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Journal anfr Courier
NEW HAVEN, CONN. Tuesday Horning, Feb. 10, 1880. ITJtW ADVSRT1SEUSNTB TO-DAY. Ooal George Hughes. Collection Agenoj W. P. NUes. Dr. Bull's Oough Brrnp At Druggists'. For Bale Securities MoAitoUr k Warren. For Bale Sewing Machine Thia Office. Groceries Andrew Goodman. Probate Notloe Katate of Nancy T. Procter. Wanted Girl 216 Lombard street. Wanted Machlniets F. O. k A. E. Rowland. Wanted Situation 68 Wallace Street. J Wanted Situation V. O. Box 366, Wert Stratford. THE WE AT HUE RECORD. Wax DriTniKT, ) OiTioa or Ohist Siaiui. OnKm, Washihotok, D. C.,Feb. 101 A. M. J Indications. For New England, cold north winds, ahifting to set and south, with slowly rising temperature, slowly faUloff barometer and clear or fair weather. For the lower lake regions rising temperature, fall- in? barometer, with southerly to weenriy wuma ami For upper lake regions slightly warmer and partly Clouay weatner annus U"J buuw w wot. and railing barometer. For Additional Local Newe See 8d and 4th Pages. LOCAL NEWS. Brief mention. Yesterday was the Chinese New Tear. We regret to say that Dr. Syle will be unable to deliver bis lectors on Japan in New Haven next Saturday. An illioit still, with two thousand gallons of whiskey, has been found (in White Sills, Huntington In the list of Lenten services in St. Thorns & iihnrnh ' "Satnrdav. morning prayer, 10 o'clock," should have read, "Saturday, even ing prayer, 5 p. m." ' The steamer Norman Monarch, Captain Dunsoombe, sailed from Halifax, Newfound land, last Saturday, for Cow Bay, Newfound land, to load with ooal for New York. It is understood that the Fourth Congrega tional church, Hartford, will call Sev. G. H. TtaBavoiaa. of North Brookfield. Mass. A meeting was held last evening. The New Haven branch of the Woman's Board of Missions will bold its regular month ly meeting in Center church chapel, this af ternoon, at a quarter before three o olook. John N. Camp, of Middletown, was bitten through both cheeks Saturday, in that city, by ahorse belonging to Dr. Morgan, which he was looking at. A tooth was broken off also by the same bite. The total receipts of the Honsatonio Ball- road Company for the months of Ootober, November and December, 1879, over the cor responding months in 1878 show an increase of more than $30,000. A little seven year old Bridgeport girl, Bo- sanna Connolly, who was taken to Ireland by an unole a year ago, has just escaped the fam ine bv returning alone to this country. The steamship officers took care of the little trav eler and handed her over to her parents. The Bridgeport Steamboat -Company is ne gotiating for the purchase of a fast steamboat to put on the day line between New York and Bridgeport during the summer season, ine large and fast steamboat Laura is to be thor oughly overhauled before the season opens. The body of an infant was found in the rear of Church's rope-walk, on Morgan street, Hartford, yesterday, xna ooroner wan noti fied, but deemed it unadvisable to hold an in quest, and it was turned over to the town for burial. A young man named Rourke, of Hart ford, lost a part of his right hand under a droo Dress at Colt's a few days ago. The ac cident is a serious one to the young man, as he Is deaf and dumb, and "talked" principally with the hand whioh has been injured. The Farnell relief committee, If this city, received a telegram from Mr. Farnell to send cheques for the relief of the famine sufferers to the Maverick National Bank, Boston, Mass., payable to Mayor Prince and John Boyle O'Reilly. Mr. Fox, of the committee, has written to Mr. O'Reilly in ref erenoe thereto. An Old. Railroad Employe Run Over Conductor Soofield's train from New York, due here at 5:43 p. m., yesterday ran over at Bridgeport an old man named Jimmy Oilliok, a switchman in the employ of the Honsatonio railroad for over 30 years. His death was expected in a few hours. He was about 70 years of age and is said to have been deaf. Accident. A team of Leigh Brothers, the grocers, was collided with on Olive street yesterday after noon by a cart belonging to Bernard Brady. The grocery wagon was mnoh damaged. A pair of back horses fell on Crown street, near Temple, last evening, and the event caused a slight sensation in that locality. Military. Company O, of Rookville, First regiment, have presented Captain Riney and Lieuten ant Abbey each with a handsome sword. Second Lieutenant William R. Kennard, of Company O (Bridgeport), Independent Bat talion, has resigned because of removal from Bridgeport. One thousand