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NEW HA YEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THUESDAY MAY 3 1906
LATEST FAIR HOT NEWS STATE COUNCIL, D. OP L., HELD THIRTEENTH ANNUAL MEETING l Yesterday In Ai O.W. W. Hall 3Iany Important Matters Discussed May Festival Successful C. E. Social Lost Slight Personal Items. . The thirteenth annual meeting of the tate council, Daughters of, Liberty, (was held In A. O. U. W. hall, 25 Grand avenue, the headquarters of Persever ance council No. 83, yesterday. W.A. Chase, of "Waterbury, state councillor, presided, and Carrie Reynolds was the state secretary. It was the first time that the state council met .In Fair Ha- , Ten. Thre was an attendance of 150, !With 105 voting members. The morning session was devoted to the reading of reports. The report of the secretary shows that the membership is 2,305, an in crease of 100 since one year ago. There are twenty-four subordinate councils, including Perseverance No. 33, Goddess of Liberty No. 3 and Excelsior No. 48, of this city. The new councils are in Southington, Somers, Wlnsted and South Norwalk. Forty-four new mem bers were elected, including ten from this city. The new members were Ini tiated by National Councillor Kate Woodside, of Maine, and National Sec retary W. V. Edkins, of Pennsylvania. The national council pays a funeral benefit upon the death of a member and some of the subordinate councils pay a weekly sick benefit of from $3 to $5 per (week. The state council will meet in New Britain next fall. At 12:30 dinner was served in the banquet room and supper at 6 o'clock, at which hour the council adjourned- At the afternoon session officers were elected and installed, recommendations In the state councillor's report acted on and miscellaneous business receiving attention. Some of the members re mained over night and attended the meeting of Perseverance council. A meeting of the state board to arrange for the meeting was held Tuesday at the home of Miss Ida Waters, one of the officers of last year," of Wolcott street. The report of the state treasurer, Mrs. Abbie Palmerton, of this city, showed receipts for the year of $1,035.79, and, iwith the amount brought over from last year, a total of $1,713-83. The bal ance In the treasury Is $624.88. It was voted to appropriate the sum of $25 for the San Francisco sufferers. Many of the subordinate councils have also sent donations to the stricken city. The officers elected for the year are as follows: State councillor Mary E. Harris, No. 16. State associate councillor Sarah El lis, No. 11. State vice-councillor Lucy Cryne, . No. 7. State associate vice-councillor Hattie Waters, No. 33. State secretary Carrie Reynolds, No. y. Associate secretary Nellie McNary, No. 7. Treasurer Abble Palmerton, No. 38. Associate treasurer Viola Henry, No. B. Guide Sadie Nash, No. 8. i Inside guard E. O. Madeley, No. B0. Outside guard J- Palmer, No. 53. Representatives to national conven tion W. A. Chase, No. 6, and W. T. Hartwell, No. 88. Alternate Mrs. W. A. Chase, No. 5. The annual May festival given by the people of the Montowese Baptist church yesterday was attended by about 400 people and was most successful,' social ly and financially. Mrs. Theophilus Katon was chairman of the committee of arrangements. Dinners were served all the afternoon and suppers in the evening, the affair continuing until 10 , o'clock. The color scheme In the par lors was green and white, and in the dining room violet and white. The ta bles presented a fine appearance. There were booths for the sale of home-made cookery, flowers, cake and Ice cream, and th.ey were liberally patronized through the day and evening. While it could not be stated last evening Just what the net receipts were, it is be lieved that they will amount to at least $200. The new (choir end organist of the East Pearl Street M. E. church con ducted the first choir rehearsal last evening. The announcement is made by Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Jacobs, of 174 Sal tonstall avenue, of the engagement of their daughter, Eleanor Clarissa, to 'Benjamin Scott Stevens, of Walling !ford. