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J Part2 NEW II AYEN, CONN., SATURDAY FEBRUARY, 17, 1906. NEWS FROM THE CHURCHES Tuesday and Saturday evenings from 8 to 10. A cordial welcome to all. in this club room, some distance from his saloon. CONNECTICUT WHIST TOURNA MENT. LATEST FAIR HAYEN NEWS J FEATURES OF THE RELIGIOUS SEIiriCES TO-MORROW. Dr. Phillips at Church of Redeemer to Preach on "The Value of Ideals" Special Memorial Service at Trinity In the Evening Rev. Samuel Gurney, South African Missionary, to Preach at Grace M. B. Church in Evening. Dr. Phillips will preach In the morn ing at 10:30 o'clock, subject, "The Value of Ideals." He will also speak In the evening In "Welcome hall, Oak street, subject, "Home." The first quartette of the churcii choir will. sing. UNITED CHURCH- f (North church on the Green) Morn ing worship at 10:30. Sermon by the pastor, Rev. Artemas J. Haynes. Beginning march 4 an evening ser vice will be held with sermon by the pastor. PILGRIM CHURCH. The pastor, Rev. Dr. McLane, will preach in the morning on "A Cry for Help," and in the evening on "An il lustration of Applied Christianity." HOWARD AVENUE CONGREGA TIONAL CHURCH. At both services, 10:30 and 7:30, the pastor, Rev. "W. J. Mutch, will preach. The sermon will be fourth in a series on "Youth," the special theme being "Getting Associated." There will also be service alt the New Haven hospital at 6 p. m. On Wednesday evening at 6:30 the la dles' society will give a turkey supper. TRINITY CHURCH. , To-morrow being sexagesima Sunday there will be a celebration of the holy communion at 8 a. m. and morning prayer with sermon by the Rev, Charles O. Scoville at 10:30 a. m. In the evening the fifth of the series of special music services without sermon will be held at 7:30 o'clock. At this service the choir will sing the first part of Gaul's cantata "The Holy City." This familiar lent popular work has not been Bung in some years by Trlniy church choir, and no doubt will be welcomed toy the congregation at these ervices, The following is the programme for the day: 10:30 a. m. Te Deum fn P Morley Jubilate in F Tours Anthem "Ho Every One That Thlrst- ' eth" Martin 7:30 p m. ' ' processional "Jerusalem the Golden'' LeJune Cantata Domino in E flat Garrett Anthem Cantata"The Holy City" -Gaul (Recessional "O Mother Dear, Jeru i salem" Ward ' GRACE M. E. CHURCH. , (Corner Howard avenue and Portsea Street) Rev. W. W. W. Wilson, D. D pastor, will preach to-morrow morning on "The Enlargement of Zlon," and at jnigifit the Rev. Samuel Gurney, M. D., a returned missionary from Untall, Rhodesia, British South Africa, a mem ber of the New York East Conference, , and recent graduate of Yale, will preach and exhibit many interesting curiosities J gathered from the dark continent. The j day throughout will be observed as field day, preparatory to good tidings' day, the following Sunday. The order of service for the entire day will be as follows: Class meeting at 6:30 a. m.; preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday sohol at 12 m. Ep worth league veeper service at 6:30 p. in- Subject, "A Life Refined and Per fected by Its Trials." Leader, Miss Bertha Scovill. Revival services Tues day night and class meetings Friday night. To all of the services the pub lic Is cordially Invited. TRINITY M. E. CHURCH. At Trinity M. E. church to-morrow morning the pastor will preach on "The Sovereignty of Jesus in the Pernosall Ity." The music will be an anthem for opening, Marks, "I Need Thee, Precious Jesus," and for offertory Mr. Carroll will sing "In Heavenly Love Abiding," by Adams. Little children may be left with competent klndergartners during ithe hour of worship thus enabling par ents to attend church. At the Sunday Bchool will be found class privileges for ell desiring them. The meeting for young people at 6:80 will be led by Mr. ftutledge. At evening worship the pas tor will preach on "Praise as Worship" (n recognition of tiie introduction of the cey hymnal. The quartette will sing Parkhurst's "Magnificat" for opening end for offertory Verdi's trio "Praise Ye" will be sung. HUMPHREY STREET CONGREGA TIONAL CHURCH. Public worshrip at 10:30 a. m. and :30 p. m, with sermons by the pastor, Rev. F. R. Luckey. Bible school at 12 in. Children's missionary service at 3 p. m. Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. (Annual offering for "City Missions," morning and evening. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST (SCI ENTIST). The services of the First Church of Christ (Scientist) are held on Sunday morning at 10:30 in Chamber of Com merce hall, 763 Chapel street; subject to-morrow, "Christ Jesus." Golden text "Wherefor gird up the loins of your mind, be sober and hope to the end for the grace that is to be brought unto rou at the revelation of Jesus Christ" I. Peter. 1:13. The Sunday school meets, after the Bervice,- In the church auditorium. The Wednesday evening testimonial meet ing 1 held at 8 o'clock. The reading room under the auspices of this church Is open daily from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m., except Sunday; on Wednes day from 19 a. m. to 7:45 p. m. and on CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH. The services to-morrow will be as fol lows: 10:15 a. m. Prayer meeting of the Bi ble school teachers. 10:30 a. m. Public worship, with preaching by Rev. James Stifler, of Roselle, N. J. 10:30 a. m Kindergarten class of th,e Bible school. 12 m. Bible school a cordial invita tion to new scholars. 12 m Young men's class.; 1:30 p. m. Chinese department of the Bible school. , 3:30 p. m. Junior Endeavor meeting; topic, "Trusting God." 6:30 p. m. Y. P. S. C. E. prayer meet ing; topic, "A Perfect Man." 7:30 p. m. Worship, with preaching by Rev. James Stifler, 8 p. m. Gospel meeting of Chinese mission at 150 Elm street. SPIRITUAL. Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Howtand, noted Spiritual workers of New York, late of Boston, will hold services to-morrow evening at 7:30 in Red Men's hall, 48 Church street. There will be a sermon by Dr. Howland; subject, "The Woman of Ender," I. Samuel, 28, followed by tests and messages, Mrs. Howland dem onstrating "The Form of the Spiritual Religion." ADULT CLASS OF CHURCH OF RE DEEMER. The subject for consideration to-morrow noon in the lecture room of the Church of the Redeemer will be Young Men's Christian Association Work and will be presented by W. G- Lotze, their secretary. A good attendance is solic ited of both ladies and gentlemen of "all denominations. EPWORTH M. E. CHURCH. At 10:30 the pastor, Rev. William GIflln, will preach; subject, "God's Con cern for Man." The evening theme will be "Christ the Agent and End of Sal vation." Parents will please note that the Jun ior .league exercises are held on Friday afternoon at 4:15 Instead of Sunday, as heretofore, A SERIES OF PROPHETIC LEC TURES. Beginning with to-morrow and con tinuing each evening of the week at 7:45, except Monday and Saturday, there will be given a series of prophetic sermons by Mrs. R. J. Smith, of Spring field, Mass., editor of the Herald of Life, and Elder L. B. Giles, of Rich mond Hill, N. Y. On Sunday Mrs. Smith will preach et 10:30 a. in. on the subject 'The Importance of Prophecy," and at 7:45 p. m. on "Some Prophecies Of Christ's First Coming and the Neces sity of Understanding Them." Subjects of very great Interest will be discussed in this course of lectures. BROTHERHOOD OF ST. ANDREW. There will be a church service at Grace hospital to-morrow afternoon at W:45 under the auspices of the Brother hood of St. Andrew, assisted by the Daughters of the King, and conducted by Rev. Robert Bell, of St. Paul's