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THE ABIDING CHRIST. APPROPRIATE LAST SUNDAY OF 27 E YEAR. SERMON. Preached by the Rev. Charles G. Smith at Grand Avenue Baptist Church t A2 LMTA1NMESTS. Yesterday. A sermon appropriate to the closing 'gabath In the year was preached at the Grand avenue Baptist church .by the pastor, (Rev. Charles G. Smith, yes terday morning. The topic was "The Abiding Christ," and the text, Hebrew xlli, 5: "Let your manner of life be free from covetousness and be content with such, things as ye have, for he hath said, I will never leave thee nor forsake thee." The preacher spoke in jpart as follows: "The year of 1906 has come to its period o dissolution. In a few fleeting hours it will be no more forever. It will be entombed in the vault of history- It will be numbered with the dim past; It will be enshrined in the volume of life's reminiscence. "With the passing of this old year will go much that has entered into our various lives, transient joys, happy exper iences, hard struggles. They must go, but like Mary at the tomb, we turn round and say: 'Rabbino teacher friend, these must go, but you will stay- and quicker than angel voices fluttering down amid the blue, comes the precious promise: 'I will never leave thee nor forsake thee.' "This is a great promise, worthy of the eternal Christ. It is the believers' Joy, the traveler's hope, the pilgrim's race. Its full import, 'nor tongue nor pen can show.' It is the Christ enter ing our lives; sharing our sorrows, our joys, our every circumstance and fashioning us for, 'the pile complete.' The while universe is arrayed on our side. The God of our fathers in all ages, 'still is ours to-day,' and so, one with God is a majority, 'and failure is impossible and victory is assured. As the meaning of this great assurance enters our soul we realize that apart from him we are nothing and life would not be worth living and our light would sputter out in darkness. In proportion as we assimilate this truth "no dread of ill shall make our soul afraid,' and Christ shall he to us as the shadow of a great rock in a weary land and our life shall be ra dient with hope, every cross shall be a crown and grim death shall be but the golden gateway to the life elysian. ."Having, therefore, this great prom ise, what manner of men and women ought we to be? The inspired writer answers: First, "Be without covetous ness.' There is a covetousness that is commanded and commended. We are to 'covet earnestly the best gifts' more love, greater power, increasing purity. The covetousness here in veighed against Is the baser sort; in ordinate lust for pleasure and luxury; unlawful desire for gain and gold, at the cost of killing the gentle, generous spirit life within. Second, "Be content with such things as ye nave, our lire is to be not. merely swept and garn ished of evil, but filled with the beau tiful and benign grace of contentment. That Is, the restful mind, the cheerful sould, freed from carking care and feverish worry, moving on and up with firm elastic tread. We are not to be satisfied with ourselves. It has been truly said that if we have reached that point we should be nailed up in our coffins. Still achieving, still pur suing,' is the key note of all who truly live. The true conception is that we had rather live in a cottage with Christ than reside in a castle without Kim. "Ae we living on this high plain of companionship with the abiding Christ. Then shall we praise him for all that is past and trust him. for all that's to come. "Let the sweet thought that thou art mine. My life and death attend; Thy presence through my journey shhvi lAnd crown my journey's end." i Hyperion Thente. Life In the barracks is the theme of the intensely emotions. play, "Taps," (Lights Out), in which John E. Kellerd will be seen here as a star on Monday night, and a special New Tear's mat in e on Tuesday. The play deals with the military conditions in Germany. In Berlin, so successful was the presenta tion ' of the drama that it continued without cessation for two years. In London, too, the play was produced by H. B. Irving, son of the late Sir .Hen ry Irving, and was one of last year's triumphs. . Mr.; Kellerd will play the stern sergeant, Von Keller, who discov ers that, unknown to him, his daugnter loves an officer of high rank. His visit to the barracks is 5 the means of his knowledge of her secret. The part of Von Keller gives splendid opportunity for the talent and technique of which 'Mr. Kellerd is the possessor. The role of the daughter, Clara, is played by Mias Viola Fortescue, the beautiful daughter of George Fortescue, the well- known comedian. It has been decided to make a change from the original plan, and instead of playing "Taps" at all three perform ances on Monday and Tuesday, iMr, Kellerd will present "Hamlet" on Tues