invitations are out for the Company K (Hartford) complimentary socia ble this evening. Runaway. Yesterday at 2 o'clock, a pair of horses at tached to a heavy wagon started on a run from G. A T. AUing's lumber yard. Running down Water street the wagon came in contact with a telegraph pole at the corner of Brew ery street, tearing off a piece of the pole nine feet in length and pretty effectually using up the wagon. One of the horses was caught at this point, but the other broke loose and was not caught until he reached Fair Haven. The team belonged to F. S. Davis, of North Guilford. Evergreen Cemetery. Tbe Annual Meeting; Election of Di rector Reduction ol Debt. The annual meeting of the Evergreen Cem etery Association was held last evening at room No. IS, Insurance building, the presi dent, Mr. James G. English, presiding. The annual report of the president reviewed the affairs of the association for the past year. There had been accomplished considerable reduction of the indebtedness of tbVassooia tion, the amount having been lessened about $1,000. - This had been done with an unusu al diminution in the receipts from the sale of lots, the sale having been muoh less than in late years, or sinoe '69. Nothing had been attempted in the way of improvements during the year past, the cemetery now being in fine or. der,and efforts had been eonfined to giving the grounds the usual necessary attention and to the reduotion of the debt. There have been many more beautiful monuments erected on the grounds during the year past, adding muoh to their fine appearance. -The secretary and treasurer reported and the reports with that of the president were aooepted and ordered on file. The meeting proceeded to the election of a board of di rectors for the ensuing year, the result being the election of the following gentlemen Messrs. John P. Tattle, James G. English, James D. Dewell, George Blakeman, E. O. Beeoher. Messrs. N. D. Sperry and Freder ick H. Waldron were elected auditors. An Ancient Place. There is an old specimen of architecture standing in the southern part of Enfield. It is the old Ohapin homestead, whose timbers went up in the old colonial days of 1751. This veteran house from authentio records- dates its erection to a time four years prior to the commencement of the French and In dian war, incredible as it may seem. It is now in suoh good condition as to still render it a comfortable and desirable habitation. Died of bis In Junes. Joseph Regan, whose leg was broken and otherwise frightfully injured at the Farrel foundry one day last week, died Sunday even ing about 9 o'clock. His home was in Middle. bury, and at the time of the aooident he was an apprentice at the foundry. Although the injured limb was doing fairly he had not thor oughly rallied from the great shook of the ao oident and death was the result. Funeral. At the funeral of Judge Huntington, of Hartford, on Saturday, the Rt. Rev. Bishop Williams, the Rev. Dr. Pynchon, president of Trinity College ; the Rev. Professor Johnson, of Trinity churoh ; the Rev. Francis Good win, formerly of Trinity ohuroh ; and the Rev. A. D. Miller, of St. John's ohuroh, of ficiated. The bearers were Messrs. Charles J. Hoadley, John C. Day, the Rev. Professors Hart and Holbrook, of Trinity College, Dr. G. P. Davis and Colonel Jacob D. Greene. Wnat Haa Been Done. Some months ago an old man named Buck ingham was seized at a tavern in Bethany, his clothing saturated with coal oil or other in flammable substance, and ignited. The party alleges to have done this thing purely In a spirit of "fun," but when they realized the ex tent to whioh the fun was carried, that the old man was so severely burned as to render his life in a critical condition, they became alarmed, and, removing the suffering man to his lodgings, sought to make amends for the brutality of their treatment From some souroe or other he has lately received $300 to make amends for his treatment. Gosswia'i Legislative Statistics. Goodwin's Legislative Statistics for 1880 are just published by Mr. William A. Good win, of this oity, the author and compiler, suooessor to his father, the late William Goodwin, who oondueted this valuable annual - publication for so many years. It gives the State) officers, Senators and Representatives, with their names, residences, age, birth-place, occupation, politics, whether married or single, postoffioe addresses and where they board in Hartford. The 'names of the com mittees are also given, and the rooms In whioh they meet are designated and muoh other in teresting and useful