominent players are found in even comparatively small parts. Seats on sale. GEORGE WASHINGTON, JR. "Yankee Doodle," George M. Cohan's song hit of "Johnny Jones," which has been whistled and played the wide world over, will have to take a (back seat from now on, for Mr. Cohan's latest patriotic number, "The Grand Old Rag," which he sings In his latest American musical play, "George Washington, Jr.," is without doubt the most whlstable composition of recent years and will make a fortune for the author. -There are nine musical num bera in the new play, all gems, and If lyou enjoy swinging, catchy melodies, call an George M. Cohan and "George Washington, Jr." at the Hyperion The. atre on next Thursday, Friday and Saturday. New Raven Theater. There was a crowded house at the New Haven Theatre last night when "Big Hearted Jim" was again pro duced. George Klimpt again carried off the house by his splendid impersonation of the Montana sheriff. "Big Hearted Jim is not by any means a one-part play, as. many attractions are in which actor-managers appear. It has a big cast and is full of distinct, Interesting and true western American characters. It is a romance, full of humor, pathos and spirit. - i The performance will be repeated to day, matinee and night. THE. CURSE OF DRINK. The attraction at -the New Haven Theatre Thursday, iFriday and Satur day nights this week, and at the Sat urday matinee, will be an unusual one. It is none other than Charles E- Bla ney'o magnificent spectacular produc tion of his latest and most successful melodrama, "The Curse of Drink.'' This play has attracted an unusual amount of attention by reason of the strength of Its theme ae well as the gorgeousness of its production. It combines many thrilling and sensation al scenes and situations, and a tender heart interest, which is unusual in a drama of this kind. There have been railroad plays before .and there have been temperance plays, but it can be truthfully said that never before has there been such a thrilling railroad story or such a strong and vivid tem perance lesson as it presented in "The Curse of Drink." Theplay is one that will appeal to all lovjers of the ultra sensational melodrama, but it .will af ford the students of t.jie serloua drama abundant food for tbjought, as many new complications, an d situations are presented. The compspy is an excel lent one and includes .such well known artists as Mr. P. Aug.. Anderson, Will W, Crimans, Harry WMeld, Will Clif ton, Thomas MoKnna, George W. Kerr, Henry P. Nelsoih, Carl Gath, W. C. McKenna, Tommy 1 Merrick, James H. Kerr, Genevieve wBlinn, Esmer Cornwell, Baby Minerva," Winnie Wil mer and the Electric (Comedy Four. THE CONFESSIONS! OF A WIPE. "The Confessions of aj Wife," the new melodrama written b.jr Owen Davis, which is at the New Haven Theatre on Monday, Tuesday nights, and Wednes day matinee and night,- January 29, 30 and 31,. contains a very) Interesting love story. A. H. Woods, ' who owns , the play, has given the production a hand some mounting, and has also selected a strong cast. HAS READ FAMOUS PALMS. Dr. Perin, the Palmist, Has Had Great Men on His List Dr. Carl Louis Perin; the palmist and psychic; who is located at Warner hall during his stay in' this city, has estab lished a remarkable reputation for, his knowledge of his specialties. Although an Austrian by birth, Dr. Perin has be come a citizen of this country by adop tion, and In his life here he has attain ed to many high honors; Among the testimonials to Dr.-Perln's knowledge of the hand is the significant fact that he has charge of the work of designing all the palmistry pictures and pictures Where a knowledge of palmistry is re quired which appear in such periodicals as Judge and Puck. Dr. Perin is a great believer in the idea of the psychological fitness of sur roundings.' His apartments at Warner hall are "a thing of beauty." The walls are all concealed by Oriental rugs. The appointments are harmonious and tasteful. Many of the most noted leaders of Europe have had readings of their lms by Dr. Perin. Leo XIII., the late pope of the Roman Catholic church; Francis Joseph, emperor of Austria; King Edward of England, Czar Nicho las and the kaiser of Germany are on Dr. Perin' s list. AGENT FOR OIL ARRESTED. Quality Claimed Not Up to Legal Re quirements. Middletown, Jan. 23. As the result of the test of several samples of kerosene oil in this city recently, John Boylen, the local agent for the Standard Oil company, was arrested