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. Fiske have returned from their wedding tour. W. A. Harriman has returned from .Virginia. ' Mr. and Mrs. William Humphries have returned from New York and are at their home on Fair Haven Heights. Mrs. Florence Andrews, of East Ha ven, has just received a tetter from her brother, John Russell, who, with his family, is living in San Francisco, tell ing of their Bafety. ' The Southern New England Tele phone company yesterday placed a tel ephone booth In the drug store of J. T. HlUhouse, at Grand avenue and East Pearl street, which Is a convenience that will be greatly appreciated by many who have occasion to use the tel ephone. Many go to this popular store to telephone, , and this added conven ience which Druggist Hillhouse has pro vided will be greatly appreciated. The Christian Endeavor social given thA -Enrlfta.vor society of the Grand Avenue. Congregational cnurch last evening was a success, despite me storm. This society entertaincS mem w nf thA Y. P. S. C. E. of the Pilgrim church and Grand Avenue Baptist church, and the Epworth rsague or me lr p rhuiv.h. Herbert L. Seward, president of the society, presided, and the programme was unaer tne airecuun of a committee of which Miss Lena Gierding was the chairman- Rev. Dr. Sneath gave a cordial welcome to the visitors, and the remainder of the pro gramme consisted of recitations, piano solos and selections by the Apollo quar tette of Yale. The parlors of the church were decorated with palms and flowers. It was a very "Pl-raHe occasion for all Vh? .1:1. ENOUGH RED CROSS CLOTHES. No Need of Contributions for the Next Few Weeks, Anyway. The members of the New Haven sub division of the Red Cross society wish to state that contributions of clothing for the San Francisco sufferers1, will be suspended for several weeks, and the rooms of the United Workers on . Or ange street are practically -closed' for that purpose. Miss Mabel Boafdman, who spoke at' the Red Cross meeting Tuesday afternoon, has, received word from headquarters ; m 'San Francisco asking that no more be sent, as the supply on hand is sufficient for many weeks to come, , The few garments remaining in the rooms will be given to the district nurse for distribution among the poor of this city. FIRE IN TENEMENT HOUSE LAST EVENING. Fire broke out in the tenement house occupied by B. Armillo, an Italian, at 151 Liberty street last evening. The blaze was caused by the overturning of an oil lamp. The blaze was quickly put out by chemical' company No. 1. The damage will not exceed five or ten dollars. The house belongs to the Bas- serman estate. TWO STATE LEAGUE GAMES. OTHERS POSTPOyED ON AC COUNT or it UN. , Waterbury Defeats Norwich 7 to 2 and Holyoke Gives Rough Reception to the "Whalers Springfield Here To dayYale Takes West Point Cadet Into Camp. Waterbury, May 2- Rain put a stop to the Norwich-Waterbury game here to-day after five and. a half innings were played. The Waterburys played all around the visitors, and when the game was called they were ahead, 7 to 2. McKay was a puzzle ,fur the visit ors, while Plank was fourid freely by Waterbury. Norwich's' only runs were scored by Perkins being hit by a pitch ed ball and Accorsinl's home run over the fence. Wagner, the new third base man secured from. Newark, played his first game for the locals and greatly strengthened the infield. No regular umpire appeared and two players were substituted. The score by innings: R.H.E. Waterbury 0 8 4 0 0 7 6 1 Norwich 0 2 0 0 0 02 3 .3 Batteries McKay and Thackera; Plank and Bridges. HOLYOKE 10, NEW LONDON 9. Holyoke, May 2. Holyoke won a slow and uninteresting game from New Lon don