church. CENTER CHURCH. Devotional service to-morrow after noon at 4 o'clock; Responses (Service In G) King Hall Anthem Angel Voices Ever Sound ing Will C- MacFarlane Choir hymn Holy, Holy, Holy, Lord God Almighty J. B. Dykes ST. PAUL'S CHURCH. The services at St. Paul's church to morrow Sexagesima Sunday are the holy communion at 9:30 a. m., morning prayer, litany and sermon by the rector at 10:30 and evening prayer and sermon by Rev. Samuel R. Colladay at 7:30. Following is the programme of music for the day: Morning. Processional Hymn 638 Portogallo Venite Tone III. Te Deum in F Tours Benedlctus in F Tours Hymn 89 Spanish Chant Hymn 697 Oliver Anthem Martin Recessional Hymn 507 St. Anne Evening. Processional Hymn 603 Stainer Oantate Domino in E flat Garrett Deus miscreatur in E flat ..Garrett Hymn 196 .....America Anthem Martin Recessional Hymn 601 Garrett Sunday school meets in the parish house at 12:15. FORBES CHAPEL. Morning prayer and sermon by the minister in charge, Rev. Franklin Knight, at 10:45. Sunday school at 9:30. CHURCH OF THE ASCENSION. Morning prayer and sermon by Rev. Robert Bell at 10:30. Sunday school at 12:15. MAHER TO QUIT NOW. Prosecutor Niles States That Policeman Doughan Did a Good Job. Liquor Prosecutor W. P. Niles stated yesterday: "William J. Maher, who was arrested for doing an after-hours liquor busi ness at the Independence club in State street, where young men and boys con gregated, is going out of the saloon business. He pleaded giiilty to-day and expects a fine of $50 and costs of $18.98. Besides this, we confiscated four hun dred bottles, including many of whiskey and gin." "How many other clubs like this are there in this city?" Prosecutor Niles was asked. "I don't know, but every one of them 1 should be closed. And I want to say ' that Policeman Doughan did a splendid piece of work in this case." ' Maher has never been arrested before. . He now conducts a saloon in State j street and did an after-hours business FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. Rev. Francis T. Brown, pastor; class meeting at 9:30, at 10:30 Rev. Samuel Gurney, M. D., of Umtali, of Rhodesia, British South Africa, will speak on "Personal Experiences in South Af rica." Dr. Gurley is a graduate of the Yale Medical school, and is a fesclnat Ing speaker. His address will be illus trated with curiosities from his mis sion field. At the close of his address the church annual offering for world wide missions will foe taken. Bible school at noon. Epworth league at 6:30, led by Miss Agnes White; subject, "A Life Perfected by Its Trials;" at 7:30 Bishop William Fraser McDowell, LL. D.,.of Chicago, will preach. A re ception will be tendered him at the close of the service in the vestry by the Parish Brotherhood. SEAT SALE THIS MORNING. For Fourth Symphony Concert at Which Gwllm Miles Will Appear as Sollist. The sale of seats for the fourth con cert by the New Haven symphony or chestra on Tuesday afternoon, Febru ary 20, will open this morning at the Woolsey box office at 11 o'clock. The sale will go on from 11 until 1 and 2 to 4 p. m., with the same hours on Mon day. On the day of the concert the sale will begin at 11 a. m. and last un til the hour for beginning, 4:15 p. m. Gwllm Miles, the noted baritone, who makes his appearance as soloist at this concert, will attract even a much larg er audience than is usually present at tiie symphonies. He is always a great favorite here and since his return from Germany, where he studied lieder sing ing, will be more of a treat than It ever war. The programme, too, is an unusually brilliont one from beginning to end, being made up of modern music requir ing full augmented orchestra in every instance. FIXING TIMES OF SEASONS. Strange Customs Observed by Far Eastern People. The inhabitants of Borneo make use of the same means for