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TEE MORNING JOURNAL COURIER. SATURDAY, FEEEUARY 1. ISO?.
- I an raeai skip, jooa, 1 1 ' mi-Hi-mrm - i -1 1 m ir - m i i.i w n i - ifm t,rvillrinnr"T 'jQjaAa Butterick Papers. Batterick Patterns and the Delineator for February give many hints on Spring Modes. On Sale at Pattern Counter. AS Through. A Shop Fancy tailor-made gowns are appear ing In preference to the severe more masculine style. For evening dresses velvet, supple satin, mousseline de sole and the new square meshed tulle are being largely employed in Paris, while filet lace is dyed to the exact tone of the gown. Gold and silver lace are not any longer fashionable, but white lace is often embroidered with gold threads which outline the pattern. The Gamble-Desmond Co, will have one. of their famous 19c sales to-day. I saw wonderful values there, things worth from 25c to $1.00, are marked 19c. All are necessary things, too. It is a mistake to make sheets with different size hems, one thrifty house keeper says, as the top always soils more quickly than the bottom, neels harder washing, and in consequence wears out sooner. If a three inch hem is put at both top and bottom the sheet can be used with either end up and the wear Is equalized. Saturday Morning we ring-up the Curtain on the Final Act of the Mill End Sale. A Ipoopimg Sale off New SBiiirlt Wafells plays the leading part, ably supported by a great bargain cast throughout the store i ' . : J The latest waist styles. One-Third Under Price TOT because they are out of style, not because they are a rumpled, soiled over-stock or undesirable in any way are we able tft mmtP Slirh niir.anrl-nnr hat-train nrirPS nn thtc imaV rrnr'itn nf nouy rrSan .. It I. . m. ourchase that did it. We nought enoueh shirt wafcu in nm transartfnn tn nsv th mat j . - w - I ...unl III lllllj Ud pi IL.. rhflr Wofo rinMn tt mcu hntfnm Nniu tVo (nnniAct TAmmiitt -.11 imnwtnf Jnrw t. c I. c t . i - . , v.. v. uv..... ivon uuuuiii, iwtt m. wpiii ! emu uu majjua tain uca,ic uii uui pan. IS lO llldKc diUrudy me DlggeSl day in shirt waist selling that these stores have ever known. Although we have had some extraordinary big selling days in our waist department, we are confident that we will excell them in this sale. We should, because the prices at which we offer these waists are nothing short of sensational. Now all ready read the news! Selling on Bargain Floor. Sliced and sugared oranges for breakfast are sometimes served vj.th a few spoonfuls of cognac or Swiss kirsch. Just enough should be added to give a slight flavor. ' One of the nrettlest new tones is the I "kingfisher," which Is greeny-blue. An other novelty are wreaths of ivy leaves In dark green and autumnal tints on felt hats. A. large purple faille hat, lined with soft mauve satin, was pic turesquely trimmed with a myriad tas-el-!lke fuchsia flowers In tones of rich purple rose and white. Fuchsia Is quite the latest flower to be employed in millinery. " Venetian cloth which has worn shiny In parts can be renovated in a simple manner. Roll the material In a wet Cloth and leave for several hours. Hold Cne Inch above it a very hot iron. The jteam arising from the damp goods will raise the nap of the cloth. i 1 To mend tinware paste a piece of stiff brown paper across the hole by means of cold water paste. Then pour hot water Into the pan and after allowing this to stand a while it will be found that no ajmount of scraping will be suf ficient tci remove It. If the piece of tinware be placed on the stove the patch will, of course, burn off, but It can be easily replaced. i? 7.S X l Looking Forward $Z with the inner household Items connected UNIX "ifat tat may we" "e discussed M.I durine the winter month ' A w I Slip Covers For I awn Waists that are wortn 98c. At this price, three different styles, made of good quality lawn with 3-4 sleeves and button back. Thesa waists are prettily trimmed with handsome em broideries and narrow tucks on front, shoulders, collars and cuffs. Made to retail at 98c. Sale Price, 59c. 79c For Lawn Waists, made to sell at $1.19. These waists have frai:t panel of shadow embroidery, set off with plaited yoke effect; the sleeves are cut 3-4 length; collar and cuffs nicely tucked and finished with dainty Val. laces. Not a waist in the lot; worth les3 than $1.19, Sale Price, 79c. c QQr For Lawn Waists, OUK. that should be marked $1 .25 Waists of a very fine quality " lawn with full embroidered fronts and tuck ed backs; 1 length sleeves; button in front or back; there