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THE MORNING JOURNAL -COURIER, MONDAY, JANUARY 13, 1003.
Stoddard's Panetelas. A new shipment Just arrived something new. 5 Cents Each, "6. for 25 Cents $2.25 a Box. Fifty in a Box. I The L L Stoddard Tobacco Co. i 940 Chapel Street T l Wedded To Wool? J. If you are, very good But If you want the product of a later 2, science you will find convincing hygienic reasons why you should 4. wear I Dr. Deimsl (Un?n Mssh Underwear. Underwear is a "close-to-home" article and merits your best T consideration, liy keeping the skin in a healthy condition the lia- Jbillty to colds, bronchitis and many forms of rheumatism is great- T . ly lessened, so much so that many physicians prescribe Dr. Delmel's T T underwear to people who are susceptible to these affections. Sola T agents. 1 . 1-.......- - rt I UtWfw:"3 & lH?plrd?fl (INCORPORATH) NEW HAVEN. OPP. THE TOWN PUMP TTTtTTtTtVTttT CHAPEL ST.. MISSIONERS PREACH i Fathers of the Holy Cross Open Two-Weeks' Mission in ' the Center. MEN GATHER AT TRINITY Services to be Held This Week at Trinity, Christ and St. Pauls Churches. , The two weeks' mission to lie held In this city under the ausplceg of th Protestant Episcopal churches, was started yesterday when services were conducted In Trinity, Stv Paul's and Christ churches. The services are be ing conducted under the direction ot the Rev. Father Huntington of the Or der of the ."Holy Cross. He has as co workers Father Hughson, Father An derson, Father Sill, Father Officer and Father Sehlueter', the latter being can on missioner of All Saints cathedral, Albany. - l . Two Ojf the mlssloners are to be at each church and will for the most part, conduct the services at ". those churches only. Fathers Huntington and Officer were at Trinity church, Fa thers SHI and Anderson at St. Paul's churih, and Mathers Hughson and 'Bchlueter at Christ church. Considering tho Inclement nature of the weather the services were well at tended at all 'the churches yesterday. Theyfcegan ivlth early communion and were followed by the regular morning services. At Trinity church the Rev. Father Sill conducted , a special ser vice for men In the afternoon and In the evening the services were held again. In the morning the Rev. Father Huntington preached at St. Andrew's chapel, Rev. Father Sill In St. James' church, Wcstvllle, and the Rev. Father Hughson in the Church of the Ascen sion. The Rev. Father Sill preached a very Impressive sermon to men at Trinity church In the afternoon. Father Sill is the possessor of a very powerful voice jand his manner In addressing th men was both pleasing and at the same time convincing. The hymns used were mission hymns and the irlen all joined heartily In the singing of them. They wero "Stand up, Stand up for Josus," and "Jesus, Iiver of My Soul." Father Sill's theme was "The Man to the Boy." In his opening remarks he said there were several distinct Issues that had to be taken up In a manner such as was to be conducted during the next two weeks. They had to do with the future more than they had with the past, "j Father Sill then went on to speak of the relation of the man to the boy. Ho spoke of tho many temptations that beset the child, and he asked what they vere doing to offset the dangers that confronted their boys and girls to guard them from the temptations that surrounded them. He warned parents of being over In dulgent with their children. The ten dency , he said, was to cater too much to the wishes and desires of tho chil dren in place of teaching them that their object In life should be to do thing for others and to give In a6 of receive. It was during their hood and youthful years that they should be Instructed In doing for oth ers. They should also be trained to be leaders in their district and able to watch over those with whom they came into contact. The next men's meeting will be held at Christ church Sunday, January 19, at 4:30 o'clock. The Rev. Father Sill is the grandson of the Rev. Mr. Sill, who was the first rector of St. John's church, when