information. The young est member of the House, we observe, is Frank F. Keeney, of Bolton, age 22. The oldest in either house is Mr. Brown, of the Fifth district Taxlaf the Costa. Chief Justice Park and Judge Sanford were engaged yesterday afternoon in taxing the oosta in the Haydea murder trial. They oc cupied their private room adjoining the Su perior Court room, and were in frequent con sultation with Mr. Osborne, clerk of the court, and Judge Harrison. Mr. Hubbard, j unior counsel for the defense, was also pres. i nt at one time. The expert bills had not all been presented, and henoe the judges could not complete their labors. They win take their time to consider the bills presented, and will no doubt allow the experts fair compen sation for their services. Whether the items will be given to the publio seems to be a question, but as they will become a part of the record it would appear that it oould sot legally be kept from the public Parnell. The Waterbury Amerioan says: Father Walsh anticipated that the collection at his ohuroh on Sunday would be abont $1,000, but it was nearly treble that amount, $2,600 being collected at the several masses, which swells the Waterbury relief fund to $5,660. What other town in the State has done as well ? Chas. Benedict, of Waterbury, in a letter in the New York Herald yesterday, gives $100 to Ireland and $100 for the famine strioken people in Persia. College Notes. - Dr. Oakes has been appointed referee, and Donaldson, '79, and Parker judges for the winter athletic contests. The junior promenade committee are sup posed to be about twenty dollars out of pocket The Vassar alumna held their fifth annual reunion at Delmonioo's last Saturday after noon. The time was principally oooupied with the reading of tbe birth and marriage lists. , The Harvard nine is in need of a catcher. This has been a chronic complaint of Harvard for the last two or three years, but with the veteran Tyng only four miles from Cam bridge, the want will not be seriously felt when the season opens. The New York Observer offers a premium of $100 to students in theological seminaries for the best essay designed to counteract any one of the many forms of assault on Chris tianity by modern infidelity.' The new buildings of the Hartford Theo logical Seminary will be oooupied by the fac ulty and students about the first of March. The formal dedication, however, will not take plaoe until the olose of the theological year in May. Terrible Accident. At the burning of a German boarding house in Oollinrville, on the west side of the river, December 26th, the charred timbers and chamber floors remained standing. On Fri day morning, February 6tb, A. F. Alderman St Son, with a company of workmen, were re moving the debris preparatory to putting up a new building. The supports of the cham ber floor having been nearly all removed, the workmen were ordered to stand from under, and all but Carl Sohultz got away ; but he, strong, bold and fearless of danger, knocked away the other support, when the whole mass fell, crushing him to death instantly. He leaves a wife and two children. They have buried three. The following particulars in the life of Mr. Sohultz are probably in the main oorrect. His father died in Germany, leaving him and a little sister in care of their mother, who afterwards married and the little family started for America. The mother died on the voyage and was buried at sea. On the arrival of the step-father and the two ohildren at Castle Garden, N. Y., he deserted them and the ohildren. OarL acred 7. and his sister, aged 9, were turned over to the publio charities. A gentleman from Wethers field, being in New York, saw the little boy and consented to bring him up, and he lived thre till the age of 16. During the war of the rebellion he enlisted in the United States navy, and after his disoharge he went to Call rornia in ine employ oi a nerasman on a ranohe. Returning again to Wethersfield he met Miss Ubarlotte A. Carrier (daughter of Edmund Carrier, of Oollinsville), who was temporarily employed on Wethersfield avenue. and married her. They have lived mostly in or near uomnsviiie. Mr.Honultz's age was 31 He was never able to obtain any tidings of his sister after ne left ner in n ew Xork twenty four years ago. New Haven Colony Historical society. A paper Was read before the New Haven Colony Historical Society last evening by Prof. Franklin B. Dexter, of Yale College, upon the theme, "The Influence of the Eng lish Universities in the Development of New England." Thomas R. Trowbridge, Esq., presided. The