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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AMD COURIER, SATUltDAY JANUARY 19 100
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. U EMS OF INTEREST COXCERX' JAG NEW HAVEN PEOPLE And Otter People Kbdttii In Thin City i -Interesting Soclnl Fvcnta Here and Elaenhere. President and Mrs. Arthur T. Hart ley returned Thursday from a brief ivlsit with yir. and Hrs. Henry F. Dira ock of New York. The Crescent Society of the High school has settled on Friday evening, April' 12, for the annual entertainment and dance which will be given in Mu sic hall. A sketch will be presented by members of the society. lAn orches tra will play for dancing. The twenty-fifth social and dance was given In Lenox hall last evening by the Westville Social and Athletic club. There was a very large attend ance. About fifty members of the younger set were present at the first of the subscription dances held at the lawn club Thursday evening. Only a few of the younger married set were present. Mrs. Henry Solon Graves, Mrs. Louis D. Huntoon and Mrs. Eliot Watrous were the patronesses. Mrs. George B. Jelliffe of New York city has returned to her home after a pleasant visit with Mrs. T. J. Riley of 36 . Summer street. A pleasant social followed the meet ing of the ladles' auxiliary, No. 25, A,. 0. H., of Clinton, Tharsday evening. Luncheon, consisting of sandwiches, cake and coffee was served, and there was music and dancing winding up with a cake walk in which all of the members participated. Miss Ellen Mol loy of New Haven was unable to be present and installation was deferred until next meeting. The girls of the New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics are planning an Informal dance to be given in Ander son gymnasium Friday evening, Feb ruary 1. J. G. Richey has been called to Groveton, N. H., by 'the death of his brother-in-law, "William 'Whipple. The following gentlemen from Eldo rado council, Branford, have been chosen to act as the committee In the midwinter K. of C. carnival In New lHaven for last night: P- H. Dunn, William tAhearn, William S. Fitzger ald, and J. F. Kinney. At the high school the chief topic of Interest Is the seventh annual dance of Delta chapter of Theta Sigma., The date has been set for Friday evening, February 1, at Music hall. As usual, the dancing will be preceded by an en tertainment. A double quartet' from the Yale Glee club has been secured, after which the active members of the fraternity will be seen In the lime light. It has not yet been learned what they will present, but it will be remembered that last year they gave a very creditable performance indeed. , Music, for a program, of sixteen dances has ;been given to Stanford. The com- fiHtee in charge of the entertainment consists of Messrs. Watrous, chairman; Coughlln and Walker, all of 1007. JOHN K. WALSH IX VICT ID. Former Banker nnd Railroad Promoter Accused of Misconduct. Chicago, Jan. 18. John R. Walsh, former president of the Chicago Na tional bank of this city, which closed Its doors December 16, 1905, was to-day Indicted by the federal grand jury for alleged misconduct In the management of the finances of the bank. The Indictment Is based upon ninety two separate transactions, in each of which It Is claimed the funds of the bank were unlawfully used, and con tains 182 counts. It Is alleged that Mr. Walsh placed In the bank twenty-two "memorandum notes," aggregating in face Value $2,090,000, and placed the pro ceeds to the credit of his personal ac count, Thirteen transactions in the bonds of the Southern Indiana Railway and Illinois Southern Railway compa nies owned by Mr. Walsh are also charged, It being claimed that Mr. Walsh sold these bonds to the bank and placed the proceeds, amounting to $822,200, to his personal credit. It Is charged that the sums of money secur ed by these transactions were paid by Mr. Walsh to the Southern Indiana and Illinois Southern railways