to-day, charged With violating section 4579 of the gen eral statutes, dealing with the quality of illuminating oil which shall be Bold In this state. Boylen was released on a bond of $100 and will appear In the city court for trial to-morrow. His case will.be made a test case in connection with the gen eral Investigation of oil throughout the state. , , . NEW HAVEN FIRE MARSHAL PRO POSES TO ACT. Fire Marshal Gladwin said yesterday that he was going to conduct an inves tigation into the sale of alleged poor oil here, and that if he found that the oil was not up to the standard he would make some arrests. He said that as soon as the Yale promenade festivities were over he would take the matter up. ' The First company, Naval Reserves, of this city, will meet the basketball team of the Second company, of Hart ford, next Friday evening at the Sec ond' Regiment armory. WOMEN WHO CHARM HEALTH IS THE FIRST ESSENTIAL It Helps Women to Win and Hold Men's Admiration, Respect and Love Woman's greatest gift Is the power to Inspire admiration, respect, and love. There is a beauty in health which is more attractive to men than mere regu larity of feature. To be a successful wife, to retain the love and admiration of her husband, should be a woman's constant study. At the first indication of ill-health, painful or irregular periods, head ache or backache, secure Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and begin its use. Mrs. Chas. P. Brown, Vice-President Mothers' Club, 21 Cedar Terrace, Hot Springs, Ark., writes: Dear Mrs. Finkham : "For "nine year I dragged through a miser able existence, suffering with inflammation and female weakness and worn out with pain and weariness. I oite day noticed a state ment by a woman suffering as I was, but who had been cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegi etable Compound, and I determined to try it At the end of three months I was a different woman.. Every one remarked about it, and my husband fell in love with me all over again. Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Com. pound built up my entire system, cured the trouble, and I felt like a new woman. I am sure it will make every suffering woman strong, well and happy, as it has me." Women who are troubled with pain ful or irregular periods, backache, bloating (or flatulence), displacements, inflammation or ulceration, that "bearing-down " feeling, dizziness, faintness, indigestion, or nervous prostration mav be restored to- Derfeet, hpnlth land strength ' by taking Lydia E, ruwiums vegeiaeio vompouna, - (Afrs. ChasS Drown) IN AND ABOUT THE COURTS SUPREME COURT CONSIDERING MORTGAGE QUESTION. Caleb A. Morse Awarded $500 for Defn iiiatlon of.. Character Court Author izes Sale, of JT. E. Dniry Fined for Auto Speeding Serious Charge Asnlnut Two Brothers Cases Before the City Court. The case argued before the supreme court judges in this city yesterday was that of Henry Weideman against the Springfield , Breweries company. It is a suit that involves the old partnership between Adam Schmaezlele and Mary Weideman, wix conducted the Alllng town brewery. They were indebted to the Springfield Breweries company In $3,914-47.: Afterwards Schmalzle bought out his partner and the indebtedness of him to the Springfield company was increased"1 to $10,447.81. Mrs. Weideman paid the sum of $3,914.47 on a court Judgment and the question arose as to whether this sum should be applied to tiie payment of the mortgage note given for the greater debt. The lower court held that the sum should be applied upon : the mortgage The Springfield company takes the ap peal.- - . - . WILL OF MRS. E. VAN WXCK. In the superior court yesterday was filed an appeal from the probate of the will of Mrs. Elizabeth Van Wyck. She formerly resided in Qulnnipiac avenue. The, appeal is. filed by Attorney Mc Laren on behalf of John Graves. The latter, llycs . In. New , York and is a brother of the late Mrs. Van Wyck. It is alleged that undue influence was exerted by her husband, Stephen M. Van Wyck. He was bequeathed the greater part of his wife's estate, valued at $8,000. The contest is by the brother-in-law. The will was admitted to pro bate December 26. EX'-POLICEMIAN PIERCE'S CASE. Before the supreme court of errors was argued yesterday the appeal of ex Policeman R. L. Pierce of Derby, who s desirous of being reinstated to his position upon the police force, he hav ing been deposed by Police Commission er Clifford for neglecting his duty in September. There was to be