ara thre very at tractive styles in this collection. They are all waists that should retail at $1.25. In the Mill End Sale at 89c 98c For Lawn Waists worth fully $1.50. Yokes of embroidery and German Val. lace form the trimmings of these waists; they have 3-4 sleeves with collar and cuffs nicely tucked and edged with lace; another style ha3 tucked yoke and front of open work embroidery $1.50 value. Sale Price, 98c. J $1.25 For Lingerie Waists, worth all of $1.75. Beautiful Lingerie Waists with round yokes of Va'. laces and embroidery, other trimmings of fine tucks and rows of lace; 3-4 sleeves with collar and cuffs trimmed with Val. lace; these waists have button back. They are regular $1.75 waists. Sale Price, $1.25. t 4 yjQ For Lingerie Waists, made to retail at $1.98. Front?! of these waists have yokes formed of fine embroideries and Val. laces nicely finished with fine tucks; sleeves are j length; collar and cuffs ara tucked to match front. These waists cannot be duplicated elsewhere short of $1.98. Sale Price, $1.49. $1.79 For Lawn Waists, that should sell at $2.50 Open front models with five paneh of dainty embroideries enclosed with fine tuck3 and Val. laca; full length sleeves with trimmings on collar and cuffs to match waist; these are all good $2.50 values. In the Mill End Waist Sale at $1.79. $1.98 A lot of Men's Narrow Four-in-Hand Ties, the half-dollar kind, selling at 19 c Silk s poplin four-in-hands, offering a choice of 16 different shades; good, snappy neckwear; the grade you are accustomed to give 50c for. Saturday, 19c each, 3 for 50c. "WELL MADE." Do you appreciate that the wear and tear of dust In nm. mer is harder on covering fab rics by twice than ordinary wear at any otner season? Slip Cov ers of linens, cretonnes or taf. fetas not makeshifts, hut nan. ly finished and well fitted are an output of our workrooms. Can we take your order now for spring delivery? Labor charges 1 r-rla - a. m .tl ""i v a iiilMlllllljll, s i if! Restoring Furniture r or CATArn I tod m i. V J-5f ' . wo nave 3 shown New Haveners the lar- 1 Best range of covering fabrics CfJ In this town, and do so to-rt 5!:9 We employ men whose know!- ,-, tit . - . . . . 1 a "ge oi mis wont is second to I none- "Once done it Is well Of aone." If you are in need of anV Upholstering or Furniture $ restoring we should he t pleased to have our repre- sentative call at your home. J Bed Spreads. "MADE TO ORDER." Men's Underwear, 65c. Men's heavy shirts and draw ers; extra well made and nice ly finished; natural color- worth $1.00. At 65c. Men's Underwear, 38c. Heavy fleeced, shirts and drawers in Jaeger color; first quality garments; great value at 38c each. Hosiery and Underwear. For Lawn Waists that should be $2.75. Dainty Lawn Waists with yoke3 of Filet laces, pin tucks and embroideries, sleeves with rows of fine tucks; collar and cuffs trimmed with fine tucks and Filet laces; open back. These waists would 'be good value at $2.75. Sale Price, $1.98. i s I Specials in Small Wares. Plated Pin Sheet, 400 gradu ated pins 5c value. Sale Price, 3 paper. Hooks and Eyes, black and white value, 3c a card. Sale Price, 6 car,ds for 5c. Kid Curlers 5c value. Sale Price, 3c bunch. Pad Front Hose Supporters with belt; regular 15c value. At 7c a pr. Assorted Hair Pin Cabinets; regular 5c value. Sale Price, 3c a pair. Best quality Shell Hair Pins 15c value. Sale Price, 7c doz. Fast Black Darning Cotton ' value, 3c a spool. Sale Price, 3 for 5c. Taffeta Binding, 9 yds. to piece 15c value. Sale Price, 7c piece. Dress Shields, Princess make -15c value. Sale Price,' 8c pair. Extra fine Mohair Braids, 5 yard pieces; variety of col ors, also black-10c value. Sale Price, 8c piece. Boys' Underwear, 19c. Boys' heavy fleece lined shirts and drawers: regular 25c value. Saturday, 19c each. Women's Underwear, 79c. Heavy 5 wool, ribbed vests and pants; high neck, long sleeve vests, ankle length pants-$1.00 value. At 79c. Children's Hose, 12c. Children's ribbed stockintrs. a mill clean-up of 19c and 25c Women's Hose, 12c. i Full fashioned hose, double sole, high spliced heel and toe; mill runs of ,25c quality. At 12Jc a pair. Boys' Underwear, 49c. A small lot of different size3 in that fine Luzerne Under wear, heavy wool garments 75c to $1.50 value. At 49c. Women's Hose, 39c. Women's mercerized lisle hose, high spliced heels and Sat- $1 59 Women's Vici Kid and Patent Colt Shoes, worth $2.50. Saturday, at Made of selected leathers, offering a choice of the most de sirable lasts. This is footwear that wa3 made to sell for at least $2.50. Saturday, $1.59. . grades. Selling Saturday at toes regular 50c value. 