court room was well filled. Many distinguished men in letters and prom inent and influential men in business and other circles were present The very able leoture was heard with much interest and pleasure. The paper gave abundant evidence of extensive research and a thorough acquaint ance with the field of inquiry embraced in the subject The influence of the Eng lish universities New England-wise was strikingly shown, and names of leading edu cated men, prominent in the early days of New England history, lived again in the pa ges of the manuscript of the professor, names which must ever give lustre to that period of New England history. Incidentally the speaker alluded to the fact of the estab lishment of a oommon school in New Haven during the first year of the existence of New Haven colony, a fact unparalleled in the his tory of any other of the colonies. A Deacon Brewster for Plymouth colony, a Thomas Hooker for Connecticut, and a John A. Daven port for New Haven colony, nad done a world of valuable aervloe, and to suoh - men and others less noted, but also liber ally educated and actuated by the same broad, enlightened ideas, New England owed a great debt To snob influences was due the- elevated position she immediately was enabled to assume and muoh. of her power and influence. The influence thus ex erted appeared more conspicuously when her progress was viewed by the side of that of other colonies. The speaker cited Virginia for an example, and compared the standing of the two colonies at the end of the first seventeen years of their respective histories. The paper concluded with very just" and per tinent reflections suggested by the course of thought addueed. A Clever Capture of Thieves. Pastoral. Tbey Bet an Old Pilot Abont 700 Stolen and 0)437 Recovered Thai Far The Toms a lllen Acknowledge Their Crime Prompt Work ol Chief Web ster and mum Detectives. Captain Henry Lowe, who was formerly a pilot, has a room in the house No. 7 Brown street, whioh is occupied by Henry A. Ballon. It is said that Captain Lowe, who is over eighty years of age, owns the house and rents it, reserving the one room whioh be oooupies alone. . When the Townsend Savings Bank suspended the old man bad considerable mon ey there on deposit, and becoming distrustful of suoh institutions, he withdrew what money he had in like, institutions, amounting to about $900, and took it Into his individual oharge for safe keeping. He placed the mon ey in an old stocking, and this he placed away In a ohest in his own room, drawing it from time to time as his necessities required. Some time ago the old gentleman missed about $70, and suspecting a young man with whom he was familiar, whose name was Stephen Buck- bee, he accused him of the theft and the young man acknowledged that he took it Restora tion was made, and after fair- promises by young Buokbee, the old man in the kindness of his heart promised not to prosecute him. Last Thursday evening the captain went to at tend a meeting at the First Baptist church, and during his absence Mrs. Ballon, wife of the gentleman who lives in the house, was called by another lady who thought she heard some one up stairs. Mrs. Ballon started to go up, when a fellow bolted out and ran down the stairs and into the street On Captain Lowe's return home be found that he had been robbed of his treasure and naturally , suspected that young Buokbee knew something about it Upon inquiry it was found that Buokbee and a young man named Thomas Newland had gone to Brooklyn where Newland's moth er Jived, unlet w easier, on oemg uuuuou of the robbery, sent Detective Brewer to Brooklyn to look for the young men, but he was nnsuooessful in his search. So matters remained until yesterday, when the Chief re ceived information that led him to think that the parties he wanted were a part of an or ganization known as the Columbian Club, having a room on the upper floor of Garfield building on Chapel street Aooompanied by Detective Reilly, he prooeeded to the rendez vous yesterday afternoon about half-past one o'olook, and arrested Stephen Buokbee, Thomas Newland, Charles Plumb and Samuel Hildebrand and took them to the station house. The young men were very reticent at first, but when they were told by the officers that they knew all the facts they owned up. There was one other person wanted, and this was Frederick A. Bradley. After diligent search about the city he was at last found in the billiard saloon under Music Hall and taken to the station. Bradley at first denied all knowledge of the affair, but when told that his chums