day evening. A new "Hamlet" at any time is in teresting, and in this case doubly so, in. that but three other cities have had the opportunity of seeing Mr. Kellerd in the role. He first essayed it in Brooklyn a few days ago, where his presentation was given a cordial recep tion. Worcester saw it next, and then on last Friday night Providence gave It so emphatic a stamp of approval as to convince the management that Mr. Kellerd's venture Into Shakespearean fields had met with unqualified success. Of course, everyone realizes that nothing more daring can be attempted by an actor nowadays than a portray al of this, Shakespeare's most complex character, and that Mr. Kellerd has dis armed some of the most captious critics speaks volumes for his work. The company is well cast in the piece and the entire scenic production Is car ried, so that those attending may be sure of a sincere and careful presentation. mencing to-night.,' with matinee New Year's day, Wednesday a,nd Saturday at the regular popular prices. A prominent American dramatic crit ic concluded a recent play reiew with this sentence: "If a wholesome, hon est, cleanly play that alternates pathos and laughter with gatling gun rapiditiy is what theatergoers want, they will go to see 'Quincy Adams Sawyer,' and it is quite evident they are going." In these few words he summed up the facts and the reasons therefor that epitomize the success of the great ru ral play that for four years has been touring the country to record breaking houses everywhere. The great masses of the people want their drama to be wholesome and cleanly; they leave the highly seasoned dramatic pabulum to the so-called society epicures. They want no problems, no suggestive dis quisitions upon topics that, outside of the theater, are not disuccessd in pub lic' "Quincy Adams Sawyer" gives them an honest story of wholesome pople told brightly with great human inter est.. The pathos is the decent sort and is never obtrusive. The fun, while, fast and furious, is always cleanly. In addi tion the play is- givsn the most com plete and elaborate production possible to the modern stage. The company has been selected with special reference to the fitness of the players for the work they are to perform, and the ensemble shows that completeness which Is wel comed by theatergoers. When the play is, seen here at the New Haven theater this week the proof of all these statements will be so self tvldent as to be indisputable. Seats now on sale for all the performances. CIVIC ASSOCIATION OF11TU AND 121 H WARDS HOLD L.NTIIUSIA&T1C MEETItiG. CAUGHT IN BARN. Michael Ginno Slashed Two Men With Knife. Michael Ginno, aged sixteen years, when found in a barn last eveninz by Frank O'Hara and William Tobin, slashed both men over the wrist with a larse knife... For some time O'Hara has been look in;: for the person who has been visit ing his barn in the rear of 74 St. John street, so last evening he, in company with William Tobin, went to the barn as usual, and found Ginno there. When the two men attempted to seize him Ginno slashed their wrists with a large knife, inflicting severe wounds. Officer Newberg was called and ar rested , Ginno. He is held on the charge of breach of the, eace and trespass, but will probably result in a more serious charxe. O'Hara and Tobin were taken care of by Dr. Heery, and their wounds dreeed. NEW TEAR'S DAT. Program of Events at the T. M. C. A. There will be special exercises and an ojen house at the T. M. C. A. all day to-morrow, among which will be in Foy auditorium: 10:30 a. m. to 12:30, exhibition of Robertson's projectoscope, moving pictures, for boys and girls; admission five and ten cents. IAt 2:30 to 5:30 p. m., a continuous performance of iRobertson's pnJjectoscope mov ing pictures, including some of the finest life motion pictures in existence; admission, ten cents. At 8 to 10:30 p. m., entertainment by the Robertson company of New York city, including an entirely new lot of moving pictures. The program also includes Prof. Otto Struck, the modern conpurer, and N. L. Bawer, "Ye Original Qnaker Quar tet Man." Admission 20 and 25 cents for desirable seals. ELI B. SMITH. Eli B. Smith died Saturday at the residence of his son, N. L, Smith, 79 Bristol street. He was seventy-nine years of age. Mr. Smith was an ex representative of the legislature. His funeral will be held Tuesday aft eernoon at 2 o'clock from the residence cf his son. "THE CHARLATAN." Mme. Kenny Lipzin company, direct from the Thalia theater, New York city, presenting the greatest Yiddish actor of the day, IMr. David Kessler, sup ported by the well-known character actor, Mr. Maurice Moskowltz, and a splendid cast, will be seen here for one performance only on Wednesday, Jan uary 2, at the Hyperion, presenting the greatest Yiddish comedy, "The Charla tan," from the pen of the noted