12c a pair. urday at 39c. From the East Store. Flannel Skirts, 1 8c. Corset Covers, 18c. 15 different styles of good cambric corset covers with lace yoke3 formed of rows of insert1', ns with matched edges; great value at 18c. Outing flannel skirts, well shaped and -made full; wide hem and French band. In the Mill End Sale at 18c. Children's $5.00 Coats jt $2.75. Children's Coats cf fancy beaver cloth in brown and black; well made with extra full skirt; sizes 2 to 6 yrs. At $2.75. Misses' Shoes, 98c. Misses' Patent tip lace shoes, strong and durable, suitable for school wear; regular $1.25 value. At 98c. Rubbers, 39c. Women's and Misses' Rub bers in a full range of sizes; these are the usual 55c grade. Saturday at 39c. At Toilet Goods Counter. Florida Water 10c value. Sale Price, 7c bottle. " A small lot of Dressing Combs, assorted 10c value. Sale Price, 7c each. Manicure Seta, including emery boards"' and nail powder 10c value. Sale Price, 8c. Glycerine Soap value, 10c a cake. Sale Price, 3 cakes for 25c. Coke Dandruff Cure, large size bottle -regular 75c value. Sale Price, 63c. Dr. Bells Mouth Elixir -25c size, 19c; 50c size, 33c. Whisk Brooms 12$c value. Sale Price, 9c. ; Pumice Stone for hands 10c value. Sale Price, 7c. Toilet Sets, (3 pieces), comb, brush and mirror 69c value. Sale Price, 43c. Fancy Package Sachet Pow der, all odors 10c value. Sale Price, 3c. Dental Floss 8c value. Price, 5c spool. Sale 8-button French Suede Gloves, tan, brown, gray and black. Regular $2.25 val- A ue. Saturday at 4 I 6 pr. Samples of $1.25 to $2.50 Kid and Suede Gloves, Will sell Saturday, at 87c pair. V ll Novelties In Wash nimltv i make correct spreads; launder T'i perfectly; "add greatly to the f decorative effect of uny bed- T j I room." T dt. i Ask to see our new line of f Print Spreads. J NORDICA--DAMROSH Something About the Two Great Artists Who Will be Heard Here February 17. AN ALL-WAGNER NIGHT i Window Shads Co. ! 75-81 ORANGE STREET ! l-OOT OF CENTER STRFFT. Program to be Given Here Prawn from Six Pifferrnt Wag ' nerian Operas. Open Saruri7 reniog. The mmine of Mine. t,UHan Xordica. the great operatic prima donna, and 1 Mr. Wallet Hamroseh. with the New York Symphony orchestra, has hefn I the talk ot th town ever since the an- nouncement last week that this com i bination would appear at the Hyperion ' Monday evening. February 17, in an 'eppeciai all-Waener program. Orders have be"n flowing steadily In to the i box office since the news of the eon ' cert-to-be w?s made public and the in- dications are for an audience which will pack the Hyperion from pit to dome. New Haven is a city which gives generous natmnmre tn mu sic. The au liencK of ttm .1 .,- own symphonies bear festinmm- to this increasing interest. A splendid audi ence greeted Mr. Damrosch when he played in Woolsey ball last year with Josef Lhcvinne as soloist, and the Bos ton Symphony has brought out a splen did response from the of the city so far in advance of the j opening of the regular sale as for the ; Nordica-Pamrosch affair for February 1 17. This is in a measure explained by ; the greatness nf the artists concerned1 and by the program which is a spe-, nai one. it win pe a complete "Wag- . ner Night." The program contains ex- ! cerpts from six of the greatest of the operas. Mr. Pamrosch is a wonderful ' program maker and he has prepared such a feast of music as we in New Haven have rarely the opportunity t" hear Coupled with these two compell ing factors in the case great artists and great music there Is the personal element. Both Mme. Nordica and Mr. Pamrosch ar' great favorites here and in the state hereabouts. Naturally ev eryone wants to bear them, j The New York Symphony is an out . growth of an organization formed j many years ago by Pr. Leopold Pam jrosch. father of the rresent conductor, j and it has passed through many vicis situdes in its stnfie at last success ful for supremacy among the perma nent orchestras of the I'nited States. Pr. Pamrosch founded the Symphony society in 1S7S. and remained its active head until hir death in when his sou then but 23 years of age - succeed ed him. Mr. Walter Pamrosch carried on the work of his distinguished father fourteen years, and then turned his ac tivities exclusively to OJerman opera. L-ast paring the Symphony society was reorganii-d by subscribers to the guarantee fund of , the Nev York Sym phony orchestra, one of v. ,vvn was Professor Samuel S. Sanford of Yale, to provide a suitable foundation for the first orchestra of Its nature, that New York has ever bad. The New York Symphony orchestra, reorganized a id wonderfully strengthened is now n gaged by con'ract to meet every day for at least seven months in the year, , devoting the mornings to rehearsals, and the afternoons and evenings to symphony concerts in New York and ! other cities. In this way the organi zation is con.