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ffEW-HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND X)UKIER. SATURDAY JUKE U5 1907 NEW COURTHOUSE WANTED FAVOR SARGENT LOT. Report of Committee Accept . ed by Attorneys at County Meeting Yesterday. The New Haven County Ear associa tion held one of the most largely at tended meetings in years in the super ior court room yesterday morning to act on the movement for a new court house in this city. The committee ap pointed to consider the matter present ed its report through Attorney John K. Beach. The report favored the .building of a new court house on the Sargent property at Elm and Church streets. Attorney E. P. Arvine presid ed at the meeting yesterday. States' Attorney Williams, the association president, being absent. Immediately on the reading of the re port Attorney John W. Ailing, one of the oldest members of the bar, arose $nd offered a resolution that the report be accepted and the committee in structed to use its best endeavors ;td procure the Sargent property for the . new court house. The report -was ac cepted In full as follows: ,.Uo rthe Members of the New Haven County Bar: Tour committee, appointed in Janu ary last, "to present to the attention of the members of the general assem bly from New Haven county the urg ent necessary for enlarged and im proved court facilities and accommo dations, and to do what they reason ably can to secure favorable action in the premises," respectfully report as follows: 'lhat they have conferred with the members of the general assembly from this county, and especially with the advisory committee appointed by the county delegates, with the county commissioners, with some of the judges and many members of the bar, have examined thoroughly the present court building, and have considered the advisability of remodeling said building and of constructing an addi tion' thereto on adjoining land owned by the county; , inat after due consideration they are of the opinion that It Is not ad visahie to attempt to remodel the present court house or to construct an addition thereto on adjoining land that as the present site is In the mid dle of the block It Is already difficult to secure for the court rooms sufficient light and air; that this difficulty would be aggravated by any additions to the present building, and this site may in the future be still more unfavorably urrected by the erection of hlirh I w," that Khe present location cannot be so used as to accommodate the growing business of the courts , for more tha na short time, and if so used, the question referred to your committee would have to be taken up again after a few years. That since the present court house was erected in 1872 the population of the county has increased from about 122.000 to about 300,000, and that during this interval the only additional court rooms provided In New Haven have been the criminal court room and the inadequate and unsuitable supreme court room; That (n providing new court facilities It is essential that the business of the courts should not be interrupted or ser iously inconvenienced: that it is de sirable to look forward for a period of at least thirty-flve years, and to the probable increase of population, which seems likely to continue at a rate not less than in the Interval since the pres ent court house was built; and that the court house should be so planned and located as to allow for future enlarge ment when necessary. That the probable increase in the number of jury trials In vlvewof legis lation passed since your committee was appointed emphasizes the necessity for better jury accommodations, and for the comfort of witnesses compelled to remain in attendance. : That ithe present building is to-day lacking, not only in the particulars Just referred to, but in number of court rooms, In library accommodations, in judges' chambers and conference rooms In vaults for the preservation of court records, in suitable clerk's offices, In el evator service, and in proper quarters for the county commissioners. That the only way to meet the re quirements or the county in an ade quate and economical manner 'is to ac quire a new site for the court house and erect a new building thereon, and your committee are of the opinion Hint the present site can ultimately be sold for a price at least equal to the cost of a new site; . . That the best place available is that on the northwesterly corner ofElm and