Yid dish playwright, Mr. Jacob Gordln. The above players are claimed to be the most famous speaking Yiddish actors in this country. Their work has not only appealed to Yiddish speaking peo ple of New York city, but has attract ed the attention of, and been comment ed on by the representattive critics cf the English papers, in that city. Poll's New Theater, It Is only now and again at long in tervals that a one-act piece of genuine merit appears on the vaudeville stage. William H. Thompson will present one at Poll's New Year's week In which he is splendidly supported by Thomas H. jlnce. It is for "Love's Sweet Sake" and is simply an episode from the life of a couple of men, father and son, which takes place after a separation of Ave years, but it is a completely rounded episode, tense throughout, heart-gripping and appealing, and it holds the audience spellbound. Louis Simon and Grace Gardner will be the added attraction with a new version of the "New Coachman." It is said to be more laughable than ever. The olio will have The Empire Come dy Four, a jolly quartette of comedians and singers; Myers and Herman; Mr, and Mrs. Jimmy Earry, In "The Village Cut-up;" Scott and Wilson, De EJstelle Sisters and the electrograph. Holiday sale of prices will prevail at the New Year's matinee. Seats now on sale for all week. "O03ERAMMBRIGAU." Pulpit, press and public endorse the pictorial reproduction of "Oberammer gau, Its People and Their Plays," as given by Mr. Henry Ellsworth,. who will appear at the Hyperion Thursday, Fri day and Saturday, with matinees Fri day and Saturday. In language the choicest, not infre quently soaring to the eloquent and in spiring, and) at all times pleasing and entertaining, Mr. Ellsworth gives to his audience the result of his many months' stay in the home of the simple peasants, who each decade of years re peat the wonderful 'drama. To those who have ,had the good fortune to hear Mr. Ellsworth, witnessing his realistic reproduction, and viewing the scenes of the little (Bavarian village, its sur rounding country, its village life, its business interests, and Its great play, leave the great auditorium with a greater knowledges a keener perception and a more vivid idea of the more beau tiful simple life that is lived by these peasants of Bavaria. Mr. Ellsforth's entertainment interests old and young, the church-goer and the non-jchuren-goer, and it is historically Interesting in every sense. As a testimony of Mr. Ellsworth's success in his wonderful en tertainment, the fact that he appeared in one city alone forty-nine times to the capacity of the theater at each per formance should convince every one of its merits, interest and drawing powersi A select orchestra, choir singers and cathedral chimes will be introduced. As a special feature, Mr. Ellsworth will introduce for the first time here, views of the scenes, tableaux, charac ters and music from the Kreuzesschule, as produced in Oberammergau last summer (1905), when he visited Ober ammergau for the'1 fourth time. The Kreuzesschule has not been given since 1875 until last summer. Weir naves Theater. "Quincy Adams Sawyer," the latest rural play to achieve any marked suc cess since "The Old Homestead," that kind of success and popularity which makes the nams or the play a household word in every city where presented has the distinction of being entirely different from all other rural plays. It is not modelled on the plan of any other New England play. "As the book of the same name was unique, so the play made from it proves abso lutely unique. It Is a clean, pure, sweet, wholesome play without, bitter ness. The types of the people in it are one and all distinct and natural, such characters as one would be sure to find in a New England country village. They are plain people, unsophisticated and peculiar to a certain extent, but none the less generous, warnvhearted and honest. The lives they lead are simple, ordinary lives, with sunshine and shod ow mingling but a good deal more sunshine than sorrow. Best of all, however, it is one of the jolliest of plays. No other rural drama ever pretended to make such an import ant feature of its fun. Nothing could be more realistic than the husking bee scene in the third act, with its red ears, its real kisses and other equally humor ous situations and incidents, not for geotting the third act climax, which must not be described because the fun of it is lost if it does not come as a complete surprise upon the th'ater goer. The genuine country atmosphere is emphasized in the carefully and elab orate stage settings. The entire New York production and cast will be seen here in the New Haven theater, as the New Year's offering for tine wek, com- nJoo Theater. This afetrnoon at the Bijou there will be given the initial performance of the week's production of that beautiful