and other enterprises of Mr. Walsh. MORE AXTI-TRUST SUITS. Plied at Little Rock Against Armour & Co. nnd Other Concerns. Little Rock. Ark., Jan. 18. Suits for alleged violation of the anti-trust laws Of the state were filed to-day by the district attorney against Armour & Co-, the Waters-Pierce company, the Ham frond Packing company, Morris & Co., and the Cudahy Packing company for amounts aggregating $1,833,000 each. ! The present action is based on the alleged continued violation of the Arkansas anti-trust law after the first sutt was filed last October, the judg ments asked for being in the nature of penalties. What was regarded as a test suit was decided by the supreme court last week In the case of the state against the Hammond Packing company. The validity of the law was upheld in that case. MUST RLUOVE WATCH FISH. Hearst Loses Another Point In Ballot Box Fight. New York, Jan. 18. The watchers who have been on constant guard over the boxes containing the ballots cast In the local election In November, 1905, since Attorney-General Jackson seized them on a court order several days ago, must be withdrawn. This decision was rendered by Justice Leventritt In the supreme court to-day, when he denied the motion of the attorney-general to continue the watchers over the boxes, which now are stored in several ware houses. Under a previous decision the watchers were permitted to continue on duty even after they had been re moved from the custody of the attorney-general. " HOOT INMONTREAt. Declares There la No Political Signifi cance in Ilia Visit. Montreal, Jan. 18. Elihu Root, Unit ed States secretary of state, accompa nied by Mrs. and Miss Root, arrived in this city this evening. They were met at the station by Lord Strathcona and Captain Newton, aide-de-camp to Lord Grey, governor-general of Canada, and escorted to Lord Strathcona's resi dence, where they will spend the night, leaving for Ottawa in the morning. Mr. Root will be the guest of the gov ernor-general for a few days in Ottawa. Mr. Root slated that there was no polit ical significance in his visit, which was a personal one to Lord Grey, whom he had known for some time. Asked if it was likely that he would discuss the settlement of International questions with the governor-general while he was in Ottawa, he replied that good friends generally got along better than strangers. LOST OVERTIME GAME. Bone Injured in Waterbury vs. New Haven Polo Match. In an overtime game, and after a battle royal, Waterbury won the polo game from New Haven by the score of 4 to 3. It was a rattling good contest, exciting most of the time, and rough Bone was knocked out by a blow from Losons' hockey, It crippled the team, but it was purely accidental.' Bone later returned to the game. , Walllngford, Jan. 19. Bridgeport de feated Wallinsford to-night in roller polo by the score of 6 to 4. r Harttord, Jan. 18. In one of the closest games of the season the New Britain roller polo team defeated Hart ford 12 to 10. Shcn Trlnl Near Close. Chicago, Jan. 18. Arguments in the Shea trial was concluded this evening The instructions will be given to the jury to-morrow morning, and it is be lieved that .a verdict is possible before Saturday night. Kalian King Send Sympathy. Rome, Jan. 18. King Victor Emman uel has sent a cordial telesram of sympathy to King Edward regarding the Jamaica disaster, and the Italian government has expressed Its sympa thy to the British government. THE YALE JUNIOR "PROM.' PREPARATIONS FOR GRAXD EVENT NEARLY COMPLETED, "Prom Girl" Begins to Moke Her Ap pearance Prof. Harry D. Jepson's Organ Recital at Woolaey Hull Mon day Class Tens and Class Germans Mrs. Elford P. Trowbridge to be Hostess at Junior Tea Mrs. Anson Phelps Stokes Jr. to be Hostess nt Sophomore Tea Patronesses "Shell" Societies' German. for Nearly all the necessary arrange ments for the Yale junior promenade, to be held at the armory on Tuesday night, have been completed. Already the promenade girls, the