here this afternoon by a score of 10 to 2. The visitors played poorly in the field, while the local team took well to Ward's pitching. The score by inn ings: R II E Holyoke 0 5 0 4 1 0 0 0 -lo'll 2 New London. ..0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 7 5 Batteries Dolan and Schincel;, Ward and Refrange. POSTPONEMENTS. At the Prairie New Haven-Hartford game postponed rain. At Bridgeport Springfield-Bridgeport game postponed rain., : SPRINGFIELD TO-DAY. Springfield will play New Haven here to-day. Corcoran is down to pitch and the locals are down to win. Xne lat ter's new suits are expected to-day. Manager Slack has released Hamp ton, the pitcher, and will give Biggins, of New London, a trial. - National League. At Boston R.H.E. New York ....0 10000020 1-4 9 2 Boston 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-3 11 2 Batteries McGInnity, Ames and Mar shall; Maroney and Needham. At St- Louis R.H.E. Chicago 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 15 12 2 St. Louis 0 0010000 01 9 3 Batteries Lundgren and Kling; Egan and Holmes. At Cincinnati R.H.E. Pittsburg 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 04 11 0 Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01 7 3 Batteries Willis and Peitz; Dorner and Schlel and Livingston. ' American League, At Cleveland R.H.E. Cleveland 10000100 2.6 0 St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01 7 0 Batteries Bernhard and Clarke Glade and Spencer. At Boston R.H.E. Washington ....2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 03 9 1 Boston ....0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 12 9 1 Batteries Patten and Heydon; Win ter, Young and Graham. At Detroit R.H.E. Detroit .3 0000200 5 9 6 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 02 9 3 Batteries Donovan and Schmidt; Owen and Sullivan. ' HARVARD 2, AMHERST 1. Cambridge, May 2. Harvard won a close and well-played game from Am. hert to-day by scoring tho deciding run in the last half of the ninth on Spring's passed ball, the result being 2 to 1. Hartford struck out thirteen men. Mc Rae, for Amherst, was nearly as effect ive, striking out nine men and giving no bases on balls. The score by inn ings: R.H.E. Harvard 1 0000000 1-2 7 2 Amherst 0 0010000 01 3 5 Batteries Hartford and Stephenson; McRae and Spring. YALE B, WEST POINT 2. At West Point R.H.E. Yale 0 050000 05 6 4 West Point .......0 0 0 0 0 2 0 02 6 5 . Batteries Parsons and Erwin; Serv ers and Meuuiefftrd.. .(Game, sailed i& the eighth inning to allow Yale to catch train.) PRINCETON 4, BROWN 2. V At-Princeton ' .'v.'; r.h.e. Princeton 0 0 0.3 0 1 0 0 4 7 2 Brown 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 02 6 3 Batteries Doyle and Cooney; House and Paine. OTHER GAMES. At Exeter Colby 9, Exeter 0. At Mlddletown Wesleyan 6, Univer sity of Maine 1 , At- Williamstown Williams 2, Ver mont 2 (four inningSr-rain). . At Hanover Dartmouth-Villa . Nova game postponed rain. : . At Philadelphia University of Penn sylvania 6, Lehigh 4. At New York Fordham 8, Trinity 0. BUILDING DELAYED. Strike Stops -Over $6,000,000 Worth of Work in Chicago. - Chicago, May 2 Just as the wreck ers started the demolition of the old structures yesterday to make room for $6,000,000 of new (buildings in the loop district, a strike was called, which promises to tie up the building indus try in Chicago. One thousand struc tural Ironworkers,, following orders, will drop work to-day, anc their idle ness 'will precipitate the first important labor disturbance in the building trade sincethe 1900 lockout.