southern love story, "The Belle of Richmond." It is an exceedingly pret ty play, ful of the richness of the south, and the story told is one that appeals to hearts old and young. The play is given an elaborate staging, and the scenic effects employed are most complete. Gertrude Shlpman will play the title role. It Is a character that is pecullar- ly fitting to her and her interpretation ! of the role promises to be exceptionally good, Lawrence B. McGill plays the leading male role, and the balai.ee of the company is well cast. The sale of seats for the New Year's day perform ances has been large and those desiring their regular sittings would do well to get their tickets in advance. The usu I al souvenir matinees will be given Fri day and Saturday. The Nicolet. "There is one man in this room," said Mr. Nicolet, who remembers what a sensation was created In Civil war days by our special artist on the spot In the illustrated newspapers of the Harpers' and Frank Leslie. Thi hitter's real name was Henry Carter, an English-i man, who was a practical engraver. He Invented the scheme of putting' a large drawing on pieces of boxwood, fasten ed in sections, which were released, en graved separately, and then readjusted to complete the picture. By this rush system Leslie could outdo all competi tors. He also introduced the special artist on the spot, but he never got half the glory he deserved, the funny para graphed ridiculed his enterprise, and guyed such artists as Schell, Lumky, Wand and others, who risked their lives in the field to illustrate the great bat tles of the rebellion. Now they do the thing quite differently. As soon as war breaks out the Nicolet Amusement com pany sends the moving picture man to the front in behalf of their twenty-one Nicolets, and thus is permitted to gee more of the war than either of the commanding generals, without danger and at the regular Nicolet continuous performances. Admission five cents." Endorse Location of Contagious Disease Hospital on Site Selected on Water Street Approve Amendment Asking for Bond Issue for Building Artificial Lake and Boulevard Subscription Committee Appointed. The Eleventh and Twelfth ward Civic association held a very enthusiastic meeting yesterday afternoon from 3 to 6 p. m. There was a very large at tendance, mostly people of a very pro gressive nature. The association endorsed the location of the contagious disease hospital on thsi site selected on Water street in the Fifth ward, providing that the peo ple of the Fifth ward approve of hav ing it, otherwise not. , This is the best site mentioned from the standpoint of central location. The association approved of an amendment to the resolution asking for a bond is sue for the building of an artificial lake and boulevard, which amendment re quired that said bond be not issued un til board of aldermen had approved the detailed plans, notwithstanding that adoption of said amendment was se cured at the suggestion of the Water company, for fear that thj company might be required to supply lake with water free of charge, in accordance with the stipulation in the contract with the city to supply all water re quired for public anil municipal pur poses. The association made further sub scription to its fund raised for the pur pose of opposing the electrification of the old Shore line cut, and for re moving the old Shore line tracks from the grade crossings between Main and Ferry street, and also for the purpose of converting the cut Into a public street, running diagonally from propos ed Humphrey street extension at Cedar Hill to the. southeasterly part of Fair Haven, through which possibly the railroad company might find it proflta hie to run a regular passenger line for the accommodation of a section of Fair Haven, how somewhat removed from the present line. ! The subscription committee consist Ing of Francis Healy, John Welch, Wil liam C. Graham, Michael Eagan and Charles Gay, treasurer, are proceeding to secure further subscriptions from residents in the vicinity of the Shore line cut. The commitltee was Instruct ed to request its attorney, Edward Fitzgerald to continue his investiga tion in connection with cut, and sub mit his opinion in writing at as early a date as possible. ' The committee were Instructed to print dodgers and dlsBMbute same, so as ,to secure a large attendance at next Sunday s meeting, which will take place at 3 p. m. at 142 Rowe street, (near English street).: The committee will have Mr. Fitz gerald to look over the locality in per Bon. A very large-attendance Is ex pected at the meeting next Sunday. THE WIRE MILL PLANT. Receivers Name Frank S. Taylor as Auditor. 