Church streets; that this site is in tvery way suitable and desirable and that a building could be erected upon it which would meet till reasonable re quirements of the courts for as long a period as ft Is now advisable to provide for, which could be economically en larged when ft becomes necessary, and which In point of dignity and architec ture would be worthy of the largest and wealthiest county of the state of Connecticut. Your committee therefore respectfully suggest the passage of a resolution re commending the securing of the pre mises on the northwesterly corner of Elm and Church streets and the erec tion of a new court house thereon, and requesting the senators and represen tatives and the county commissioners of New Haven county to tiike such ac tion as may be necessary or proper to acquire the land in question and cause s new court house to be erected there OA Respectfully submitted. : f By JOHN K. BEACH, . ISAAC WOLFE, . ' " HAJtRT G. DAY, -." HENRY C. WHITE, 4 k - ' JAME H. WEBB, Committee. Dated at New Haven, June 14th, 1907. C. A. C. COMMENCEMENT. Her. Dr. rotter of Hartford to r.ln Annual Address. ' Storrs, June 14. The commencement exercises at the Connecticut agricul tural college will begin to-morrow and continue until Wednesday night. Rev. Ir. Rockwell Harmon Potter of Hart ford will deliver the address to the graduating class. The baccalaureate sermon will be preached Sunday at 1:30 o'clock by Rev. Harris E. Starr. Mon day evening at 7 o'clock will be the so ciety banquets. Tuesday the programme will consist of alumni prize examina tion in practical agriculture at 8:30 a. m.; baseball game C. A. C. against Alumni at 10 o'clock, class day exer cises at 2, planting of class ivy at 4:30, class night day at 7:30. Wednesday at 11 a. m. will be held the graduation mencement address by Rev. Dr. Potter, his subject beihgi "The School Life.1 Following this the prizes will be award CiA n r A Vi J!l i . . v-va .uu me uipiumas given. At 1 p. m. will take place the alumni dinner, at 4 the meeting of the alumni association and at 7:30 the alumni reception. Spe cial arrangements have been made with the railroads for reduced rates for those returning from the exercises. IN THE CHURCHES SERVICESTO-MORROW Children's Day Programs and Various Praise Services. DR. KIDD'S HOME TALK Interesting and Unique Ser vice at D wight Place Church. First Church of Christ, Scientist. The services of First Church of Christ, Scientist, are held Sunday at 10:30 a. m, and- 7:30 p. ni. In Republican hall, Temple and Crown streets, en trance on Temple street. Subject, "Is the Universe, Including Man, Evolved by Atomic Force?'' Golden text: "The earth shall be filled with the knowledge of the glory) of the Lord, as the wa ters cover the seas." Habakuk, 2:14. The Sunday school meets after the morning service. The Wednesday ev ening testimonal meeting Is held at eight o'clock. A reading room main tained by this church in the Malley building, 902 Chapel street, is open daily from 10 a. m. to 5 p, m., except Sunday and legal holidays, on Wednes day from 10 a. m. to 7:30 p. m Tues day and Saturday, from 7:30 to 9 p. m. A cordial welcome to all. ABOUT IMPORTED SEGARS. Mr. Mntloon lis to the Extent of Their Ve. in This Country. In an Interview yesterday Mr. Albert W. Mattoon the wholesale and retail segar dealer gave some interesting facts regarding the strike of segar makers in Cuba and the extent of the use of Imported cigars in the United States. Mr. Mattoon said: "The present strike of the segar. makers in Cuba has given many per sons an opportunity to show their ig norance of the segar subject almost as effective as they did a few years ago, when they , became hysterical over a so-called segar war, which was noth ing more than a sham battle between, two branches of the tobacco trust for tho purpose of hoodwinking the pub lic. "One might think to listen to these folks, that segar smoking .was about to become a lost art in the United States unless work Is at once resumed in the segar factories in Havana. These people seem to think that the bulk of segars smoked in this country come irom Havana. "It might surprise them to learn lh.it only a very limited few smokers in this country, smoke imported segars. and that the vast majority of smokers do not light an imported segar from ono year's end to tho other. Onlv about ninety millions of imported seears come into this country annually, while one segir' manufacturing " concern In Mew York alone turns out about a million a day or three times as many segars a year as are imported into this country. 