real necessi ties for making the occasion a splendid and grand event, have commenced mak ing their appearance. The majority of the promenade girls will probably ar rive this evening and to-morrow. Among the arrangements It Is an nounced that no one will be allowed in the armory without a regular ticket of admission. In addition to these tickets, reserve-seat tickets will be placed on sale for $1 each, which will entitle hold ers to the front gallery, where three rows of seats will be reserved and placed on sale. The last row of seats In the front gallery will not bs reserved and may be occupied without addition al charge. These gallery seats will be on sale at the Co-op to-day from 1:45 to 4 p. m. Regular admission tickets may be obtained from G. Auehinrloss, 241 Durfee, any time before the prome nade. . The promenade will open as usual with a grand march, and the commit tee requests ' that men do not start dancing until the leader begins. In order to lengthen the Intermissions a drum-roll will slightly precede each dance. It Is hoped that this will avoid the confusion in finding partners after the dance has started. There will be five extras, which will come after the fifth, tenth, fifteenth, twentieth and twenty-fifth dances, re spectively. One of the features of Monday for the junior promenade visitors will be Professor Harry B. Jepson's organ re cital In Woolsey hall In the afternoon at 5 o'clock. Last year the recital at tracted hundreds of visitors anxious to hear the great Newberry organ, and this year a still larger number will be present. Owing to the difficulty experienced last year In selling the tickets for the organ recital arrangements have been made for an advance sf.le of tickets for the recital this year. Tickets may be obtained at the box office in Woolsey obtained at the box office in Woolsey hall to-day between 11 and 1 or between 5 and 6. The class team of promenade week will be given Monday afternoon. Mrs. Elford P. Trowbridge will be hostess at the junior tea and Mrs. Anson Phelps Stokes, Jr., at the sophomore tea. The same patronesses will act at the teas 1 as at the class germans. The patronesses of the sophomore german are as follows: Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge of New York city; Mrs. Frank C. Farwell of Lake Forest, 111.; Mrs. Alfred L. Ferguson of New York city; Mrs. Edward C. Hoyt, of New York city; Mrs, John Perrin of Indi anapolis, Ind., and Mrs. Anson Phelps Stokes, Jr., of New Haven. On Monday afternoon Mrs. Anson Phelps Stokes, Jr., will give the regu lar sophomore tea at her residence, 73 (Elm street, from four to six o'clock. Contrary to the statement made in a previous announcement, to the effect that the whole class Is invited to the tea, only those bringing guests and stags are invited. Stags for the ger man have been drawn as follows: A. A. BIddle, E. J. Curtis, T. C. Eastman, H. Llppltt. F. O. Mason, H. McDonald, J T. McMillan. E. M. Shepard, F. H. Olmstead and P. S. Andrews. ' SHEFF. GERMANS. Immediately after the musical clubs' concert on Monday night the Sheff. societies will hold their germans at their respective houses. . Following is the list of patronesses for each: The Colony German Mrs. C. T. Bal lard of Louisville, Hy.; Mrs. J. B. Chamberlain of New Britain, Conn.; Mrs. A. L. Hatheway of Brookline. Mass.; Mrs. H. E. Talbott of Dayton, O.; Mrs.W . B. Stilwell of Yonkers, N. Y; Mrs. S. W. Fairchlld of New York city; Mrs. W. L. Ward of Port Chester, N. Y-; Mrs. T. D. Howe of Lawrence, Mass.; Mrs. Arthur Cha-" nute of Denver, Col.; Mrs. D. T. Bo- mar of Fort Wrth, Tex., and Mrs. F. L. Bigelow, Mrs. H. L. Wells, Mrs. W. IC. Shepard, Mrs. W. C. Waterbury, ot New 'Haven, Conn. The Cloister German-JMrs. Hay Walker of Alegany, Penn; Mrs. H. G. Prout of Nutley, N. J.; Mrs. T. R. Hyde of Waterbury, Conn.; Mrs C. H. Alden of Brookline, Mass.; Mrs. J. B. Dunlap of New York City, and Mrs. Russell Forsythe. The cottilion will be led by Joseph Dllworth