1 The receivers of the National Wire corporation of this city have appointed Frank S. Taylor, of Beacon avenue, auditor of accounts of the company un der their charge, and it is officially stated that the books of the concern, which have been kept at the main of fices of the National Steel and Wire company, the holding concern for the local corporation, at 114 Liberty street, New York, have been brought to this city, accompanied by a large clerical and bookkeeping force, and hereafter i me uuaiueas ul nits muai m m, as re gards its booking affairs, will be trans acted in this city. Mr. Taylor was formerly auditor of the National Steel Foundry company, a subsidiary of the National Wire, but when the foundry was turned over to the wire people he resigned rather than remove to New York city. He is thor oughly familiar with the business of b.-th companies, and a? auditor is be lieved to be the best man available for this position. The mills will (Continue to run under the charge of the receivers until some definite plan has been formed for their sale, or some other scheme out of this financial difficulty has been adopted. BREACH OF PEACE. Frank Novisky was arrested yester day afternoon by Officer Ferdinandus, and charged with breach of the peace against -Frederick TalbrU i.i j ( ah l sat i. Funeral of Mrs. George W. fnrtl. The funeral services of Mrs. Curtis, wife of George W. Curtis, president of the City bank, took place yesterday afternoon ' at his late residence, 254 Prospect street. There, was a large at tendance of sorrowing friends, includ ed among whom were many prominent members of the United church and prominent members of the board of managers of the New Haven orphan asylum, of .which the deceased was for lover twenty-three years president. The pallbearers were Edward L. Clark, Albert S. Holt, C. E. P. Sanford, Charles W. AVhittlesey, Samuel Lloyd, and Hnnry C White. The impressive yet simple funeral services were con ducted by Rev. Mr. Haynes. The in terment was in the family lot in the Grove street cemetery. MRS. CHARLOTTE TIMM. (Mrs. Charlotte Tlmm, widow of Wil liam Timm, who died on Friday at her home, 230 Wooster street, was one of the old German residents of New Ha ven. She was seventy-two years of aee and her death resulted from a complication of diseases. She was a member of Columbia lodge, I. O. O. F., and Elizabeth Conclave, Order of Sev en Wise Men. She is survived by two sonf, Henry and Rudolph Henze. The funeral took place at 2:30 o'clock yes terday afternoon, 'Rev. John A. Tlmm, pastor of Trinity Lutheran church, nf ficiatlnff, and the burial was in Ever green cemeterv. ECZEMA YEARS HUT RELIEF Friend Recommended Cuticura Uses Five Cakes Cuticura Soap and Two Boxes of Cuticura Oint ment and is Entirely Cured Feels . Like New Man. GLADLY RECOMMENDS CUTICURA TO ALL ''I have had eczema for over fifteen years, and have tried all sorts of remedies to relieve me, but without avail. I stated my case to one of my friends and he recommended the Cuticura Remedies. I bought them with the thought that they would be unsuccessful, as with the others. But after using them for a few weeks I noticed to my surprise that the irritation and peeling of the skin gradually decreased, and finally, after using five cakes of Cuticura Soap and two boxes of Cuticura Ointment it disappeared entirely. I feel now like a new man, and I would gladly recommend these reme dies to all who are afflicted with skin diseases. David Blum, Box A, Bedford Station, N. Y., Nov. 6, 1905." I t Clearance Sale of Ladies9 Coats and Wraps About 300 Ladles' Coats and Wrap of the finest Wool materials, Silks anil Velours. Workmanship and style that appeal to those seeking the best. An opportunity now of buying tlieiu for a mere fraction of their Value. , . The m-.le season with us Is done. Our Inflexible rule of carry ing no goods over warrants us now In taking losses. The most Important announcement of the season. A sale that will have no duplicate In the city. , Evening Coats Fur Lined Coats Street Coats Fur Trimmed Coats Ladies' Kaln Coats Ladies' Pony Coats i Children's Coats Tourists' Coats Important Reductions in Tailor Suits Silk and Wool Waists Separate Skirts Lace and Lingerie Waists I I I f Linen Underwear Bargains In nil Furs, Scarfs and Sets. ' , Little Son Had Eczema "My son when four years of ago had eczema on his body and limbs and suf fered badly. Cuticura Remedies were recommended to me and I gave the complete treatment a trial and at the end of t he third month my son was cured. I cannot say too much in praise of Cuti cura Remedies and am always ready to recommend them to others. Mrs. G. H. Conant, Box 811, Rockland, Mass., Dec. 14, 1905." . Helpless Infants cured of Tor turing, Disfiguring: Humors, Eczemas, Tetters, Rashes, Itch ings and Irritations, owe more to Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment than to all other rem edies combined. No others so pure, so sweet, so speedily effective. May be used from birth. Complete Eltfrrt.l tnd Intern! Treatment for T.riry Humor of Infant, Children, and Adult, conaliti of Cuti cura Soap (!o.) to Cl.ar.ie the Skin, Cuticura Ointment (JOc.) to Heal la. Rkln, and Cutleura Keeolrent (JOc), (in the form of Chocolate Coated Fllla, !5c. per rial of CO) to Purity the Blood. Sold throughout the world. Totter Drug it Oh.m.Corp., Sole Propi., fiotton, Maal. WMafiad Free, ' T.