'Very fine clear Havana seears are made in Tampa and probably this year the output from Tampa will be great er than the entire island of Cuba. The Tampa product is almost entirely used in this country while Cuba has the whole world for a market. Fifty thousand smokers, each con suming flve4 segars a day (moderate smoking) would exhaust the Cuban product and the other twelve million smokers would get none of the Cuban segars imported into this country. .o, the most of the ninety millions of Cuban segars imported into this country per annum are consumed by smokers who only occasionally smoke an imported segar. Smokers who or dinarily smoke domestic segars and Tampa made segars and find them good, only upon occasion treat them selves to imported segars or are treat ed to them by some one. 'So It Is true, if no more Cuban made segars should come to us at all, the great mass of smokers would suffer none." At Trinity Methodist church Sunday morning the pastor will preach on Home-Making." The music will be an anthem for opening, "The Lord is My Shepherd," by Hawley; for offertory, "The Beautiful Land," by Havens. Durlns service the . kindergarten will provide place and instruction for little children while parents attend church. At the Sunday school will be found class privileges for persons of all ages. The meeting for the younl people will have Mr. Snow for- leader and "Wast ing Harvests'.', for a. topic. At evening worship ' the' pastor will preach on "Weightier and Lighter Duty." The quartette will sing,' for opening, "Ve nite," by Buck; for offertory, Mr. Car roll will sing "Abide With Me," by Ashmall. These services are open to all without; reservation,' : :. . Dvight rinoe Church. The time for discourse at the D wight Place church Sunday evening will be taken by tha pastor in answering oues- tlons on doctrine and duty which may be sent in to him , before the hour of service. Any 'who desire to hear a frank statement by some ministers up on the practical rellirious nrohlems of to-dny are invited to present questions In writing (no signatures attached) and these will be considered In the order In which they are received and as far as time permits. The choir will render the following music: Anthem I Will Call Upon Thee... Buck Selection Saviour When Nleht In volves the Skies .....Shelley Evensong There Is Rest for You.'.. ' Havens I'lyinouth Church. Special services . in observance of Children's Sunday will be held at 10:30. A praise service by the choir and con gregation will be given in the evening. The. praise service programme is as follows: Prelude "March Rellgeuse" A. Guil mant. Anthein"The Hallowed Presence," Carter. Alto Solo "Lead Kindly Light," PJn sutl. Soprano and Bass Duet "How Sweet - the Name." Hosrrier. ... Anthem "Jesus, Tender. Shepherd," Hyatt. Bass Solo "Cast Me Not Off," Vande- wator. Beatitudes iChadwlck. Offertory Holllns. Anthom "The Day is Gently Sinking," Schnccker. Fostlude In E flat Ashmall. REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS DEEDS RECORDED. Quit Claims, Warrantees, Mortgages and Attach ments Filed. AT THE LOCAL THEATERS Humphrey Street Congregational Chorch. Public worship at 10:30 a. ni., .with sermon' by the pastor. Rev. Frank R. Luckey; at 7:30 p. m., with an address by the pastor. Bible school at noon; mission class at 3 p. m.; Christian En deavor at G:30 p. m. Second Church of Christ, SHentlst. Warner hall, 1044 Chapel street. Sun day services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. First reader, Rev. Severin E. Sl monsen, C. S. B. Subject, "Is the Uni verse, Inctudlng Man, Evolved by Atomic Force" Sunday school at 11:45 a. m. Wednesday evening testimonial meeting at 8 o'clock. A free reading room In' connection with this church is malntulned in the Chase building, 1016 Chapel street, and Is open week days from 11 a. m. to 5 p. m., and Monday evenings. All are welcome. At St. Pniil's Church. Tho communion service at 0:30 a. ni. is especially for men. The mon of tho parish, In common with the men of the church throughout tho country, will ob serve at that time the three hundredth anniversary of the first celebration of tho holy communion in America at Jamestown. Morning prayer, litany and sermon by ! the 1 rector at 10:30; evening prayer and sermon by the rec tor at 7:30; Sunday school