dancing with Miss Elizabeth C. Kerbaungh of Phil adelphia, Penn. . t The St. Anthony German Mrs. El liott Smith of Morristown, N. J.; Mrs. F. H. Gordon of Rochester, N. Y.; Mrs. W. Wltherow of Pittsburg, Penn. Mrs. C. I. Peck of Chicago, 111.; Mi. S. A. Swenson of Colorado Springs; Mrs. A. G. Watson of Parkersburg, W. Va:; Mrs. Chauncey Keep of Chica go, 111.; Mrs. C. F. Loutrel of South Orange, N. J.; Mrs. H. H Martin of Chicago, 111.; Mrs. L. H. English, of New Haven; Mrs. H. H. Kohlsaat of Chicago, 111.; Mrs. C. H. Dickey of New Haen. The cotillion will be led by John P. Ramsey. J The St. Elmo German Mrs. Eugene C. Clark of Yonkers, N. Y.; Mrs. G. B. French of Chicago, 111.; Mrs. Edwin Dickinson of New York city; Mrs. Frank Burke of New York city, and Mrs. J. W. Trainer of Philadelphia, Pa. The cottilion will be led by C. J. D. Benton, dancing with Miss Dor othy Clark of Yonkers. The York Hail German airs. II. C. Osborn of New York City; Mrs. J. L. Cudahy of Omaha, Neb.; Mrs. G. I. Horn of the City of Mexico, Mexico; Mrs. W. S. S. Rodgers of Colorado; Mrs. B. , H. Chapin of Rochester, N. Y.; Mrs. A. G. Thompson of New York City and Mrs. H. C. ' Wolcott of Rochester, N. Y. SHEFF. TEA CORRECTIONS. The revised notices of The Cloister and St. Elmo teas are as follows. The Cloister Tea will be held Tues day afternoon, January 22, from 4 to 6 o'clock. The following ladies will act as patronesses; Mrs. Hay Walker of Allegany, Penn.; Mrs. H. G. Prout of Nutley, N. J.; Mrs. T. R. Hyde of Waterbury, Conn.; Mrs. C. H. Alden of Brookline, Mass.; Mrs. J. B. Dunlap of New York City; Mrs. Russell For sythe of Pittsburg, Penn.; and Mrs. Arthur Hadley, Mrs. Russell Chitten den, Mrs. H. B. Sargent, "Mrs. W. G. MIxter, Mrs. E. R. Sargent, Mrs. G. G. Bennett of New Haven. , The St Elmo Tea will be held on Tuesday afternoon, January 22, from 4 until 7 o'clock. The following ladles will act as patronesses: Mrs. Frank Q. Burke of New York City; Mrs. Eugene 0. Clark of Yonkers, N. Y.; Mrs. George B. French of Chicago, III.; Mrs. J. Newlin Trainer of Philadelphia, Penn., and Mrs. Walter Camp, Mrs. IRussell H. Chittenden, Mrs. Arthur T. Hadley, Mrs. Samuel M. Hammond, Mrs. Charles S. Hastings, Mrs. William O. MIxter, Mrs. Henry B. Sargent, Mrs. Elford P .Trowbridge of New Ha ven, Conn. COMING LECTURES At St. Thomas' Church by an Assy ' rlan Woman Lecturer. On the next three Wednesday even ings before Lent highly Interesting ad dresses will be delivered at St.' Thomas' church, the exercises opening at 7:45 p. m., by Madame Bnrakat, an Assy rian woman, on the' general subject, "God's Covenants With His People." Embodied in the lecture will be ex planations and interpretations of ob scure passages of Scripture by means of reference to the ancient customs of countries spoke of in the Bible. These lectures will be specially Interesting to Bible students, including students of Yale divinity school. These lectures are fre to the public. GRANT. BUVKEKLEE ELECTED. To Captain High School Football Team Nxt Season. Grant M. Blakeslee was yesterday elected to captain the New 'Haven high school football team for next season. The members of the New Haven high school team met yesterday afternoon at Pach's gallery and had their picture taken. Lifter this they elected the captain for the football team. Blakcs lee was unanimously elected. Blakeslee is the son of Senator Blakeslee. He is the best all round athlete in high school and received the cud for. being such the other day Blakeslee !s also an excellent baseball player. BROKE HIS ANKLE. Otto Brunlng Slipped on Congress Ave nue Pavement. Otto Brunlng of 49 Congress avenue slipped on the ley pavement on Con gress avenue near Welch, school last evening about 7:45 o'clock, and broke his ankle. Mr. Bruning was taken to the office of Dr. Beck, where his in jury was treated. He was later re moved to his home. It is expected that Mr. Bruning will be about in a few day. JOHN GIBB SMITH. John Gibb Smith died