it was a mission con nected with St. Paul's church. At Christ church the attendance in the evening was very large. The ser vices were conducted by the Rev. Fa ther Hughson and the Rev. Father Sehlueter. The latter preached a pow erful sermon from the text "Have ye received the Holy Ghost?" If they had, the preacher said, they would be convinced of three things, sin, right eousness and judgment. Father Hugh son spoke on the respectability that lay with the people in making the mission a success. The results, he said, depended more on the congre gation than it did on the preachers. At St. Paul's church the attendance was beyond expectation, and the ser vices were entered into with a fervent spirit by all present. Father Sill was the preacher. He spoke from a mls sloner's point of view. He referred to the dangers that beset many great men who have gone out to heathen lands to preach the gospel of Christ, and who had met even death in their work of furthering Christ's kingdom. He Instanced Bishop Paterson, who died in Africa. Three things Father Pill said were necessary to the success of this mis slm., One was that nil should attend a service eacn day; another, that all sh.v. 't join In sllcht prayr, and third that they should do some act that would entail upon them a sacrifice. Father Andsreon addressed the con gregation upon the responsibilities that lay with them In forwarding, the suc cessful work of the mission. At Trin ity church in the evening the Rev. Fa ther Huntington spoketo a vciy good congregation, many of whom were men. Father Huntington asked, What am I here for. pnd what Is the pur pose of my life? They were here, sal.) the preacher to do the will of God. Dr. Hunt'ngton cited many instances to show that man could not oppose the will of God and be successful. He ad vised them to know God and to do His will. i The services continued in all of tin! churches each day this week are as follows: St. Paul's church Holy communion. 7 a. m.; morning prayer. !) a. m.: holy communion with instructing 9:30 a. 'in.; meeting for women (except Mondays and Saturdays) 'i p. m.; children's mis sion, 4 p. m.; evenlnft prayer, 5 p. m.; preaching service, 7:45 p. m. Trinity church Holy communion, 7 a. m.; mornnjr prayer, followed by Bi ble study, 10:30 a. m.; service of Inter cession, (parish building) 12:15 p. m.; meeting for women, 3 p. m.; children's mission, 4 p. m. : evening praper, fi p. m.; praechlng service, 7:45 p. m. .Christ church Holy communion. 5 and 7:30 a. m.: mcrnln'g prayer, 9 a. m.; holy cortjmnilon with Instruction, 9:30 a. m.; meeting for women, 3 p. m.: children's mission, 4 p. m.; evening prayer, 5 p. m.; preaching service, 7:45 P. m. The service of intercession will be held at Trinity at 12:15 p. m. object of the organization is In no sense partisan but without prejudice toward existing polit'.cai parties and a3 an aid In securing good government to stimulate a demand for good citizen ship. Its methods will be the holding of meetings for popular addresses on good citizenship, the forming of local auxiliaries, etc. Any local organization not formed by the efforts of this league may become auxiliary to It. The list of members u far includes teachers, grangers, manufacturers, publishers, physicians, ministers and newspaper men. The leaders of the movement in vite all level-headed and broad-minded men who are Interested In good gov ernment to be present at the meeting. LADIES' AUXILIARY INSTALLS. IN BUILDING LINES Edward Malley Soon to Erect Six-Family Whalley Ave nue Tenement. ADDITION TO DAY SCHOOL Many Dwellings and Two-Family Houses Now In the r Works. New Officers Take Places In Woman's Branch. A. O. H. The Ladlis' auxiliary. A. O. H., so ciety met yesterday afternoon at Stein ert's atheneum to" hold the Installation of officers 'or the coming year. Tne president Is Mrs. J. J. Carroll; vice president, Mrs. Mary A. Curtln; re cording secretary, Mrs. Mary White; financial secretary, Mrs. Catherine Cunningham; treasurer. Mrs. Margaret White; inside sentinel. Mrs. Nelly Scully; outside