a raid on a saloon alleged to bo conducting a Sun day business, but Pierce failed to show up at the appointed time. He appealed to the superior court, and there Judge E. M. Gager denied his appeal, sustaining a demurrer in troduced by the city representing that it was not made to appear in the com plaint that the police commissioner had not acted within his rights as the com. mlssloner. FINED FOR SPEEDING ON HIGH WAY. Chauffeur William Walsh, who drives the auto for Dr. W. Seward Webb of the well known Vanflerbilt family of New York, was fined $25 and costs, a total , of $40, in the West Haven town court yesterday morning by Judge Wil kinson. Walsh was captured Monday night for speeding his machine. He pleaded guilty and paid his fine. His bond was furnished by S. H. Moseley of the New Haven house. AUTHORIZED TO SELL THE N. E. DAIRY. Judge Wheeler in the superior court yesterday granted the ordor of sale ap plied for by Attorney Charles G. Mor ris, receiver of the New England Dairy company last. Friday. The order per mlts the sale of the entire plant of the dairy company, located on Hazel street, at publlo auction, to take place at the office on Orange street, on February 20. It is estimated by the appraisers of this estate that the property is worth about $67,000, which sum is little more than one-half the total amount of claims against the estate, which amount to $102,000. The Dairy Plant is a model institution of its kind, but has not proved a suc cess financially, It was financed by lo. cal men principally. ' ; The court orders that 10 per cent, of the purchase price be paid in cash on day of auction. AWARDED $500 DAMAGES. In the case of Caleb A. Morse vs. George L. Woodruff for defamation of character. The jury yesterday award ed $500 for the plaintiff. CHARGED WITH ARSON. Thomas and Joseph Corey, brothers, whose store in State street was burn ed out on the morning of January 9, and a number of lives endangered, were arrested yesterday on charges of arson They sent for Attorney James M. Sulli van, and the matter will come up in the city court this morning. The state and the local police have been investi gating the fire in cooperation with Fire Marshal Gladwin. - TELEPHONE LINEMAN IN TROUBLE Philip Qulnn, a lineman employed by the Southern New England Telephone company, was in the city court yester day morning, charged with stealing 184 pounds of copper wire from that con cern on December 14, and Louis J. Land of 9 Arch street, in connection with the same matter was accused of dealing in junk without a license. Both men were taken into custody by Detective Don nelly and will ho tried January 27. OTHER OASES BEFORE THE CITY ' COURT. Giovanni Rugierro, charged with breach of the peace in connection with the shooting of John Rich, waa re manded for trial until February 3. Rich is still in the hospital. James Miller, Asbury Doman, John F. Conrey, Elwood Conrey, Harry Oliv er and Harry Wilson charged with gambling In Eaton street last Saturday night were each fined $3 and costs on pleas of guilty. William Gamble, charged with vio lating the liauor law last November and who has been ill ever since, which prevented his arrest until Monday, was allowed to settle the matter by paying the costs of $17.20. Samuel Howltz and James Flynn, charged with theft of cigarettes and. candies, will be tried to-day. Each is ten years old. Splendid Choosing from Choice Selections at Clearance Prices. That's the condition of affairs at our store just now. Stock very complete for this time of the year, garments exception ally meritorious and prices radiaJJ reduced. WAISTS Wool Waists and French broidered. Regularly sold $5 TOURIST COATS A new lot just received. All wool materials In grey mix tures and black. Regularly $15. , On sale $S.95 iFCH. LINED COATS Every garment in our stock to choose from. Prices range SEPARATE SKIRTS A new line just received in blacks and men's wear goods and mixtures, designs that are different. 