fixing the times of their agricultural seasons as were used by the early Britons arid in Egypt (between 1000 and 2000 B. C, says the Journal of the Asiatic Society, They rely, that is to say, on the time of ris ing of certain constellatjons just before the sunknown to astronomers as their heliacal rising. Many ancient temples are found to be oriented to the point of the horizon which marks the heliacal ris4ng of the Pleoades on a May. morn ing ' " ' ' ' The natives of Borneo are using the rising of the same constellation as a guide to the proper time to prepare their ground to grow their food supply. Whenthe dry season Is perceived to be approaching two men are sent out into the Ju.igle to observe. There they watch, perhaps a few nights, perhaps a month, until the Pleiades are seen on the horizon just before the increasing sunlight causes the stars to fade. Then they return to the village and an nounce the fact. The inhabitants now know that work on the forest must be commenced. If by any means they have missed the heliacal rising of the Pleiades and have delayed operations till Orion's belt Is seen rising just be fore the sun, they know that they must work double shift. The ground cung cleared, Ihey then wait till the Pleiades are at the zenith at sunrise before they set fire to the rubbish. The o,l ove is the method adoptel by the Dyaks. Other neighboring tribe-s, the Kenyahs and Kayans, make use of the length of the shadow cast by a stick at noon to determine their sea sons. Situated as they are between the tropics, the shadow is cast on the north or south of the stick according to the time of year, The length of the Bhadow also varies as the sun passes from Cancer to Capricorn and back. The shadow is measured iby means of a notched stick. The notches represent the lengths of shadow which experi ence has shown to correspond with fa vorable times for their various agricul tural operations. The Samoans, on the other hand, fix their seasons by the appearance of a curious marine worm, which they call the palolo. The val-palolo, or time of the palolo, is the name of one of their seasons, as spring is one of ours, this strange worm lives in the interstices of the coral reefs, and at certain seasons makes its appearance in the open sea in immense numbers. It is eagerly gathered and eaten by th natives. If the swarm appears, say, at three o'clock In the morning, It has totally disappeared by nine o'clook. Both male and female worms break up into Innumerable fragments, and the eggs are fertilized in the water. The com ing of the palolo Is regulated by the moon, and yet, strange to say, in the long run it keeps solar time. If the dates of Its appearance were separated by twelve lunar months, then, reckon ing by the day of the month, it would be eleven days earlier each year. On the other hand, if it came every thir teen months it would ibe eighteen days later each year. This is rectified by having in every cycle of three years one Interval of thirteen and two of twelve months. Finally, by the addi tion of an extra interval of thirteen months in a cycle of twenty-nine years the error is less than one day in a cen tury. "So you can't help stealing?" asked the magistrate kindly. "No, your honor; an impulse comes over me that I can't resist." "Too bad, too bad! An Impulse to send you up for six months is getting hold of me. There! It's got hold. Six monthB; can't resist. Impulse is a fwonderful thing." Philadelphia Ledger. Plans for Wanhlnirton'a Birthday Bvents at the Republican Club. - The Connecticut Whist association will hold Its winter tournament at the Young Men's Republican club on Washington's birthday. The schedule and regulations follow: First Contest At 2 o'clock p. m. a contest for teams of four players. Suitable prizes will be given to each member of the victorious team. This is open