sentinel, Mrs. Mary Kelly. Mrs. Hogan is chairman of the social committee and Father Farmer is chaplain o the organization. The treasurer's report showed the or ganization to be flourishing. At present there Is $3,022.06 on hand. Expenses for the quarter for sick benefits were J30S.86. Collection for ambulance was $453.3. The society has 5S7 members, Over 400 were present, including many visi tors from the houses of the neighbor ing cities. Elaborate refreshments were served after the meeting. Miss Hogan and Miss Gilhuly sang. Father Farmer spoke. FURSMI CHILDREN DEAD IX PANIC. TO COMPLETE ORGANIZATION. Meeting of the New Good Citizenship League. A meeting to complote the organi zation of the Good Citizenship League will h? held In room, No. 304. T. M. C. A. building, Hartford, Friday, January 24, from 10:15. . m. until 5 p. m. The chairman of the temporary organiza tion Is Edwin W. Goodenough of Wa terbury, a physician, and president of the Republican club of that city. The Sixteen Killed in Cinematograph Show in Eugllsh Town. London, Jan. 12. Sixteen children were killed at the Harvey Institute, Barnsley, Yorkshire, yesterday after noon during a panic at a cinemato graph show. Thirty or forty more were hurt, some very seriously. The accident was caused by the eagerness to witness the show. When those who were on the stairs leading to the top gallery found that that sec tion was full they tried to retrace their steps and secure admission to the lower tiers. They endeavored to force, a passage down the crowded, stairs and the children became wedg ed in between two opposing forces, those trying to go upstairs and the others coming down. Gradually the center gave way, car rying those below before It, until doz ens were piled in a suffocating mass at tho foot of tho stairs. Energetic action on the part of the authorities saved many lives. KXDORSES "EWSIES ' STIUKK. Doston, Jan. 12. The Bostni Central I,abor union, at a special meeting call ed for the purpose, to-day unanimously endorsed the strike of the Boston news boys against a local paper, which early last week raised the wholesale price of tho paper to the newshoys. An addition to the apartment houses In the western section of the city is that to be erected f6r Edward Malley at the corner of Whalley avenue and Garden streets. The main contract has gone to G. W. Humphrey of West Ha ven, but none of the sub-contracts have as yet been given out. The building Is to bo of frame construction, three stories in height and will have accom modations for six families. All im provements will be Included In the con struction. Work is to be started soon. The Torrlngton building company has been given the contract for ths new 19-roem grammar school in Greene street. Rourko Brothers have taken the plumbing and heating and M. Rakietan of this city will do the paint ing. A three story brick addition to tin Horace Day grammar school Is to be built shortly. Bids will soon be asked on plans made by Brown & Van Beren. There will be several recitation rooms in the addition. Many dwellings are In the works at present. Garrett J. Fitzgerald is plan ning two new ones for Ferry street. Plans will be prepared at once for them. Thev are to each contain two six-room tenements. On William street, West Haven, Her man Fpahn Is to build a two family frame house. Ho has given the,mason contract to John L. Sherman & Sons. It will contain all Improvements. Contractor W. J. Reid is building a house for himself on Goodyear street, It will contain ten rooms and be fur nished with all Improvements. Max Osterwelss Is to erect a fine residence at Savin Rock. All Improve ments ate included In the plans which were drawn by Brown & Von Beren. G. C. Roger will do the carpentry, John L. Sherman & Son the plumbing and George Purduo the plumbing and heat ins. Roofs are being built on the three houses which R. A. Pratt is building on Ivy street for L. R.N Hemingway, The contract for the plumbing has been given to George E. Purdue. Each house is for a single family, provided with improvements, The