97.50 tin NEW COATS For street or traveling and outing.. New materials and de signs. ' 912 to $50 TO ORDER , For a short season, tailors being willing to work for1 less wages, special orders will be taken for Spring Suits and Coats at much less than regular prices. A number of models are shown combining new styles and materials. BUN OVER BY HIS TEAM, F. A. Maxwell Jolted Off His Wagon His Leg Broken. Frederick A. Maxwell, of 45 Winthrop avenue, employed as a teamster for Smedley Brothers, was jolted oft the seat of his wagon while crossing the railroad at Belle dock yesterday. One of the wheels passed over his right leg and fractured it. He was taken to his home in the police ambulance. THE BRANDY SALE. Another Attempt Will be Made by Uncle Sam to Dispose of it To-Day. The illicit brandy seized at the Quint distillery on Congress avenue some time ago. and which was ofpRrpfl for sale last week, when only one cent a gallon was offered for the nrodiiot. win again be put up for sale by Uncle Sam's racers to-day, when it is expected ft deal will be consummated. SORE THROAT is an inflammation of the mucous membrane which lines the throat. , ; ; ; Have you ever tried a gargle of PAXTINE Toilet Antisep tic for this trouble ? It not only removes the soreness but strengthens the membrane of the throat and thus prevents a reoccurrence. Paxtine has no equal for all throat soreness, and we sell it on a positive guarantee to re turn your money if it fails. large box at druggists 50c, Trial box free The R. Paxton Co., Boston, Mass. BEST DRY $5, $6, and $7 per Cord. All lengths. Delivered Promptly. Phone 671. The Griest Mfg. Co., New Haven. Old Virginia Eplcnrian Pickles, Stuffed ManROei and Pepper. Apple Jelly and Strained Honey, Beechnut Jellies nuil Jama. Bar le due Jellies, Marroons, Cherried In Marexvlitna. ( ilnton til niter, Olive. Preserved FIkh In Syrup. French Vin egar. Olive OH. Falcon Sulad Drens. Ina These aer only a few of the ar ticles we sell along with our splendid line of Fruits Nuts and Table Uelica- J. B. JLDS0.N 856 Ckapol Street WOOD Clear Out Sale. 200-REMNANT5-200 UPHOLSTERY GOODS Silk Damasks, Brocades, Goeblin and Ver dure Tapestries, French Cretones, Silk, Linen and Cotton Velours, Corduroys, etc.1, AT HALF PRICE, Suitable for chair covering, cushions, pil lows, etc., etc. Open Saturday Evenings. v 7 Batiste. Plain to $7. On sale or richly em- 92.05 '' ' reduced, from - We have -'- just sixty ; 925 up The Great Fur Sale That has been stirring the merchants of this city to bet ter efforts and lower pricea in order to compete with us is still going on at 'our store There is just as good oppor. tunity to obtain values now as at ,the beginning of the sale.'' . .'.' ' : , .!V rooks-Collins Co, 795 Chapel Street. Just Below Orange Street. Dist of New Haven, es. Proba'te Court, January 26, 1906. ESTATE OF NEWTON J. GUNN, hits of New Haven, in said District, de- CG!lSt?(3 The Court of Probate for the District of New Haven hath limited and ap pointed six months from the date here of for the' creditors of said deceased to bring in their claims against saicl estate. Those who neglect to Exhibit their claims within said tim will ba debarred. - ........ , All, persons indebted to said ' estate are requested to make immediate pay- men to CHARLES N. GUNN, 1 ' Administrator. By James D. Dewell, jr., Attorney,, 179 Church street. New Haven, Conn. ' . ' , . , 321 3t CITY NOTICES?! ' ' COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC '''J.iGm-110 A meeting of the Committee on Public Lighting will be hld in Rooms i' ! 10 and 11,' City Hall,, on Wednesday, January 24, 1906, at o'clock p. m, when a hearing will be held on the foln lowing matters: Petition of Frank H. Symmes, et al al, for an electric arc light corner of Prospect street and East Rock road. Petition of Rev. M. J. Daley, et als, for two Welsbach gas lamps on Ed wards street, between Orange . and Foster streets. ', . ! Ptition of Frank H. Symmes, et si, for a naphtha lamp on Elisrabetli street. . ( Petition of S. A. York, et al, for an electric arc light corner of Prospect street and the extension of Stan? Petition of the New Haven CloeJc Co. for the removal of light on Ham ilton street about 100 feet north. Petition of R. H. and J. A Orodske. et al,., for changeof gas light on cor ner of Dlxwell avenue and Division street to electric light. Petition of James H. Parish, t al. for an electric aro light corner of Humphrey and Pleasant streets. Petition of William A. Clay, et alal for an electric light corner of Shelton avenue and Ivy street. Petition i of Joseph Elley, et ala, fop art electric light corner of Columbus avenue and Hedge street. t All persons Interested In any of the foregoing, are requested to be present and be heard thereon without further notioe. , ,, Per order ' . , . . FRANKLIN L. HOMAN. Attest: Chairman. ' ; , AMBROSE V. BEECHER., 322 St., , ' Assistant City Clerk. ' NEW HAVEN DENTAL PARLORS 110 Orange 81, Cor. Chapel NO PAISM H 7 k Crown and Orange Steet ''Corner." A n i I !S 4 i