to all teams, without regard to members in the association. In addi tion, a traphy will be given to the team representing a member of the Connecticut Whist association having the best score. This trophy is to be held by them subject to challenge from other members of the association, t Is to be played for until won ten times by one club, when it becomes their property. The full conditions gov erning play for this trophy will be an nounced at the tournament. Second Contest At 7 o'clock p. m. a compass match for ; pairs. Suitable prizes will be given the winners. This is open to all pairs without regard to membership in the association. The entry fee Is fifty; cents for each player for afternoon or evening con tests. Entries should be made early as pos sible with Roger P. Jones, 45 Beers street, New Haven. i The annual meeting of the associa tion will be held at 1 p. m. Each mem ber is entitled to send one delegate. Clubs not members of, the association are Invited to send a delegate and join the association. Any further Information desired may be obtained from the officers of the as sociation. George L, Burton, 87 Chursh street, New Haven, president. Joslah H. Peck, 36 Pearl street, Hart ford, secretary. Howard E. Bldwell, East Hartford, treasurer. Or of Roger P. Jones, secretary of the Whist club of the Young Men's Re publican club, 45 Beers street, New Ha ven. FREE PUBLIC LIBRARY. Books Added February 14 Fiction. Ellis, E. Barbara Winslow, Rebel; E155.1. s, Oardenhire, S. M. The Long Arm; G16.2. Gibbon, P. Vrouw Grobelaar and Her Leading Canoe; G366.1. Glasgow, E. The Wheel ' of Life; G46.5. Kennedy, S. R, The Lodestar; K382.1. Mason, A. B. W. Lawrence Claver ing; M381.18. Merajkowskl, D. Peter and Alexis; M543.3. Noble, E. The Lady Navigators; N664 8. Phillips, H. W. Mr. Scraggs; P54.3. Sanborn, M. F. Lynette and the Congressman; Sa541.1. Sienklewlos, H- On the Field of Glo ry; S1114. ' Ward, A. B. The Sage-Brush Par son; W215.1. Non-Flctlon. 1 Avery, E. M. A History of the Uni ted States; Voulme 2; 973A20, v. 2. Barrows, F. W. Practical Pattern Making; 689 Bit Daughters of the American Revolu tion; Reports; First, Second, Fourth, Fifth; 929 D2. Elliott, A. M., and Others. Meth ods of Teaching Modern Languages; 407 E. Gunckel, J. E. Boyyllle; Fifteen Years' Work Amongthe Newsboys; 360 G3. Johnston, A. American Political His tory. Second Volume; 973 J. King, Moses, Pub. Kin's Views New York City, 1906; 917471K8. Lea, H. C. History of the Inquisi tion in Spain, Volume 1; 2746 LI, v. 1. Marsh, H. A. The Point of Vltw of Modern Education; 3701 M20. Monday Club. Sermons on the Inter national Sunday School Lessons, 1906; 2207 M5, 1906. Norton, F. C. The Governors of Con necticut; 923274N. Schillings, C. G- Flash Lights In the Jungle; 799 S36. Thomson, J. To the Central African Lakes and Back; Two Volumes; 9167 T3. Thorpe, E. J. E. Speech Hesitation; 6168 T. Weale, B. L. P. The Reshaping of the Far East. Two Volumes; 915 Wll, Juvenile. Allen, W. B. The North Pacific; j A15 NP. Bashford, H. Nature Stories of the Northwest; J 5904 B8. THE BOHEMIAN. "The Bohemian," a monthly publish ed published by the Qutlng Press, De posit, New York, comes to us in the February number with stories replete with interest and attractive in its unique binding as well. The table of contents follows: "Not on the Log Book." William B. MoCormick; "Down the Years," (poem), Agnes Lockhart Hughes; "The Violet Ray," W. Bert Foster; "Her Lips," (poem), Edwin Carlise LUsey; "Bennets Partners," (a serial), James Knapp Reeve; "The Ban Dog," R. C- Pitzen; "Captain Jim," Maurice Smiley; "The Faithful Lov er's Valentine;" a poem by Clinton Scollard; "Miss ChamberlaJne's Copy," by Harriet Gaylord; "To My Valen tine," a poem by Frank Farrington; "Beside the Great Ditch," by A. F. Armstrong; "The Tutor (poem), Anna W. Wright; "O'Brien