meets in the parish house at 12:15. A baptism of children takes place at 12:30 In the church. At the 10:30 service the first quarterly offering of the year for tho Missionary and Benevolent society will be received. The following real estate transactions were recorded in the town clerk's office yesterday: Henry S. Shiner, jr., to Warner D. Judson, land and improvements, Light house road, 40 feet. Connecticut Savings bank to Anna- rosa Al. Russo, land and buildings, Oak street. Warner D. Judson to Laura B. Shin er, land and improvements, Lighthouse road, 40 feet. Mary A. Tobln to Catherine E. Bar ker, land and buildings, James street, 30 feet. i Henry C. White to H. "Josephine Bills, land, Edgewood avenue, 3Q0 feet. Virginia O. Vorce to Hans J. Havide, land, Diamond street, 5 feet. ' John E. Lomas ahd Edward S. Net tleton to Mary E. Nichols, land' and improvements, Woodward avenue, 50 feet. Forbes Memorial Chapel of the EpI phnny. noiy communion at :3u a. m.; morn ing prayer and sermon by the Rev. Frankliri Knight at 10:30; Sunday school (In the parish house) at 12:15 evening service omitted to-morrow. Quit palm. , Frank A. Bills to Henry C, White, land, Edgewood avenue, 300 feet. Lomas & Nettloton to Chester Sav ings bank, land, and improvements at 303 and 105 Saltonstall avenue, 32 feet. Joseph Weissman and Isaac Kauf man to Joseph Ladensky, land and im provements, Admiral street, 40 feet. Ernestine Ross, administratrix, to Abraham II. Breggln, land and build ings, Gill street, 40 feet. Benjamin M. and Emily J. Wright to Grace M. Rouse, land and buildings, Chatham street, 40 feet. Mary Wall to Charlotte H. Wall, land and dwelling house, 29 Willis street, 33 feet. , Charlotte H. Wall to John Wall, land and dwelling house at 29 Willis street, 33 feet. New Haven Building and Loan asso- fclatlon to August H. Lubenbw, land and improvements, Dixweil avenue, 46 feet. MODERN SUNDAY PASTIMK. The Anto Catcher Were Out, So AVJth Poets' Mcenxc, Here' the Story. Sunday's sun had pnnaed the zenith, And the air was balmy like, As the autos hastened onward, interspersed with team and bike. And the solemn auto watcher 'Neath the elm tree silent lav. One eye peelsd, the other dreamlnir On bis back or bunch of hav. Suddenly tlv?re came a whirling Auto, swifter than the rest. Then the signal woke the watcher, Saying, Do your level best. Springing swiftly from his dreamland. foil or rope within his hand, wift.lv closing un the roadwav. As with steel or iron band Rushing onward came the auto. Driven as tornadoes are: Driver swearing that no sheriff In this world shall catch his car. So reversing engine quickly. Jfimmlng tiller hard a-port, Turni'd as If upon a pivot, Then began the Sunday sport. For the sheriff was a sprinter, And could rim lllte Mtirsden's horse Without exercise this winter. Ho was not out nf form of course But the try he made wa.-t splendid, Nip and tuck It w.is awhile. But "rhinoceros n deers' legs" Unci Mm bentun by a lriilc. Down elm street the 'mobile rushes. But. alas, it Rectus to late, For they're, others watching also, And tiicy closed the other gate. Tliil undaunted, driving madly, linns, utrainst the-rupe Ibev go PnrtiiiB rope with little' trouble, '' As 'twere made of meltlng snow, While the selectman and his' helper Rxclulmod in words we will not tell Tim' they squndd through the sulphur Very njuch. Ukq, like go to N. H. i- FICJIlTIXtt GYPSY MOTH. Experiment. Station Issues Bulletin oa the Work. The agricultural experiment station at Xew Haven has issued a bulletin giving the text of the recent act which makes an appropriation for the exter mination of the gypsy moth. W. E. Brltton, the state entomologist, says that the infected area, which is located in the town of Stonington, is less than one mile square and that there is a good chance of eradicating the Insect. Burlap bands will be plac ed around all trees in the territory and visited each day during June and July to gather the caterpillars. I (ItllcTrec'i Tiny nt First Baptist. Children's day at the First Baptist church, corner of Edwards and Living ston streets, was postponed by reason of the scarcity of flowers, but will bo observed to-morrow, evening! at . 