-tant'y devoted to the cul tivation of symphonic music. For the past ten years Mme. Nordica has been without an equal on the oper atic staee. her interpretations of the ( famous Waenerlan roles having brought her world wide distinction It was only after years of painstaking : study, however, that the brilliant Am ; erican singer won th recognition that ! was her due. At trie outset of her pro. fessional career sh filled minor posit ions. An opportunity came after per sistent struegle. Her first position was in the choir of the First church, Bos ton, where, she sang for on yrar. Sub sequently she tas engaged to sing at Pr. Putnam's church at a salary of one thoufand loliars, at that time the highest ever paid in Boston. So suc cessful was she iii j,er church work that her mother took her to New York where, after further study, she made I her appearance at the Madison Squar j Garden with fiilmnre's band, then In j the zenith of its sucrecg. Subsequently she made a tour of America with- 1'nV ; organization. By strange coincidence the warm-hearted director. Patrick Gil- j ! more, one day exclaimed after bearing I her sing. "You will yet be crowned ; queen of song in your own country!" , : This speech occurred to Mme. Nordica.; i years afterward when she was present- i : ed on the staae of the Mtrnpoit m 1 opera with n diamond crowd by her ad- , ' mirer. Just how much of an undertaking It is to bring an orchestra of the size and Importance of the N"w York sym phony so far from the metropolis as the tour now Voked contemplates, may be better understood by realizing that sev j eral cars, including a baggage car for the instruments a'one. are necessary to ! transport the big organization, ipter j tst in the local engagement is steadily on the increase, for music lovers are beginning to realize bow greatly they proflt in the quality of the Tiiusical of ferings available If only they will fur nish support that is due in a case like this. Such a. concert stimulates inter est in our own symphony which has been brought so splendidly forward by Prof. Horatio Parker to whom New Haven's muFical rejuvenation is large ly due. The Nordlca-Pamrosch concert Is un der th local management of Everard Thompson. SEATS FOR MARTHA Morris Steinert Opera Company Announces Three Performances. ers of the New Haven Svmphony or chestra, with the addltlonel ones ort the French horns, bassoons and onoe plBy eis taken Irom the Metropolitan an4 eMnhattan tiperA houses of New YorK. Max Pessauer, who has had long ex perience as an operatic conductor in Germany and New York city, will con duct. The dramatic part and the stage re quisites are under the care of F. P. Nelson, while a fascinating and attract ive bail-t will be introduced under tha training of Mrs; V. P. Nelson. It jis hut natural to anticipate that Marfhs will draw a large audience. For the t i rpose of aiding those who wish to avail themselves of the op portunity to obtain the first choice of reserved seats, a list is now open for signatures at the M Steinert & Sons Co., 777 Chanel street. The Morris Steinert Opera companv announces in our amusement columns to-dav. that three representations of Flntow's grand opera will be given at the Hyperion Careful preparations for this work have been made to bring out this charming opera satisfactory! c to the audience. It has been the aim of the pr imoter that th members should be from our city, ' Poth the cast and th chorus: while the orchestra of forty plaver? Is chosen from the most efficient perform- THE CITY MISSION HOl'SE. '.Rev. W. P. Mossman, missionary I pastor. Additional to the usual Sunday j services to-morrow, at the Mission : hoiif. No. 2! Oranee street, at 9 a. m. an.1 3 p. m. There will be commenced at 7: p- tn.. series of special Sunday 1 services for February 2. 9. 18 and ZX , To-morrow evening there will be a un i ion service of the Rescue band of the i City Mission. E. E. Gesner chairman, and the State Street Gospel Mission, Mr. Rismussen. lader. Included will be a song service from the Winona hymns used in the Chapman meetings, with piano and cornet accompaniment. All are welcome.