had told all they knew about - it he told his story. He said he was in the club room one night when Plumb told him about Captain Lowe having lots of money, saying, "There is a d d good stake there and you dare not go and get it" Plumb said he and Buckbee had been there before. Bradley said he did not like to be dared, so he went, Plumb remaining out side while he went into the house and stole the money. He said that after he got the money he gave it to Plumb, who pretended to divide it squarely, giving him $310. He said he had not used a cent of the money, and was sorry after he had taken it He then handed over the amount named to the Chief. Hildebrand had in his possession a one hun dred dollar bill, which he said Plumb had given him for safe keeping. This bill he tried to stow away in his mouth after his ar rest, but was prevented from doing so. Newland said he had given a friend of his twenty-five dollars for safe keeping, and on finding the person named he handed over twenty-seven dollars, saying at the time that he thought Newland gave him thirty-five dol lars. This makes the total amount recovered $437, and the Chief is expecting to recover a little more. The young men have been ca rousing ever sinoe the theft, and yesterday when arrested were all more or less intoxi cated. The young men, whose ages are from 17 to 21 years, are said to be sons of respect able parents, and their crime and disgrace will fall with crushing weight upon them. It is said that young Newland's mother is at the point of death at her home in Brooklyn. The oases will come before the Oity Court this morning, and will probably be oontinued for a hearing at some future time. Cold Weather. The continued oold weather yesterday prob ably secures a good crop of ice. The ther mometer at 12 o'clock last night stood at 10 above, and the mercury was still falling. The ice men are now quite confident of a success ful harvest. Thirtieth, Meeting- of (ho New Haven District ministerial Association. The thirtieth meeting of the New Haven District Ministerial Association opened last evening at the St John Street H. 33. ohurch. It continues to-day and to-morrow. There was a good attendance. Addresses were de livered last evening by the Rev. J. Dickin son, who is a brother of the celebrated Anna Dickinson, topic, "Our Work Among the Freedmen by Rev. J. L. Peek, on "Church Extension;" and by Rev. B. M. Adams, on "Missions.'' ' The remarks were very interest ing and closely listened to. The following reviews and essays are upon the programme : ' "' Reviews. Miley on the Atonement, O. O. Lasby: Bowne, "studies in Theism." J. U. Munson : Foster, "Beyond the Grave," John Dickinson. Essats. "Inspiration," Joseph Pullman; "What changes, if any, are desirable in our church polity relating to Episcopal supervis ion and the pastoral omce f ueorse r. Mams ; "Are there any indications of the speedy con version of Jews, or of their return to Pales tine?" S. Kristeller; "What improvement is needed in our method of administering ohuroh discipline ?" W. H. Barton ; "Do the interests of Christian education call for a Conference Seminary in Conneotiout ?" R. Crook ; Exege sis (John xvi : 8-11), tteorge A. Hubbell "The relation of soientifio thought to Chris tian Theology, Jfror. wm. .North Kioe. Instead of Prof. Rioe's address, originally planned for this evening, there will be in the ohurch this evening a revival service, and the address will be given at 10:30 a. m. to-morrow (Wednesday), and the publio are invited also to this afternoon's session. A Fraternal Visit. Last evening the members of Oity Lodge No.' 36, L O. O. F., of this city, aooompanied by the officers of the Grand Lodge of Conneo tiout, paid a fraternal visit to Ousatonio Lodge No. 6LO.O.F., of Derby, going by special train over the "little Derby," arriving in Bir mingham at,7:45. They marched to the Ledge room, where they were cordially welcomed. After witnessing the initiation of two candi dates the hour was passed in fraternal greet ings, speeches and song and last, but not least, the discussion of a bountiful supper pre pared under the supervision of the ladies of that enterprising borough. At 11:30, nnder oharge of Conductor Bradley, who, by the way, is a good Odd Fellow, the party were quickly conveyed to this city of elms, all well pleased with their entertainment, and well pleased with the kindness and courtesy of the railroad officials; in fact, well pleased with everybody. Lodge and Society. The Grand Officers of the Knights of Honor of Connecticut will visit Bridgeport this even- ing for