7 o'clock. Tho various committees have completed arrangements, insuring an attractive programme. -The music will be a special feature, the chorus being reinforced by the choir and supported by violins, cornet, trombone, piano and organ, under the direction of S. O. Preston. Tho church and children are anticipating a very pleasant service, and invite their friends in the nelgh: borhood to be present and enjoy it with them. The full programme follows: "Voluntary and processional.. Church) and Bible school participating, ac compalned by Miss Marguerite Dibble, and Miss Ruth Bostwick, violins; Miss Eleanor Dibble, piano; Mrs. F. W. ' Baker, organ; Mr. Harold Jopson, cor net; Mr. John Sheldon. - tromhone. Chorus and audience Join in singing1 tho refrain of processional. "Hall Him! Hail Him; Sing His praise in the service of love, Hail Him! Hail Him! Raise the song to wis Kingdom above: Hail Him! Ha ilHlm; Till the echoes far away. Love and adore Him, for He gave us the Children's Day." Invocation, by the pastor. Responsive Reading of Scripture, Supt. T. r. Jenkins, leader. Gloria Patri, "Happy Day in June"" Full chorus. Primary department exercises, Miss Delia Brlggs and Miss Abby Scranton, leaders. "Work While You Work, Play While You Play" Boys' chorus. Anthem-"0! Taste "and See," (Mars den) Choir. "Roses" Ada Peckham, Anita Brown, Edna Watrous. "Daisies" Helen Potter. "Flowers" KatheHne Bunnell, Evelyn Ailing, May Peckham, Agnes Adams on. "Praises We Will Sing" Chorus., "The Owl, The Bluebird" Edith Still-man. "The Children" Esther Bassett. "Over the Meadows" Marjory Staiey. "Nature's AVoIcome" Chorus. "Four Our Blessed Frlend"-iMaud Fowler, Roberta Preston, Carrie Still man. , "God's Building," Helen Stevens. "Suppose" Hazel urant. "Raise the Song" Chorus. Address Supt. T. D. Jenkins. Anthem, "There's a Friend for Little Children," (Hosmer) Choir. Notices, etc. Asst. Supt., G. H. Priest. Offertory Piano and Organ, Duett "Summer Is Here" Semi-Chorus. "Care For Me" Susie Hunt. . "Ko Careth" Miss Lflliam Gordon. "O Bit of a Sermon" Benjamin Dibble. "God is Love" Miss Howland, Miss Brown, Miss Odamson,,iMlss Parma lee and Miss Langley. .. Address By the Pastor. "Soldiers True" Chorus. Recessional for primary class, after which all rise and siny "Onward Christian Soldiers." Ben edict inn. Postludc. Church of the Aacenitlon. Celebration of.the holy communion at 7:30 a. m.; morning prayer and ser mon by the Rev, i Floyd Steele Kenyon at 10:30; Sunday school at 12:15, and evening prayer, with sermon, at 7:30. Two instructive "chart talks" c "The Divine Plao of the Ages," will be given by H. C. ., Rockwell, of New York city, a friend und associate of Pastor C. T. Russell and representative of the Watch Town Blblo and Tract society of Allegheny, Fa,., of which Pastor Rus sell is president, Mr. Rockwell will speak In City Mission auditorium to morrow at 10:30 a. m. and 3 p. m. All are Invited; no collection. At RpiTcrth M. K. Church. Tho pastor, Rev. H. E. Wilson, will preach a sermon especially for chll dren In tho morning, and In the even ing the postponed Children's day ser vice will take place. The church will be handsomely decorated with flowers for the occasion. At First Presbyterian Cunrch. Orange street, corner of Elm, ReV. F, A. M. BroWn, D. D., pastor. Preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a. m. and in the evening at 7:30; young people's devo tional meeting at 0:30 p. m. The pub 11c cordially invited to all of the ser-vices. Church of the Messiah, ' First Unlversallst, Orange street, be tween Elm and Wall streets, Rev. The odore A. Fischer, pastor. Sermon Sun day morning at 10:30 o'clock; subject "Sunshine." Sunday school at pastor's Bible class at noon; young peoplo's'de votionnl meeting at 6:30 p. m. Seats free and a cordial welcome to all. St. Thomas' Church. The services In St. Thomas' church to-morrow are holy communion at 8 a. ni., and at 10:30 morning prayer and sermon by the rector, followed by a colebratfon of the holy communion for the men of the parish In connection with their thank-offering', and in com memoration of the three hundredth an ntversnry of the first celebration of the holy communion at Jamestown, that being the flrst in English on the Amer ican continent. There will be evening prayer at 5 o'clock. The Sunday school meets at 12:05. TROLLEY OFFICERS ANNOUNCED, Alsa Connecticut and New England S. S. Companies' Olllclals. Announcement was made yesterdnv at the railroad offices of the formal election of officers to the Connecticut company, which is the new clearing house for the roads trolley Interests. and to the New. England Steamship company, which acts tn a similar ca paclty on behalf of the shipping. The