-eatiie on tie Skin and Blood." 'TmiT-'s' We have Inaugurated Clearance Sale. On Friday, December 27th, we placed on sale our entire stock of furs and fur lined coats at 70c on the Dollar, Now is the time to buy furs. The greatest bargains ever offered are here. We cordially invite you to examine the stock. i'i The Brooks-Collins Co. POLO CHAMPIONSHIP. Season Opens at Qulnniplac Rink This Evening, With Hartford as their opponents the New Haven quintette, led by George Bone, will begin the race for the cham pionship of the Connecticut' Holler Polo league this evening. The games will be played at the Qulnniplac rink on Grand avenue, and there will be roll er skating, before and after the game, The contest will be called at 8 o'clock. The only other game scheduled for this evening is Waterbury at New Britain. The schedule for the week has already been published. TELEPHONE. Successors to FRIEND E. BROOKS & CO. 795 CHAPEL ST. near orange. CUT OPEN WIFE'S HEAD.'- Pecoraro Struck Her Over the Head With a Broomstick., Gulseppe Pecoraro, of 14S Wallace street, was arrested Jast. evening by Po licemen Enright and Curren far as-,, saulting his wife. u , ' ',;' :,i .. ' Pecoraro during a quarrel .struck his wife oyer the head with a broomstlckf ana Drone open an artery. The cut was a bad one and needed several stitches. Dr. Francis P. Heery attend ed the woman. , Wigg isn't he a taciturn individual? Wagg-2-Taciturn? I should sav he was. He's a silent partner in a speak easy. Philadelphia Record. , FUNERAL OF DR. FRANK E. BEOKWITH. The funeral of Dr. Frank E. Beck with was held Saturday afternoon at his late resilience, 139 Church street, Rev. Dr. Newman Smyth of Center church officiating. The services were attended by a large number of jtum lnent . people, including a delegation from the New Haven Medical associa tion. The body was taken to Norwich yesterday and the burial was in Yan tic cemetery at 2:30 o'clock. CHAMBERLAIN'S MID-WINTER c earance Sale ! lit: tr" wi . Sale TermsSpot Cash in three days". II r-TSSI JEl. , This wholesale reduction in price is for the purpose of re ducing stock before inventory. Purpose also is to keep our stock brand new. For this reason we offer 50 per cent, dis count on a large majority of goods that have been in stock for one year, while 40 and 30 per cent discount is given on nearly all goods that have been carried six months. 20 per cent, discount is given on our ENTIRE STOCK OF FURN1 TUKE. 1 hink over twice this offer of 20, 30, 40 and 50 Discount. on our ENTIRE STOC of medium and high grade MRS. JOHN C. MILES. The funeral services were held yes terday afternoon over the remains of the late Mrs. John C. Miles, widow of John C Miles, for many years a well known merchant tailor in this city. The services were conducted by the Rev. Dr. Morgan at Christ church, at the familv residence on State street and the interment ten k place in Ever green cemetery. WILLIAM A. JIOYOE. William A. Royce, one of the oldest printers in the state, and a veteran of the Civil war, did at Noroton last Friday. Mr. Royce was seventy-three years of age, and leaves two daughters, Mrs. William Barnes and Miss Florence Jennings, both of this city. Mr. Royce at one time worked on the Journal and Courier, and for a good many years ha J charge of the printing for the New Haven Clock company. .He was a man widely known in this city, and had a host of friends. He was well liked for his comradeship and versatile accom nlishments. and will ha mtcaorl hit a (large circle of friends, particularly! 1 among the veterans. 1 You can walk thro' our show rooms at your leisure we invite you to come whether you wish to buy or not Every piece of furniture on our six floors is priced in pjain figures. Anyone can figure the special discount of one-fifth off the tag price on our ENTIRE STOCK. Our salesmen will show you the pieces that we will sell you at 30, 40 and 50 per cent, discount. They are just as good as the rest only they have stood longer on our floors and must move before new spring goods arrive. We take this method, doubly to your advantage, of keeping our stock the newest, the cleanest, the most up-to-date in this city. Thrifty folks anticipate future wants and save money. The CHAMBERLAIN Co Furniture, Mantels, Carpets, Drapsriss, Stoves, Tiling Fire Place Goods. 46, 48, 50 Orange St "Corner Store," open Sat. Eves. 75. 77. 79, 81, 83, 85, 87, 89, 91 Crown St "plobe-Wernicke" Bookcases and "Ostermoor" Matresses not Included in this sale.