the purpose of organizing a new lodge, whioh will start with about thirty-five mem bers. This lodge will make the twelfth in this State and increase the total membership to about eight hundred. Relief Lodge I. O. O. F. have a gathering and banquet next Monday night, Feb. 16th, at their lodge room, Odd Fellows' Hall, over Oaks' store. The committee of arrangements are J. O'Donovan, chairman, Henry J - Book, George Merwin, of firm of Hubbell & Merwin, R. J. Everett and F. A. Camp. They propose to have some of the best singing and speaking talent in the city on the occasion. The board of directors of the Masonic Mu tual Benefit Association of this city held their regular monthly meeting last evening in Ma- sonio Temple. Fourteen new members were aooepted. No deaths were reported. There have been no deaths in this association sinoe the middle of December, whioh is remarkable for an association of over 2,350 members. Personal. Paul Du Chaillu, the African explorer, lec tures in Bridgeport on Tuesday of next week- Rev. Dr. Phelps preached at the Baptist ohurch in Southington, Sunday. Charles J. Cole, chairman of the Republi can State Committee, visited this city yester day. Rev. A. W. Paige has abandoned all hope of getting bail and he is patiently awaiting trial in jail. Mr. Eli Taylor, of Oxford, aged 91, died January 224. He was long a man of influ ence in his town. Oscar F. Hewitt has been dangerously ill of pneumonia, but is now in a hopeful condi tion. He was brought from Providenoe to his father's house, in New London, Sunday evening. . An entertainment for the benefit of the family of William H. Lane, of New London, who was lost from the yacht Coming, is pro jected in that oity. If given it will probably ta'ie place in Lawrence Hall and will be musi cal and dramatio in its nature. The Rev. Dr. Giles Pease, who was taken suddenly ill while preaching in the ohuroh in Ellington the last Sabbath in August, is recov ering from a recent relapse. He is still with his son-in-law, the Rev. Clark Carter, at Lawrence, Mass., and still holds to the belief that he will soon be able to return, to Rook-ville. Water-Spouts om the Sound. Three water-spouts were seen on the 1st inst off Greenport, L. L One was near the shore, another about a mile off, and the third about four miles distant ' The water-spouts soon burst and were followed by rain. Wilbur Hammond and Dr. J. Mean, of Greenport L. L, describe the phenomenon whioh they witnessed while on the Sound shore. ' Their attention was first attracted by what seemed to be an unusual disturbance on the surface of the water, directly nnder a heavy cloud coming from windward, the wind blowing heavily from the northwest and a heavy surf rolling. The tops of the waves assumed the spirally-ascending motion pecu liar to water-spouts, which increased until the elevation was upward of fifty feet be fore the water took the cloud form. This was soon followed by a second, about a mile off shore, similar to the first, but considerably larger, its height, judg ing from the . angle of elevation, being nearly a thousand feet The top of this also resolved into a fog or mist directly nnder the cloud. ' Then, at distance of about four miles, a third one was plainly discernible, which seemed to -meet the sky at the rear of the cloud, and whioh must have covered an area of several acres. All three of these spouts were moving with the wind, and the first or smallest one subsided to the water level only a few rods from the beach.-' - Immediately there was a sharp dash of rain, followed by a hail ' squall, as the- disturbing cloud passed over, and when this subsided, so that view of the Sound oould again be obtained, the j waterspouts had disappeared. Bo far as Known inesa were ine oniy waterspouts ever seen in the Sound." ... ment Mrs. Robertson and Miss Ingersoll were the recipients of beautiful baskets of flowers. The managers are to be congratulated on the pleasant and successful way in whioh the en tire programme was carried out and those who took part have the satisfaction of knowing that their efforts not only pleased, -But . were the means of bringing; in quite a nice little sum to be used for the benefit of "The Day Nursery.' Grand Army of the Republic The following general order from the new department commander Grand Army of the Republio has just been issued : HXASQUaansg DzpjjtrmitT or Oomr., ) GsAKo Army or thb Bspitbz.to, Mobwich. Feb. 6. 