officers of the trolley company are identical with those of the old Con solldated, and thrke of the steamship company correspond with the list of the old navigation company. All hold of fice beginning June 1. The formal list is as follows; New England Steamship company Presidont, C. S. Mellen; vice-president, J. W. Miller; vice-president, H. M. Ko ahersperger; vice-president, B. Camp bell; assistant to the president, H. A. Fabian; freight traffic manager, R. x. Haskins; passenger traffic manager, G. I. Connor; general passenger agent, F. C. Coley; assistant general freight agent. L. H. Kentrleld. The Connecticut company President, C. S. Mellen; vice-president, Calvert Townley; vice-president, H. M. Kocher sperger; vice-president, E. H. McHen ry; assistant to the president. II. A Fabian; general traffic manager, A B Smith; general manager, J. K. Punder-ford. Mortgage. Frank W." Rowley to Louis Streltleln et ux., land and improvements, Howard avenue, 50 feet, $1,500. Grace M. Rouse to Margaret Shee han, land and buildings, Chatham street, 40 feet, $300. Annarosa M. Russo to Connecticut Savings bank, land and buildings. Oak street, 40 feet, $5,600. . Abraham H. Breggin to New Haven Savings bank, land and buildings at 48 Gill street, 40 feet, $2,500. Joseph Ladensky to Isaac Kaufman and Joseph Weissman, land and build ings, Admiral street, 40 feet, $2,600. . Gennaro- Arello to Fran Llcktelg et ux., land and buildings, Main street, 82 feet, $700. . Cesare PetrinelH et ux. to Wallace E. Clark, land and buildings, 106 Liberty street, 30 feet, $1,400. . Ferdinand Von Beren to Charles Kutscher et ux,, land and buildings, Admiral street 34 feet, $3,700. ' Grace M. Rouse to Lomas & Nettle- ton,, land and dwelling house at 155 and 157 Chatham street, 4 Ofeet, $3,000. Treby W. Lyon to August H. Lube- now, land : and improvements, Dixweil avenue, 46 feet,, $3,000. , , FOi.I'S NEW THEATER. For the fourth week's offering at Poli's theater by the Poli Opera com pany Balfe's beautiful opera, "The Bo hemian Girl," will be the production to be presented. For "The Bohemian Girl," Miss Ellen James, a noted contralto, will essay ine role of the Queen of the Gypsies. She is said to be well. suited for the part, possessing a splendid voice. J. J. Castellanos will be Count Arn heim, Joseph W. Smith will be Thad deus, E. W. Lewis will be Florestein, and Bertha Davis will be Arhne, daughter of the count. NOTABLE EXHIBITION. Of Famous Etchings and Engravings at ' Talc Art School, The public will have an opportunity ti see the important exhibition of etch ings and engravings . by Dure.r, Rem brandt, Whistler and other masters, at Yale Art school until June 28. The art school is open daily for this purpose. Lovers of art will not or should not miss this fine opportunity. Admission ia only 25 cents. . The extension of the time for this exhibit will also afford an opportunity for commencement visitors to this city. OFF FOyCOILAl ON THE CALEDONIA. Big Anchor Line Steamship Sails With Many From New Haven. The Anchor line steamship Caledonia, which sails from New York for Glas gow at noon to-day, will go out with every available berth taken. The ma jority of her passsngers will bo Scotchf people who are en route to spend the summer around the scenes and haunts of their earlier, days. On the Caledonia's cabin list booked from New Haven are Mr. and Mrs. William M. Melckle, Miss Annie Car gill, Mrs. James Grozler, Miss Grozier, A. S. Grozier and C. J. Grozier, Mr. and Mrs. Macdonald, . Miss Margaret Brown, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Laign, M'lss M. J. Love, Mrs. M. J. Love, Mr. and Mrs. Turnbull, Mrs. James Brock, Mlsa Brock and James Brock, jr., Mr. tini Mrs. Wilson, ana J. II. Ritchie, S33KS38 UMMER FURNISHINGS. Straw Mattings Biggest stock, largest va riety, finest goods that can be imported. N. B It may not be generally known, but it is important to cus tomers, that so far as we know we afe the only firm lh the state that imports all Its straw mattings di rect from China and Japan. It puts us on the ground floor for choice designs and fine quality, and enables us to sell at very low prlcos. , Porch Screens Here is something new: The Imported Tnaeulum Screen. Jiint wlint we've been hunting for for a long time very line, very dainty, very desirable and orna ment?.!. Besides these we' have all the other kinds, all sizes and prices. Cottage Bugs; The celebrated KASH MIR, these come ia all sizes ' and arc particular! y suitable for cottase use Then wa havo tho Tapestry Brussels, Body Brussels, Axmln sters (In six grades). If you want something extra nice the Wilton Velvets, Real Wilton and the fam ous Seamless Lormond Wiltons. Linoleum Sale On declc n few days longer. Oar special sale Is giving the public some exceptional bnrgnlus, particularly so In some Inlaid lino, lcnms at special bargain prices. , Window Foot of Center St. Upen Sntnnlny K'veningx. Shade Co. 75-81 Orange St.