last evening at his home In Whltneyville. Mr. Smith was the father of J. Glbb Smith, the well known lumber dealer. He was ninety years old. The funeral will be private- What Is a cold in the head? Noth ing to worry about if you treat it with Ely's Cream Ealm as soon as you be gin to sneeze and snuffle. Neglected, the cold may grow into catarrh, and the air passages be so Inflamed that you have to fight for every breath. It is true that Ely's Cream Balm cures catarrh, promptly and certainly, but you know the old saw about the ounce of prevention. Therefore use Cream Balm when the cold In the head shows itself. All druggists, T0c, or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren street, New York. PRES. HADLEY ON THE PROBLEMS FACING YALE (Continued from First Page.) adequate representation on the News, the junior promenade committee, and other objects of student activity and ambition. In no part of the university Is change more active than in the libra ry. The work of the library under Mr. Schwab's careful guidance, has gone on with less interruption than was deemed possible. We hope next summer to begin seriously the work of transferring the library into its new quarters. The corporation has most wisely voted a large grant from, the disposable income of university funds, whereby at the time of moving into the new building we may really bring the catalogue into adequate shape, and make the whole library usable. For fifteen years we have been badly in arrears in this respect; and there Is no one thing where the cleaning up of these pd arrears wll do so much for all the departments put together.. . Yale will be judged by the habits of work which she gives her graduates. There is hardly a single event in the history of the institution for the cur rent year which has given me more satisfaction than the recent reports from the Chinese empire regarding the examination of foreign students, from which it appeared that the leading civil service , examination of the king dom with candidates educat ed In the universities of Amer ica, of Europe . and of Japan, the one Yale candidate did far and away the best of all. , Our tests of intellec tual work In the life of the United States are not organized In the u,rm of examinations, as they are in China. Eminent success does not give a man a certain number of tangible degrees of social advancement, as It did to our Chinese graduate. But the tests are just as sharp, "The demand for intellec tual achievement just as keen, and the results In the long run just as subr stantlal. We are trying to prepare Yale men, undergraduate and gradu ate, general students and professional students, for the great events of In tellectual and moral tests of American life. There are some things which we feel we do; there are many things which I wish we could do better. But looking over the whole field, and mak ing allowances for all the mistakes ,and all the discouragements, I think there never was a time when this work of' preparation was being so seriously taken up,, both ,by Instructors and b,y students, nor where the promise of substantial results was so great. SAl.AUT INCREASES VOTED. More Money for Vice President, Cabinet , Ofllctrs and M. C.'s. . Washington, Jan. 18. By a rising vote of 133 to 92 the house to-day adopt ed an amendment to the legislative, ex ecutive and Judicial appropriation bill which was taken from the speaker's table with senate amendments, increas ing the salary of the vice-president, the speaker and members of the cabinet to $12,000 per year' and those of senators and representatives, delegates from territories and the resident commission er from Porto Rico to $7,500 per year, the increase to take effect on March 4, 1907. Effort was made to have a roll call, but only thirty-four members rose, which was not a sufficient number, so that the house 'was relieved of the ne cessity of going on the record. An urgent deficiency bill was passed carrying a total of $344,650. The