- The strike promises to stop nearly all construction work of a large char acter. Skyscrapers and other "large buildings under way In the down town district especially will suffer a setback. Delay also is in store for the new coun ty court house, where the iron workers were preparing to begin work next week. . ORIENT'S LOSS $1,000,000. Hartford, May 2. The total loss of the Orient Fire Insurance company of Hartford in the San Francisco fire as given out to-day, amounts to $1,000,DOO. The tPheonelx, Connecticut Fire and National , Fire .have. not ibeen definitely enough Informed to give out estimates. QUICK WORK WITH RAZOR. Norwich, May 2. While temporarily deranged mentally ;to-day, John Walsh of Greenville slashed his throat with a razor and died almost instantly. He leaves three children and was sixty three yeai's old. , ENTERTAINMENTS. New ; Haven Theater. The attraction : at the New Haven theater for three nights and Saturday matinee beginning to-night will be Miss Rose Melville in "Sis Hopkins," the most charming of the rural type plays which has been presented in this coun try In twenty years- Quaint and de lightfully, free from the unnatural ef fects of modern play "Sis Hopkins' teaches a lesson .without hanging the moral on one's sense of enjoyment. For seven seasons "Sis Hopkins" has been delighting countless thousands of theatergoers and ' each year since its first appearance it has grown in popu larity until now it is considered, andt rightfully so, one of the classics of the American stage. Miss Melville's por trayal of the joys and sorrows and the disappointments of this quaint and simple country girl of Posey County, Indiana, is more than a mere stage presentation of a drama type; It is a ROSE MELVILLE AS SIS HOPKINS. work of art, in which the actress sinks her p2)ionality and becomes for the time being the living, breathing embod. lment of the girl she is portraying. Miss Melville's exquisite art and the fidelity of the play of human nature as we like to see it, together with the unusual naturalness of the plat and construction make the piece what it is one of the most brilliant of dramatic successes. "A MAD LOVE." "A Mad Love," the present season's emotionally dramatic sensation, and which is generally accepted as the mod ern successor to "East Lynne," an adaptation from "Lady Audley's Sec ret'' revised so as to meet the taste of the times, will be the attraction at the New Haven theater Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday nights next week. There is a prologue and three intensely interest ing acts. A splendid company, present ing a splendid play, always has been. and always will be welcome the world over, and that, is what may be looked forward to in the forthcoming presen tation of "A Mad Love" in this city, with that admirable actress. Miss Jane Dore, in the leading role- This attrac tion is unique in the point of fact that while it especially appeals to the finer senses of all womankind, it is equally as lntertaining and interesting to the sterner sex. It is a sermon story of a true woman's love for a man unworthy of her. and as the story unfolds there are many episodes and pictures of daily life that make the audience think, for it is a truthful tale throughout. Mattn.ee Wtoes.jr, I I " f -I 1 r IN AND ABOUT THE COURTS APPEAL TAKEN TO SUPERIOR COURT IN VEJON CASE. Cases Before the City Court Convicted of Stealing Harness Whitney' Fined tot Strlkelng - His : SIster-ln-luw Charged With Theft of Bicycle Other Items. An appeal to the supreme court of er rors has been taken la the suit of J. Peter Dejon against . Frederick R. Street of East Haven. This was an ac tion brought recently in the common pleas court to recover on an officer's receipt. Judge Ullman rendered a judg ment in the sum of $351.95; ' ( , The receipt was given in October of 1903, at which time Mr. Dejon In his capacity of deputy sheriff had levied upon eome goods of the East Haven 'Manufacturing company to satisfy an attachment In a suit (brought by the Manhattan Strawboard company of New York. , In the city court yesterday morning among the cases disposed of by Justice Tyner were the following: 'Margaret MoKenna was given thirty days for vagrancy. A breach of the peace case against Susan Burford