From Klondyk," W. D. Wattles; "Uncertainty," ( a poem), by Henry Waldorf Francis; "A Fool's Luck," by M Thornton Arm strong; "Where Love Is." (poem), by Florence A. Jones; "My Valentine," (poem), by Agnes LocWmrt Hughes; "The Bashful Man's Valentine," a poem by Grace G. Bostwick- There are also fine illustrations and among these are many people from, Stageland, HOME COUNCIL, BROTHERHOOD OF RELIEF, INCREASES. Death of Mrs,. Potter Notable Address by Pratt Institute Teacher At the Charity Whist Club Fire Depart ment Ball-t-Polar Star Hall Whist The Hess Will to be Contested. Home council, No, 10, Brotherhood of Relief, recently voted to increase its to 100, and a special meeting was held Thursday evening at the office of Fran cis Brothers, 87 Grand avenue, to act upon applications. The president A. H. Ellis, presided, and Charles O. Fran cis was secretary. The following were elected members, whloh makes the membership of the council just 100: Louis J. Gouin, 183 Bradley; John H. Fay, 114 Fillmore; Michael J. Hayes; Charles W. Selk, 133 St. John; Herbert D. Foote, 117 Wolcott; Frederick P. Clemons, 217 Dover; Jerome Croten, 312 Grand; Cahrles iManzaures, 337 Blatch ley; Arthur L, Porter, 27 Wooster place; William G. Savage, 87 Poplar; Levi B. Grannis, 46 Exchange; Fred Donath, 87 Mechanic; Dennis J. Sulli van, 27 Wooster place;' Andrew C, Nil eon, 66 1-2 Atwater; Jeremiah J. Sul livan, 295 Lloyd; John Allan, 57 Court; James E. Connors, 270 Lloyd; Timothy Sullivan, 750 State; Paul C. Kievat, 750 State, William ,M. Jaqua, 340 Orange; James E. Dooley, 27 Poplar street. Mrs. Charlotte M., wife Of Mtnott C. Potter, died at her home, 1956 State street, yesterday, at the age of fifty nine years. She was a native of Hins dale, N. H and was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Norman B. New ton, who cameto Fair Haven and re sided here many years. She leaves a husband and four children. The funer al will be attended at her late home Monday (at 3 p. m., and Rev. Mr. Bur rows of the St. James' church will of ficiate. The burial will be in the Ham den cemetery. The address of ftflss Mary S. Snow of the Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, given at Grannis hall, Strong school, Thursday evening at the parents' meeting, was highly commended. Miss Snow spoke on "The Ideal Environment of the Child," and urged that there should be greater co-operation between parents and teachers. The parents, In interest ing themselves more In the school life and conferring with the teachers, would be able to assist very much in the edu cation of (heir children. Miss Snow alBo advocated greater scope for ath letic Instruction in the schools. Prin cipal Sherman I. -Graves of Strong dis trict, said yesterday that It was 'the best meeting ever held in the district. The evangelical services held In the East Pearl Street church this week have been well attended. It was ex pected that Rev. Dr. Sneath would preach the sermon Thursday night, but he was called to Massachusetts, and Rev. E. C Tullar was the preacher. The Y. P, & C. E. held a business meeting In the parlors of the Grand Avenue Congregational church last evening A social was enjoyed after the meeting. At the meeting of the Charity Whist club hold Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Degnan of Shelter street prizes were awarded to Mrs. Latro, Mrs. Dlnan and Mtes O'Brien. Week after week the club will meet at the home of Mrs. Maurice Cain, 135 Lombard street. The regular meeting of Fort Hale lodge, N. E. O. P., was held last even ing. Miss Elizabeth Bradley of Qinnlpiao avenue has returned from a visit with relatives in Chicago. :M. J. Gosslln has been installed as outside guide of East Rock lodge, A. O. U. W. Several of the East side firemen went to Milford last evening o tattend the annual ball of the Milford fire