house then went Into committee of the whole o consider bills on the pri vate calendar reported from the com mittee on claims. Fifty such bills were passed and two were laid on the table, The house at S:19 adjourned. WALT It AM IN DARKNESS. Turbine Engine Generntor In Lighting ' Plant Explodes. Waltham, Mass., Jan. 18. The explo sion of the generator of a new turbine engine caused $10,000 damage at the plant of the Waltham Gas and Electric Lighting company on Pine sreet late to-day and severely Injured James Hughes, the engineer. Bower -was cut off from all the street car lines running Into and through the city, and the street lighting system also was put out of commission, so that the city proba bly will be In darkness during the whole of to-night. It was hoped to get the cars running again before the evening was over. Hughes, who was the only person In the room at the time of the ticcldent, was Btruck In the back by a flying piece of machinery, but it is thought that his injuries will not prove fatal. The Interior of the room in which the en gine was located was badly wrecked and much valuable machinery damag ed. The cause of the explosion is not known. IVHf CK OX CENTRAL VERMONT Throe Trainmen Injnrod But the Tns enters Escape. South Royalton, Vt., Jan. 18. Three trainmen were injured, one seriously, In a head-on collision of a passenger train and a freight on. the Central Vermont railroad one half mile -west of this station to-day. lAdthough the lo comotives of both trains were demol ished and the bacgage and mall cars and a number ;f freight cars were wrecked, the passenger cars came through the accident comparatively unjured and none of the passengers was hurt. The Injured are: John Howland, St. Albans, engineer of the passenger, hed and hack hurt and serious internal Injuries feared. John Laiwson, St. Anbans, fireman of the passenger, shoulder dislocated and injuries about head. L. P. Armstead, Nashua, N. II., mall clerk, arm broken and severe contu slnns. STILL. ALARM. No. 7's chemical was called out to a ; still nlnrm nf firo nt. tbp nlflnt tf thp Elm City Lumber company last evening auxiliary system bursted and sent in the alarm. There was no damage. PILES CURED IJI 6 TO 14 DAYS. Pazo Ointment will cure anv case of Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding piles. At. all druggists' 50 cents. Miss Hattle Meyer of 144 Lombard street spent the last two weeks on a visit to friends in Weehawken, N. J. TO CURE A COLD IS OXE DAY Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab lets. Druggists refund money if It fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signature is on each box. 25c. The Quinniplac Canoe club gave the second of its series of winter dances in Warner hall last evening. The hall was prettily decorated with club colors and canoes.' Odenkircheh's orchestra played for danclns.... Well-meaning humanitarian -.Why are you beating the poor donkey In that way? . - ., Coster (with withering sconri And a bloomin' lot o' good it 'ud do beatln' the car eh? Punch. .MOTHER CRAY'S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN, A Certain Oar lot FeVeriHhnenSi Constipation, II en line he, Htomach Troubles, Teething Disorders, hnd- nnntrav Mnlhflf firflv. Worms. Thuvllreak un CoIiIl JturiwlnOhild- 1" M hoar. At all DrutBt, 8Sot. ren's Home, Samm mailed FRES. Address, HewYorkCitr. A. S. OLMSTED, LsRoy. N Y- SK1EITI1S A glance through our stock will surely cive you an inspiration what to give. xtix IT. RINGS All stones set In solitaire, stripe or In cluster. - STICK PINS set with stones or fancy shape, rose and Roman finish. A complete line of silver and turtlo ebony toilet ware. WELLS & GUNDE, JBS CHAPEL STREET. WATCH REPAIRING Your watch marks 157,680,000 revolutions In one year. ' THINK OF IT. Your Watch should be oiled once a year. The oil If allowed to gum pro duces friction, destroys the high finish, wears the delicate bear ings and thus ruins an accurate time-keeper. Our watVh-maker Is a skilled workman and will not experi ment upon your watch. MONSOK'S JEWELRY STORE T 857-850 CHAPEL STREET. X t WE CAN REPAIR YOUR WATCH. ' Many people have trouble In getting their watches to run and keep good time. Our wide experience has given us the practical knowlpdge which en ables us to do the best work that will give the desired result, namely ACCURATE TIMEKEEPING, DURANT W'ntchmnker and Jeweler. 