was continued until May 15, Luigl Ceci, a fourteen-year-old Ital ian boy, was discharged on a charge o breach of the peace, after having re ceived a warning from Judge Tyner. William F. McHugh had judgment suspended on a charge of drunkenness. For committing & breach of the peace on Michael H. Bader, Charleo Adams was fined $3. A similar charge of breach of the. peace against Michael Labate was continued until this morn Ing. Louis Mastragla was charged with the theft of ablcycle toalonglng to Alex ander P. Berman of 157 Pradley sfreet, and his case was continued (nisi, under the probation officer's charge until August 2. Charged with carrying concealed weapons, Gaetano Damato.had his case continued ptsl until May 28, under Mr. Preston's charge. Enrico De VIlo was charged with rid ing his bicycle on a sidewalk and judg ment was suspended. George Luke was charged with assaulting Vleto Wlnlch, and had a continuance granted until May 4. , , Harry Stovln of 252 Cedar street was charged with ibreach of the peace on Ida Stovln, and the case was continued until May 9. Harry P. Whitney was fined $5 for hitting Annie CummlnKS, his s'ster-in-law. He resides at 27ff llallock street, John Landrlgnh wa4 -brought before the court by Detective. Ward on a charge of having stojen pants of two harnesses belonging to Cornelius Breen of 89 Cedar Hlli avenue; He was fined Sc. ASK INTERPRETATION. Executors of Lounsbiiry Will Ask Court to Decide Vague Clause in the Doou iment. Suit has been brought in the superior court ag-alnat the Mothodlst Episcopal churoh of Rldgefield and others to de termine a clause In the will of the late (Governor George E. Lounsbury of Rldgefield. Lewis R. Hurlbutt, George L. Rockwell and John Henry BeH, the executors of the estate, bring the ac tion. By the will $60,000 is left by the tes tator to 'his widow, Frances Josephine Lounsbury, and after her death the amount is to tbe divided into ten equal parts, three of which are to go to the church, upon condition that services with preaching shall be held at least two Sundays every month at the school house at Farmingvllle, that the school house shall be kept in good repair and insured, and that in case tt shall he destroyed Another shall be built. The executors desire the court to In terpret whether or not the church mvst conform to these provisions before the death of the widow or only after her death. There are many, other questions to obe decided. The other defendants are Phlneas C. Lounsbury, Winlhiop Rlckwell of Rdlgefleld, John H. Bell and Edith W. Bell of New Britain, Sarah E. Leete of New Haven, and Daniel D. Whedon of New York, who claim an Interest in the division of the $60,000. WESTERN UNION CHANGE. Division Headquarters Hereafter to be at New Haven. The division headquarters of the Western Union Telegraph company have moved to this city, and Here after the large force of men which for merly operated from and reported to the office In Hartford will report to the office here. About 1,000 of the company's offices are In charge of this division, which includes Connecticut, Rhode Island and portions of New York and Massachu setts. All the line men and construct ing gangs operate under the supervi sion of the officials of this district. ALMOST A CENTENNARIAN. Windham Center, May 8. Miss Caro line Brown, said to have been the old est White Ribbon Banner member In the state and one of the oldest Bap. tists in the state, died at the home of a grand niece to-day of old age. She would have been 100 years old next Monday if she had lived. Miss Brown was born In Preston. SOON AFTER. GOLDEN WEDDING. New Fairfield, May 2 Mrs. Edward Jennings, wife of Postmaster Jennings, of this place, died at her home here to day after a brief illnesn of pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Jennings celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of their wedding last Thursday and Mrs. Jennings, who was sixty-eight years old, was then In perfect health. NAUGATUCK VS. NEW HAVEN TIGER3. The Naugatuck Fire Department Baseball team will play the Tigers of this city at Firemen's field in Nauga tuck Saturday afternoon. The New Haven team won the championship of the City league in the Elm City, last seasun, and are playfxg great ball this pat., ' '.