contract for the fitting and fur nishing of the new vaults in tho city hall has bean given to the Art Metal Construction company of New York. The plans were made by Architect L. W. Robinson. Tho comparative report of building permits Issued In the four leading cit ies of the state for tlto past week shows A Gift Wiih Every Purchase of TUBE Your choici of the Cash Discount or Free Gift with every purchase of $3.00 or more. These few hints : " $10 Chiffonier or Dresser, a $2.75 Parlor Table FREE. $15 Chiffonier or Dresser, $3.75 Oak Rocker FREE. $19 Extension Dining Table, a $5.00 Ladies' Desk FREE. $23 Sideboard, a $6.00 Parlor Chair FREE. , $30 Buffet, a $9.00 Ladies' Desk FREE.;: : : .: $1 0 China Cabinet, a $4.50 Reed Rocker FREE. . $25 China Cabinet, a $7.00 Parlor Table FREE. - KELLE R'S 363 STATE STREET. FRIEND E. BROOKS CHAPEL 75Vi3 STEEET 1 Up One Flight. I empliaslaj my address and the fact of behig one flight of stairs np be-" cause to-day I ani the only "Brooks" actively engaged in tills citv In h fn business. My lepulation for competent, careful fur work, for rellahln. uNi. factory fur garments. Is an asset I prize, a principle I will Always strive to preserve. . u a material decre.vse In the volume of new construction,-as follows: i - Number" of Permits. J 90S 1907 New Haven 9 S ' Hartford 6 16 Bridgeport. 3 5 Waterbury 5 . 8 Total 22 , ZU Cost of Building. . 1906 2 ' 5 11 7 25 New Haven... Hartford .... Bridgeport .. Waterbury .. 1908 ..$ 19,650 .. 7,050 .. 2,870 .. 2,300 ' 1907 : $ 29,000 77,380 21,000 26,800 1903 $ 600 12,575 110,787 30,15 Total $31,370 $154,180 $154,112 TYPOTHETAE DINNER. Members of the Association to Ban quet in Hartford January 24. At the Dccembor meeting of the Typothetae It was the unanimous opin ion of the members that the large pub lic dinner should be given up and in place of it the January meeting take the 'form of a special dinner limited to the members. In accordance with : this feeling the committee have made arrangements for a dinner at the Hotel Gafde in Hartford at 6 o'clock Friday evening, Jan. 24. The speakers will b a representative from the national body and two or three, others who will talk on topics of special Interest to all mem- . Ders at this time..- K. OF C. CHAPTER OFFICERS.' New Haven Section Elects at Annual : ( Meeting. 1 , f The New Haven chapter, Knights of Columbus, ' composed of grand knights,; two delegates from each council, held Its annual meeting yes terday afternoon In the' K. of C club rooms on Orange street. The reports of the officers for the past year were read, and everything was shown to ba in a flourishing condition. The fol lowing officers, for the ensuing year were chosen: v P. L, HarklnS, chairman. '-'. J. E. Miller, vice-chairman. Philip M. Lynch, secretary, J. E. Douhgain, treasurer. John McGowan, historian.- fr4'fr GREATEST SALE OF FINE FU IN OUR HISTORY. It is the biggest single purchase of fine furs ever brought into New Ha ven. Ten days of the greatest fur selling in our history reduced our stock to a minimum left us open to buy and to-day we offer thousands of dol lars' worth of these beautiful furs perfectly matched sets, scarfs and muffs, fur-lined coats and fur garments the most complete assortment of fine furs ever off ered in this city at genuine clearance prices. Tvw(o (fa 849-853 Chapel Street. Ladie3 may well raise their lorgnettes to this announcement. It rep resents a gigantic purchase comprisiu g the balance of the stocks of two of our leading manufacturing furriers, bought at our own price and offered at the lowest prices ever quoted in New Haven on furs of the regular "Hamil ton" quality. The only safe way to buy furs i3 to rely upon the honesty and expert knowledge of the firm you deal with. All the Popular Furs in Matched Sets and Single Pieces RUSSIAN SABLE SETS. Were MM, Now f275. HUDSON BAY SABLE SETS. Were $300, JVeiT $105. , Were S225. Now $137, NATURAL EASTERN MINKS. Ml'FFS fl-Rklim, were t :lO.OO. Now StS.r.!). MI FFS f-.klns, wer J32.SO. Now S23.rs. MI FFS S-nklnn, were M 0.00. Now f 32.00. MI FFS G-skina, wrrr S47.no. Now S37.0O. OTHERS np to S.