11 CHURCH STREET. Opposite Poat Office. HART MARKET CO, For th New Years Greeting We call your attention to onr CHOICE FRESH POULTRY. CANADIAN LAMB and MUTTON Our Celebrated Sausage Meat. Also a lot of very Choice Apples, . Spys, Spitsbergen and GllIlflOTrera f 180 TEMPLE STREET, X Telephone 443. X'4 0 January Clearance Sale! $6,00 BOOTS FOR $2.47 For a quick Clearancs Sale we have nicked out. 500 pairs of Woman's $3.50. $4. $5 and $6 Root and marked them $147. Calf, Vici Kid and P.itent in some one kind. SAMPLES IN WINDOW NO. 1. ' '- MEN'S $2.79 400 Pairs of Men's Patent and Vici Kid Boots, our regular $4, $5, $6 and $7 grades, at $2.79. SAMPLES IN WINDOW NO. 3. ' CHILDREN'S 300 Pairs of Children's Kid Button and Lace Boots, doc, lormer price, itfi.aa, ijii.&o SEE WINDOW NO. 2. J WOMEN'S SLIPPERS Gray Suede and Patent Leather Pumps, $2.79 Patent Leather Opera, $1.98 Patent Leather Kid, Strap and Plain Opera, $1.37 SEE WINDOW NO. 1. ONLY GOOD SHOES. The New Haven Shoe Company .' 842 and 846 Chapel Street. California Fruits CALIFORNIA CANNED FRUITS. A car ot California Canned Fruits direct f rom - the coast Selected fruit packed In heavy sugar syrup. Large Cans, "Violet Brand." ROYAL ANN CHERRIES. 26c per can, $2.85 per doz TELLOW CRAWFORD PEACHES. 20c per can, $2.30 per doz. ; LEMON CLING PEACHES. , 22c per can, $2.40 per doz. Sliced Lemon Cling Peachen. 22c per can, $2.40 per doz. GOLDEN APRICOTS. " 20c per can, $2.15 per doz. FRESH LOT POULTRY. Fine Young Turkeys, 25c per lb. RoaBting Chickens, 20c per lb. Young, tender Fowl, 19c per lb. ; NATURAL SHAPED FIGS. A very nice bag fig In their natural shape at 10c per lb., 31bs for 25c. ' D. M. WELCH & SON. 28-30 CONGRESS AVENUE FAIR HAVEN Bargais for Saturday, A humming business at the Cut Meat Counter." .... , WESTEX BOASTS Q L LEAN POT ROASTS OC ID. (Cut from Chucks.) Rack Steak, 10c. Loin Steak, 16c. Round Steak, 14c and 16c. Porterhouse Steak, 16c and 20c. Lena of Lamb, 14c lb. ANOTHER KISS SALE. Saturday. Those delicious MOLAS SES KISSES, only 12c per lb. OLD FASHIONED Chocolate Creams 17c lb HOT COFFEE. A cup of delicloua CRIMSON COFFEE served free to everyone, Saturday. Two Telephonea... Call 4200. S. S. ADAMS. CORNER STATE and COURT STREET. SOB Hownrd Ave. 800 Howard Ave. 256 Davenport Ave. 1SS Lloyd Street. T Slit Hon Ave. 715 Grand Ave. CHOICE PRIME RIB ROASTS CANADA LAMB CROWNS AND SADDLES FRENCH AND ENGLISH CHOPS NATIVE VEAL The R, H, Nesbil Co, Cor. Elm nnd Church Street. Tel 872. BRANCH i 275 Edeetrood Avenue Tel. 2G4-3. They are Wax Calt. Box Colt. All sizes and widths Wax Calf Black Russia BARTLETT PEARS. 20c per can, $2.30 per do. Green Gage nnd Ege PIuuis. 15c per can, $1.66 per doz. NEW YORIC STATE PEARS.' 2 1b. cans,' heavy syrup, 1 : " 11c per can. JERSEY BARTLETT PEARS. large cans, light eyrup, 12c per can. - PINEAPPLES. '' Cored and Sliced, heavy syrup, 20c per can. WEST HAVEN F' RESH Capons, Turkeys, ' Ducks and Roasting Chickens are now in their prime and we guarantee our stock to. be the finest in the market. Give the orders in and we will fill them. , EGGS Fresh Country Egg, 38 cents per dozen. The S. W, Hurlburt Co, 1074 Chapel St, Have you decided to have a nice, ten der Lyman Lamb Roast, or a Steak that is tender and delicious for lunch? If you don't want to take a 'chance of getting the tough unsatisfactory kind, telephone an order to us, where the quality is guaranteed to be A No. 1, .and prices reasonable. Also a full line of Groceries, Vegetables and Fruits. ros. 202 TVhnlley Ave.. Tel. 4R17. 43 Grove Street, TeL 1394-2.