-: ; . i . ; - FIREMEN'S Dibble's Pictures Have Three Night's . Run in Town Hp-H. In spite of the stormy s weather last night -there was a fair-sized audience in the West Haven town hall last even ing to witness Dibble's - moving pic tures. The entertainment will toe con tinued to-night and to-morrow night. It is under the auspices of the West Haven Firemen's association, and the proceeds will go to swell the fund to be used in entertaining the State Fire men's association next summer. Special THURSDAY. Last week brought the crowd to this Bakery Special. This week, with extra help, we hope to keep up to the demand for goods which we have been unable to do for some time. "-''. This is what bur bakers will give uS for to-morrow's sale i Molasses Drop Cakes, Sc doz. Molnsses Jumbles, 5c do. Spice Cakes, 5c doz. In the Market Lamb Chops at the Cut Meat Coun ter, 12o lb. Two Phones. Call 4200. Cor. Stata and Court Streets. 899 Howard Ave,. 143 Rosette St.. 745 Grand Ave,." 258 Davenuort Ave. 604 Howard Ave.,' 7 Shelton Ave., 165 Lloyd St SPRING VEGETABLES. READ THIS LIST! Watercress " String Beans Beets Tomatoes, Rhubarb Carrots , Wax Beans Asparagus Bermuda Potatoes Bermuda Onions Hothouse Cauliflower Green Mint i, . . , . Swset Potatoes Dandelions " Parsnips Cucumbers ' What, mora could ft person, ask, for? The S. Wi HurEburt Co. 1074 Chapel St. ' Choice Supply Bulletin. CONNECTICUT SPRING IAMB. FltESH KILLED SPRING BROILERS. FRESH PHILADELPHIA SQUAB. SWEET BREADS and CALVES LIVERS. NEW ASPARAGUS, NEW BEETS. PIE PLANT nn4 TOMATOES. A very Choice Lot of Vermont TURKEYS. 180 TEMPLE STREET. Spring Tonics... Native SPINACH ASPARAGUS PIE PLANT BUNCH ONIONS LETTUCE FLORIDA POTATOES TOMATOES GREEN BEANS ' BERMUDA ONIONS MEDITERANEAN ORANGES The finest Orange grown. CATANIA OVALS CATANIA BLOODS FLORIDA GRAPE FRUIT FLORIDA PINES Sweet Cider that's sweet and fine flavor 26c the gallon. E. E. Nichols, 378 State Street. NATIVE SPRING LAMB. Fresh Asparagus, String Beans, Bermuda Potatoes, Bermuda Onions. Water Cress. THE R. H. NESBIT CO. 49 Elm St., Cor. Churck. TeJ. 8T2. Branch Stor 276 Edgeweod Av $et 264-8. Philadelphia Dental Rooms, T8i CHAPEL STREET. Oyer Wm. Frank Cs' Store Teeth Extracted Wlthrat Pain Specialty. FOR WEST HAVEN FUND. Bakery HART MARKET CD. I A CRITICAL COMPARISON . i of prices (always benrlng In mind that no unworthy me- J chandise ever comes into onr autre), -will convince careful . j" 1 buyer that we offer the best values for the money. if The advantage also of materials, style, workmanship, "f fit und finish that are not common. 5, Thnt these advantages are appreciated by " the well - 5 dressed ladles of Mew Haven Is attested by the constant f growth of our store and stock each recnrrlnK season, ' - - GRAY TAILOR SUITS 5 In soft mixtures and men's-wear materials, neatly trim- med with braid. Regular values ? 30. Monday , ? LADIES' COATS . ? for all occasion Dressy Silk and , Lace Garments, Eton, " etc., Tourist and Raincoats Tan Jackets, Block Coats, suit- able for evening a well as street wear. A , very lurg assortment from . 