1880. t General Orders, No. 1. I. At the annual meeting ef the Department En campment, held at Rev Haven, January 39th, 1860, the following nam ad comrades were elected officers tor the year ensuing: uommanaer ueorge H. Hmitn, iss uonn. uavairy, Norwich, 8. v . Commander Alfred B. Been. 6th Oonn. Vols.. Bridgeport. J. V. Commander Ira E. Hicks, 7th Oonn. Vols.. New Britain. Medical Director Evelyn L. Bissell, 5th Oonn. Vols., New Haven. Chaplain Rev. James W. Davis. 13th Oonn. vols.. Waterbury. Council of Administration Henry M. Durf ey. 18th Oonn. Tola., Greeneville ; Wallace A. Miles, 27th Oonn. Vols., Meriden ; Henry X. Tain tor, let Oonn. H. A., Hartford ; John L. Baxe, 1th N. Y. Cavalry, Water bury : OeorKe Havens. 1st Oonn. Cavalry. New Lon don. Delegates to National Encampment Fred. A. Chase, lath Oonn. Tola., . New Haven ; Julius W. Knowlton, 14th Oonn. Vols., Bridgeport. Alternates Leonard A. Dickinson, 12th Oonn. Vols., Hartford : James K. Sloane. 1st Conn. H. A.. ThomD- aonville. II. The fouowict? named Comrades are hereby ap pointed on the staff of the commander ; they will be obeyed and respected accordingly. Assistant Aajursns ttenerai yviiuam x. uooz, is Oonn. Cavalry, Uedyar J. Assistant Quartermaster General Bobert H. Kel losg, 16th Oonn. Vol.., North Manchester. Inspector Isaac B. Hjatt, 17th Conn. Vols., West Meriden. Judge Advocate Henry C. Baldwin, 15th Oonn. Vols., Naugatuck. Chief Mastering Offloer Jamas Eyder, 18th N. Y. Vols., Danbury. Aidea-de-Oamp John T?Crary (A. A. A. G ), 26th Oonn. Vols., Norwich; Selah G. Blakeman, 17th Conn. Vols., Birmingham ; W. T. Batcheller, 2d and 29th Oonn. Vols., West Win b ted ; Dr. W. O. Wile, 160th jm.- x. vois., tnuy mook; w. v. ue uenrens, Navy, New London : Caleb Wood, loth Oonn. Vola.. Sonth Norwalk. III. The Inspector will be assisted by the depart ment officers. IV. The hesdauarters of the denartment will be at Ho. 21 Water s'reet, Norwich. xy oamniMtn ox 0. BmiXfl, Wm. T. Cook, Commander. Assistant Adjutant General. People will not be so-very foolish that they will allow themselves to be deceived with a new cough syrup when they have experienced the value of Bull's Cough Syrup for many years. Price 25 cents. Large arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new and pretty pnoee the lowest. f9 3t J. N. Adam & Co, spiral IJcta. Grays' Reception. The annual military and civio reception by the Grays took place last night at their beau tiful and spacious armory. A scene of bril liancy and beauty was presented. Bernstein's fine band furnished the music and gave a con cert before the danoing began. The music by Bernstein's was, as usual, of a high order, and a particularly fine feature of the occasion, The company name shone brilliantly in letters of fire in the rear of the armory, and a multi tude of small flags an d a liberal and very taste ful festooning in the national colors gathering from all quarters in the oenter of the ceiling, added to the usual multitude of attractions, belonging to the armory. The main entrance and the upper hallways were lmndsomely car peted. There was a host of fine toilets, and not a few which were specially notioeable for their artistic style and costliness. Among the guests were Golonel Graham of Middletown, Lieutenant Colonel Bacon of this oity and Lieutenant Hay den, regimental paymaster, of Waterbury; Colonel Morgan of this city, Ma jor Waldron of Stonington and Captain Ste venson of Bridgeport, of the brigade staff General Sloat and Colonel Morse of this city, of the Governor's staff ; Assistant Adjutant General Fox, ex-Mayor Lewis, General S. E. Merwin, Colonel Hendrick, D. L. Carpenter, Esq., ex-Lieutenants Traoy Warren of Bridge port, and Bassett and Granniss of this oity, Mr. Bartholomew of the Guilford Light .Bat tery, also ex-Road Commissioner John B, Adrianoe and various other well known gentlemen. In the lower rooms the guests were most hospitably enter tained. Diebel furnished the refreshments in cream and water ices, confectionery, etc., with attentive waiters. The offloera of the company, Captain Arnold and Lieuten ants Howarth and Bowman, ably maintained tne nonor ana prestige of tne old and Honored command. The reception committee were Captain Arnold, Lieutenant Bowman, Ser geant Clark, Corporals Morgan, Catlin, Sears, Bradley, Lowe, Privates Hazard and Fowler, with a supplementary committee of veterans headed by General Merwin ; floor committee. Lieutenant Howarth, Sergeants Bostwick and Osborn, Corporal Russell, and Privates Harri son, Stecher, Lee and King; Veterans, Lients. Granniss, H. N. Whittelsey, jr., Sergeants Brown, Howarth, Corporals Meigs and Craig ; Home committee, Lieutenant F. A. Bowman, Sergeant J. T. Clark, Corporal