- Warranty Deeds. Wallace E. Clark to Cesare Petrlnel- 11 et ux., Jand and buildings at 106 Lib erty street, 3d feet. Frane Llcktelg et ux. to Gennaro Arello, land and buildings, Main street, 82 feet. ' Louis Streltleln et ux. to Frank W Rowley, land and improvements, How ard avenue, BO feet. Treby W. Lyon to August H. Lube now, land and improvements, Dixweil avenue, 46 feet. Walter H. H. Parkhlll to Annie Crom well, land and buildings, Fair Haven, 180 feet. Building Permits; Abram Fretdman, for frame dwelling at Whalley avenue and Norton street, 28x60 fee two families,, cost $8,000. L. E. Norton, for frame addition at 20 Florence avenue, 18x30 . feet, for dwelling, cost $1,000. J. Massa, for frame addition, 27x12 feet, at Greene street, near Hamilton; for store and office, cost $600. Henry Marquedt, for frame dwelling at 137 Greenwood street, 21x48 feet, two families. CJHI5AT SATURDAY SUIT SALE. and Ills Values To-day nt J. John son Son. Preparations have been made for tha past day or two and are now fully completed for a jrroat Saturday suit sale at J. Johnson and, .Sons, tha oxT elusive clothiers. All of the clothing dealers as well as all of the other mer chants havo been looking for summer weather and all of the people who are not merchants have likewise been, guessing as to when the hot waves would put In an appearance. Wall wo have to take things as they coma in this world. There is no use in "fum ing and fretting over , what can't be changed by us." We might as well be philosophical about it and make the best of It, and that is just what John son is doing. Instead of grumbling; and keeping up the normal figures, tho prices of goods he wisely 'and gen erously reduces by a number of dol- ars the selling prices and as a con sequence ho Is doing a splendid busi ness this season. Now to-day he has made another big reduction for the be nefit of the people. Elegant tallor- mado suits which are the cream of the seasons goods can be bought at John son's for $15. Johnson says: "Let them go to-day! Clean them out re gardless of what they cost." So this s your real chanco to get reliable goods at genuine bargain prices. See adver tisement on the ninth page of this paper. lj There Is but one opinion sjld Q'Jm about the Gas Range. Every vsl fL M woman who uses one agrees llPJrj : l 11 it: ,s the Perfected ' means of 'I1! hfir ll cooking, and every woman who ,1 fiilfir M VjM, I I! cooks with coal wishes she had i ll I lul " There Is but one opinion about the Gas Range. Every woman who uses one agrees it is the perfected ' means of cooking, and every woman who cooks with coal wishes she had one. Summer Is the season to enjoy life. It is the playtime of the year. But there isn't much fun In spending the hot-days In an over-heated kitchen. Sum mer Is Just beginning. Get a Gas Range and leave drudgery behind. With one, meals are prepared In short order, while the entire house remains cool and pleasant Our ranges, are the best make for sale. Send for the Gas Man to-day. ' THE NEW HAVEN GAS LIGHT CO. wmanu Hopkins Grammar School. The annual meeting of the Houklns Grammar School Alumni association will be held at nine o'clock. Wednesday evening, June 19. in Hopkins hall. E E. Garrison, is president of the associ; - ion and Harrison Hewitt, secretary Spring Vegetable 3 1 THEY ARE CHEAPER ' Wfi have Fresh Picked Peas, 3 qts. for 25c. String and Wax Beans, 10c. per quart: Largo Cucumbers, Be.; Ripe Toma toes, Eermuda Onions, New Potatoes, Native Spinach, Radishes and Lettuce. Fresh Poultry and Fowl, Spring : L. I. Ducks, Young, Tender Turkeys Chickens fr broiling. Elgin Creamery ' . Never better than now. Has the flavor of the new mown hay, 27c. per lb.- Tn one pound prints. 23c. Pineapples No economy in small Pineapples, buy two large 25 cents. , California Oranges It you want the best see ours. 25c per do, up. ones for D. WELCH & SON. 28-30 CONGRESS AVENUE WEST TtAVKN fa in nAvnx The Glee club concert is at S o'clock.