7.50 to 45,00 ' Ji LADIES' WAISTS ' .' St We show everything that's new In Lingerie, Tailor ef- J fects, Lawns, Batiste, etc., unusually large assortments in every line. J A feature of this department on special tables. i I 2.05 ? New Pianos only $290. Worth $35o. Beautiful Casede- . -signs. Fine Tone. Reliable.1 Durable.. :. .f$ , TEN YEARS GUARANTEE ...Easy Terms... THE BEST PIAXO WE EVER OFFERED FOR THE MOIVEY The Treat & Shepard Co " FIVE NEW SUBSTITUTES. ' Fire Commissioners Transact Minor Business Matters. Five new men were placed . on the substitute list by the board of fire com missioners last evening-.. They were C. Irving Hemion, 126 Butler street; John J. Devlin,' 294 Wallace street; Patrick Coleman, 40 Welton street; Michael J. Sullivan, 21 Greene street, and John Sweeney, 70 South Front street. Grade lnoreases to first-grade cap taincies were voted to Captains S. Ges ner and P. F. Redmond, to data from May 8. The Bradley-Smith company put in a petition for a private fire alarm box at its factory in Hill street. This was re ferred to the committee on fire alarm telegraph. The same committee will also consider petitions for boxes at Riv er and Lloyd streets and at Washing ton avenue and Morris street. The board has voted to grant the members of the department one extra day off during the months of June, July, August and September, in accordance with the plan followed last summer. The Southern New England Tele phone company has suggested , to the department the changing of Its tale phone service from the magneto system to the common battery system, which has now beoome -practically universal. This matter was roferred to the com mittee oh fire alarm telegraph. BURIED TESTERDAY. The Late Mrs. Ruth A. Lessey of New Haven. Mrs. Ruth A. Lessey of New Haven, formerly of Danbury, died in this city Monday. Mrs. Lessey . had. been .111 a'bout a week with plenro-pneumonla-The deceased was a native of New Fairfield and a sister of CyruS B. Bal lard, formerly of Danbury) now of As- The Chamberlain Co. spEciftL DRAPERY DEPARTMENT 1 In order to further introduce and acquaint the people of New Haven with our splendid new Drapery Depart" ment, swelled to overflow with handsome new goods, new styles and new ideas in Curtains, , Portieres, etc., carefully selected with a view towards economy in expense for the housekeeper, we offer 1 CLUHY CURTIIflS Mffi-4 Regular $2. 50 a pair,. Very Special at $2.00 pair (i 6.25 " " 10.00 " " PORTIERES Extra Fine Value at $5.00 a Pair. PORTIERES Extra Fine Value at $!Q a Pair. Colored Window Draperies at $1,00 a pair. Madras, Cretonnes, Cottage Hangings, etc.1 The CHAMBERLAIN Furniture, Mantels, Carpetsr-UraE.erie. - ICS 1 837 CHAPEL STREET - bury Park, N. J. She was a resident of Danbury for several yeans and con ducted a dressmaking establishment there at one time. She had regMedt with her daughter, the wife of -John Olmstead of New Haven, for the pat seventeen years. The remains wa, taken to Danbury yesterday atorolng and the funeral was held in Wooster cemetery on the arrival of tl. 11:15 train. ANNUAL LADIES' NIGIIT At, Young Men's Republican CluB To Morrow, ' , ' Invitations have been issued for thtf annual ladies' night to be given, by the Younjr Men's Republican club, at he clubhouse to-morrow evening. In addi tion to club members and tnelt ladies, invitations have been eent to about 2,00 prominent men o fthe cjty who are not members, as this was deemed a fttJtlng oocaslon to keep open house foe all friends. Alderman Homan and the other. mem bers of the reception committer will re ceive the guests from 7 until b ottoclc in the club room hall. The rooms Wll be handsomely decorated -with greenery, palms and ferns. During the recej-tfon a short enter tainment programme will be given, con sisting of songs by well-known artists of the city. Dancing will follow In the main, hall until midnight. Oderfkircheniand Holt will furnish music. . ,i ? DEATHS. BRADLEY. Entered into rest. May S, 1906, Grace A. Bradley daughter of the late Harvey and Maria Atwater Bradley. Notice of funeral hereafteR' m2 2t ' Open Saturday SSvearngst " " 5.00 ." " " 8.00 " WORTH CP TO CORD EDGED OR FRINGED. REVER9I BLR, 3 YDS. LONG, WILE GREEN, RED, OMTE AND BROWN. SOLID COLORS. WORTH TIP TO 1K. NEWEST fSTLES,.COttD RDGH AND FASFCY BINDINGS, FIGURED ARmnFCE, VERDURE TAPESTRIES, TWO TONES, ETC. Co. Crovrn and Orange St. Corne?.