-.0 to $75. Simtlnrly reduced. TIF. were 87S. MO, $40 and $30. Now $50, 335.BO, $28.7., nnd $10.75. SFrrsWerc $200. $150, $100, 60, $45. Now $110, $7S, $55, $40, $30. . . 850.00, $.',5 00, $20.00 , .$28.75, $21.50. $13.50 , . $80.00, $50.00, $ 10.00 . .$55.00, $S8.75, $20,50 LEIPSI0 CARACUL. Sets Were Xow , BLACK LYNX. Sets Were , , Xow , PERSIAN PAW. Matched SetsWere $17.50, now $12.05. SQUIRREL. Xntural Matched Sets Were $32.50, $22.50 ' $19.75, $13.50 Blended Sets Were $25.00, $18.50 Xow .$16.75, $12.95 BROADTAH Matched Sets Fur Lined Coats and Fur Garments-Auto Fur Coats, Etc Were $150.00. Sinn on Sow 88.00, $18.75 Full line In Fox, Sable and Isabella at similar reductions. LAU1RS FfR-MNKD COATS F.lrRnn warm eoaU ol Aimtrlnn nrondelollm, ' llnrd with nqulrrrl or tnukrn, and trimmed Willi a variety of far Nut urn I Miak, pernliiii l.nilib, Rrosdtnll, Hlaek Ij-nV, Natural and Bleaded Sqnlrrel (OATS formerly $100. $I3", $135 and $200 Now $70, $80, $00 and $15. to ATS formerly $55, $". fW.M, $150. Now $27.50, $45, $50, $5:. . Ill SSIAN PONY SKIN COATS The most popular fnr garment of the Bra so In the aewmt atylea. COATS, formerly $30, $35, $42.50, $45, $50, $75. Sow $23.30, $25, $30, $32.50, $35, 57.50. AUTO FUR COATS. RACCOON Formerly $100, now $55. SABLE PAWS Formerly $175, now $100. RUSSIAN CALF Formerly $80, now $40. POXY SKIN Formerly $100, now $50. MINK. COATS Formerly $750, now $450. MIXK COATS Formerly $500, now $350. $350, 1 BROADTAIL COATS Formerly $200. BROADTAIL COATS Formerly $150. $250, now CARRIAGE AXD EVENING COATS ALL RE DUCED IX LIKE PROPORTIOX. t $ t i t Garments Going at Less Than Cost. Prices on garments have been moved down another pop, bringing them to final Clearance Prices, at which ecry remaining Coat In our rtock must go. In three of the greatest bargain lots we have ever offered we have now grouped 300 handsome Coats, Including all the most iwpular styles of the season. $3.95 and $9.87 Coati worth up to $20.00 t $15.00 Coats worth up to $25.00 At $20.00 Coats worth up to '..$35.00 FIXAL SACRIFICE OF Garment Novelties. DRESSY SILK AXD VELOUR COATS. ELEGANT EVENING COATS AXD FANCY CAPES AT ALMOST HALF TRICE. $35.00 and $10.00 Coat $25.00 $42.50 and $50.00 Coats $35.00 $0.0 and $80.00 Coats $40.00 1 i Last Bargain Grouping ot the Tailored Sails. The balance of our Suit Stork, embracing still a splendid assortment of the best models of the season, in all the most fashionable fabrics and color ings, has been rearranged In those final bargain groups: 1 Suits worth up to $25.00 now $15.00 Suits worth up to $30.00 now $20.00 Suits worth up to $35.00 now $25.00 Suits worth up to $40.00 now ,..$30.00 Suits worth up to $45.00 now $35.00- Suits worth up to $75.00 now.. $40.00 and $45.00 SAMPLE OF THE SACRIFICE IN THE WAIST DEPARTMENT. A complete varioly In French Flannels. Fancy Plaids White Embroidered Linjrerle, Ijiee Trimmed Clnny. Xet lace all new from the manufacturer's box; some our own im portationsall sizes all styles. Were..... .$19 87, $12 95, $8.95. $5.95, Now $12.95. $ 8.95, $4.95, $3.49, $2.95 $4 9S' Making a Clean Sivsep. There's not an old price left. In these department) everything has been niarked at radical reductions to close out every last garment. SPECIAL BARGAINS IN . SKIRTS. NOVELTY nil , yS ' CHILDREN'S. A good assortment of the best Coats of the whole season warm little gar ments just full of style. $12.95. $9.50. $5.95 j quality UNDERWEAR. Soiled Muslin Underwear. The clean-up of mussed garments and odd pieces, all of the highest coats were . . $ 8,05. $6.95. $3 95 j Sight Uowns. were. .. $2. 9a. now $1.49 Dresses w?re $9 S7. $4.95 Chemises, were $3.95. now $1.95 S3.95. $3.95 j Drawers, were $2.95, now $1.49 For a spe lal bargain from the Skirt Department we offer CO handsome Novelty Skirls In fine serges and I'anamas, in the fashionable browns, blues and blacks. At $ 5.95 regularly- $12.00 At 9.87..... regularly 12.95 At 12.95 regularly 17.95 Our Fur Department Doubled in Size To Meet This Great Sale.