depart ment. A very enjoyable whist was held last eveiiing at Polar Star hall by the teach rs of Strong school, many of their friends attending. Sixty tables were provided and the game was played un til a late hour. The committee will turn over the proceeds of the enter tainment to further decorating the in terior of Strong school. The will of Emma Hess, who left her estate of 13,000 to her sister, Mrs. Har tha Borst of 47 Perkins street, is to be contested by a sister now in Germany. Attorney 3enjamln -Blade appeared in the probate court yesterday, represent ing the sister of the testator who was left out of the will. Undue Influence and mental incapacity are the grounds alleged, Judge Oeaveland has assigned the matter for a hearing on April 2, to allow Mrs. Borst's sister time to get here. FANCY CHEVIOT SUITS At J. Johnson & Sons To-Tay Only at $8.50. There is a big special sale taking place at J. Johnson & Sons' the exclu sive clothiers, to-day. A rare chance will be afforded every man to get a fancy cheviot suit, out single or double breasted, all woo) and perfect In tailor ing at the astonishingly low price of $8.50. This Saturday sale will un doubtedly attract hundreds, and each one of whom will see at a glance that it is a great opportunity to get a big bargain and save several dollars be sides. After all that is said and done, everybody hereabouts knows that the values obtained at Johnson & Sons' are Just ahead of anything to be found in 'this town. And that is why the store is thronged with patrons from early morn to dewy eve. The same not enly from all sections of this city, but also from most of the towns and vil lages in the county. The "people know that it will pay them. They save much more than their car fare and the goods they buy please them in point of style, wearing qualities and finish. Eaeh suit sold to-day will have the Johnson guarantee. watmaoBsm Q Fancy Cheviot Suits cut single or double breasted, all wool-perfect in tailor ing, exceptional values, each suit bearingthe John- ..''.'. son Guarantee; T 1 01 son EXCLUSIVE CLOTH IE 85 CHURCH ST. NATIONAL LEAGUE SCHEDULE That for 1006 Announced. New York, Feb. 15. The National league baseball schedule for 1906 was announced to-night as follows: At Boston Brooklyn, April 25, 26, 27, 28, June 22, 23, 25, 26, October 8, 4, New York, April 30, 'May 1, 2, 3, June 27, 28, 29, 30, September 10, 11, 12, Phila delphia, April 20, 21, 23, 24, July 2, 8, 4, Septem'ber 13, 14, 16; Pittsburg, June 5, 6, 7, 8, August 4, 6, 7 ,8, September, 21, 22, 24; Cincinnati, June 14, 15, 16, Jury 81, August 1, 2, 3, September 28, 29, Oc tober 1, 2; Chicago, June 16, 18, 19, 20, July 26, 27, 28, 30, September 18, 19, 20; St. Louis, June 9, 11, 12, 13, August 9, 10, 11, September 25, 26, 27. At Brooklyn 'Boston, April 12, IS, 14, 16, May 31, June 1, 2, 4, August 29, 30, 31; New York, April 17, 18, 19, May 7, 8 9, 30, September 6, 7, 8; Philadelphia, April 80, May 1, 2, July 6, 6, 7, Septem ber 10, 11, 12, October 6, 6; Pittsburg, June 14, 15, 16. July Si, August 1, 2, 3, September 28, 29, October 1, 2; Cincin nati, June 18, 19, 20, 21; August 4, 6, 7, 8, September 18, 18, 20; Chicago, June 9 11, 12, 13, August 9, 10, 11, 13, Septem ber 25 26, 27; St. Louis, June 5, 6, 7, 8, July B6, 27, 28 , 30, September 21, 22, 24. At New York Boston, May 4, 5, July 5, 6, 7, September 1, 8, 4, October 5, 6; Brooklyn, April- 20, 21, 23, 24, July 2, 3, 4, September 13, 14, 15; Philadelphia, April 25, 26, 27, 28, June 22, 28, 26, 26, September 17, October 8, 4; Pittsburg, June 18, 19, 20, 21, August 9, 10, 11, IS, September 18, 19, 20: Cincinnati, June 9, 11, n, 13, July 26, 27, 28', 30, September 25, 26, 27; Chicago, June 6, 6, 1, i, Au gust 4, 6, 7, S, September 21, 22, 24; St. Lonls. June 14, 15, 16', July 81, August I, 2, 8, Septem'ber 28, 29, October 1, 8. " At Philadelphia Boston, April jj7, 19, May 7, 8, 8, 30, 31, September 6, 8, 7, 8; Brooklyn, May 8, 4, 5, June 27, 28, 29, 30, September 1, 3, 8 4; New York, April 12, 13, 14, 16, May '31, Jtlne 1, 2, 4, August 29, 30, 31; Pittsburg, June 9, 11, 12, MS, July 26, 27, 28, SO, September 25, 26, 27 Cincinnati, June 6, 6, 7, 8, August 9, 10, II, 13, September 21 22, 24; Chicago, June 14, 15, 16, July 31, August 1, 2, 8, September 28, 29, October 1, 2; St. Louis, June 18, 19, 20, 21, August 4, 6, 7 8, Sep tember 18, 19, 20. At Pittsburg Boston, May 21, 22, 23, 24, July 13, 14, 16, August 14, 16, 16, 17; Brooklyn, May 25, 26, 28, 29, July 9, 10, 11, 12, August 18, 20, 21; New York, May 16, 17, 18, 19, July 21, 28, 24, 25, August 22, 23, 24; Philadelphia, May 11, 18, 14, 15, JUly 17, 18, 19, 20, August 25, 27, 28; Cincinnati, April 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, May 80, 30, September 11, 12, IS, 15; Chicago, May 4, 6, 7, 8, July 4, 4, 5, 6, 7, Octobflr 4. 6; St Louts, April 26, 27, 38, May 31, June 1, 2, 3, September 8, 3. 4, 5. At Cincinnati Boston, May 18, 17, IS, 19, July 17, 18, 19, 20, August 18, 19, 20; Brooklyn, May 20, 2L 32, It, July 13, , K 15, 16, August 22, 23, 24; New York, May 18, 13, 14, 15, July 9, 10, 11, 13, August 25, 26, 27; Philadelphia, May 25, 2(3, 27, 28 July ai, 22, 22, 23, 24, August 13, 16, 17; Pittsburg, April 29, 30, May 1, 2, Junfe 24, 25, 36, 27, September 1, 2, October 7; Chicago, April 12, 12, 14, 15, May 8r, June 1, 2, 3, September 3, 3, 4; St. Louis, April 22, 23, 24, 25, May 6, 7, 8, June 3, Sep tember 16, October 4, 6. At Chicago Boston, May 25, 26, 2 28 July 9, 10, 11, 12, August 25, 26, 27; Brooklyn, May 12, 13, 14, 15; July 21, 22, 28, 24; Augi'et 16, 16, 17; New York May 20, 21, 23, 22, 23; July 17, 18, 19,' 20, August 18, 19, 20; Philadelphia, May 16, 17, 18, , July 13. 14, 15, 16, August 22, 23 24; Pittsburg, April 22, 23, 24, May 6, June 8, July 8, September 6, 7, 8, 9. September 16; Cincinnati, April 26, 27, 38, June 38, 29,30, July 1, August 28, 29, 80, 31; St. Louis, April 17, 18, 19, 21. May 30, 30, June 24, 25, 36, September 1, 2, At St. Louis Boston, May 12, 13, 14, 16, July 21, 22, 23, 24, August 22, 23, 24, Brooklyn, May 16, 17, 18, 19, July W, 18, 19, 20, August 26, 26, 27i New York. May 25, 2, 27, 28, July 13, 14, 15, 16, August 15, 16, 17; Kiiladelphla, May 20, 21 23, 23, July 9, 10, 11, 12, August 18, 19, 30; Pittsburg, April 12, IS, 14, M, June S9, 30, July 1, 2, August 28, 80, Mj Cincin nati, May 8, 4, 6, July 4, , 6, 7, 8, September 6, 8, 9; Chicago, April 29, 80, May 1, 2, 9, 10, 11, September 12, 13, 18, October 7. SOLEMN INVE'STTUH CERffi MON'ff. First Event of Kind In This Roman Catholic Diocese Ftebr.uary 22. Thursday, February 22, Will be the twelfth anniversary of the consecra tion of Bishop Tlerney, but the services at St, Joseph's cathedral that day will tako on a further interest, as at that time will oocur the investiture of Very Rev. John Synnott, vicar general of the diocese, as domestic prelate to his holi ness. Pope Plus X. This will be the first ti?n that the solemn investiture of a monslgnor has been carried out in this diocese. The bishops and monstg norl of the province of New England have been Invited, and It is expected that there will be a notable gathering of prelates of the Roman Cafholla church. To you use ant atomfaer IB treating nasal catarrh? Then you will appre ciate Ely's Liquid Cream Balm, the mildest, quickest, surest remedy for this disease. In all curative properties it is Identical wKh the Sola cream fealm, which is so famous nod e successful In ove-.ccming catarrh, hay feve, and coM tn the head. There Is relief In the firs dash and spray pon the hetd sensitive alrpssages. All druggists 75c, Including spraying tube, or mailed by Ely Bros,, 66 TVarraa street, X. T, . : Sons, j f