William B. Catlin, jr., and Private Charles H. Stecher, the last named prominent in the beautiful decorating of the armory. Entertainments. . t.u-a-p YEAH SO CI All. This evening, Excelsior Chapter Order of Eastern Star will give their annual literary en tertainment and Leap Year Sociable at the Atheneum. The literary and musical part of the programme will commence at 8 o'olook and the dancing at 10 o'clock. The first part will be made up of readings, solos, duetts and quartettes by first-olass local talent. The ad" mission to the whole is only 25 cents. BOSTON IDEAL COMPANY. This evening the Boston Ideal Opera Com. pany will appear at Feck's Grand Opera House in "Fatinitza." The publio have been anxiously waiting for the return of this une qualled opera company, and to-night there will be an audiehoe in the Grand Opera House to greet them that will fill every available seat, and no doubt monopolize, the standing room as well. All the old favorites are with the company, and a full chorus and orchestra There are fifty people in all in the company. MB. SFAOTiDINQ'S LECTURES. The views of temples, palaoes and tri umphal arches aooompanying Mr. Spaulding's lecture on Imperial Rome, to-morrow night, are very fine, and those fortunate ones who attend will thus be enabled to gain a vivid idea of the Eternal Oity as it was under the Caesars. Besides a description of the essen tial features of Roman architecture which the subject involves, the views of the temples will afford a text for a brief but interesting talk on the Pagan religion, whioh these ruined temples represent, in contrast with Christiani ty. A large portion of the lecture will be de voted to the Forum, that public meeting plaoe of the old Romans, about whioh the recent excavations have brought to light much that is new and not to be found in the books. Re served seats for the four remaining lectures of the course can be obtained at Judd's book store for $1 and $1.50 according to location. AT THE ATHENEUM. The amateur musical and dramatio enter tainment given at the Atheneum last evening for the benefit of the charitable institution known as "The Bay Nursery" was a very happy sueoess. The attendance was very large, the hall being completely filled. The opening number of the programme, the "Mother Goose Quadrille," the participants being dressed in the pioturesque Walter Crane costumes - and singing the nursery rhymes as they danced the figures, was very pretty, and to most of the audienoe, a novel sight. It was capitally sung and danced and received an en thusiastic enoore, the last figure having to be repeated. It was followed by a solo on the violin by Mr. 8. E. Waas, whioh was an ar tistic performance and worthy" the approba tion whioh it received. The solo of Mrs. Rob ertson was perhaps the most charming feature of the entertainment, her beautiful voice be ing used in an artistio manner, rousing the audience to a state of enthusiasm whioh was only quieted by a response from her with the Scotch ballad "Robin Adair." Mr. Assy met with great success in his solo, and in the duet with Mrs. Robertson, his fine baritone voice was used -very sknifnlly and cleverly, and his efforts wore greeted with approval by the audienoe, who demanded double work from him. i In tbe extract from "The Dodge Club" and in the closing faros, "A Husband in Clover,'" the fine acting of Miss Ingersoll, who recognized star, was received with the usual demonstrations of . praise, and Mr. Harper's efforts were very aoeeptable. The Yale orchestra lent their assistance and added mnoh to the enjoyment of the entartain- A Struggle nt Night. When the sufferer from a severe oold strug gles during the long night for freedom to breathe, and when the throat scratches and the lining of the mouth and stomach is dry and painful, then is felt the blessed action of Roberts' Syrup of Tar, Boneset. and Wild Cherry. Pleasant to the taste, pellucid, heal ing and promotive of quiet sleep, this reme dy, compounded with care and on soientifio principles, gives perfect satisfaction. By its use asthma is cured, and it arrests the worry from broncnitis. cample bottle ten cents, large size nity cents. Large arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new and pretty prices the lowest, f 9 3t J. N. Adam & Co. Dry Goods. Closing out prioes on all winter goods. Oar usual February bargains, whioh are of more advantage to the buyers than those trumpeted In tne sensational advertisements. j9 3t J. N. Adam & Co, Large arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new ana pretty prioes tne lowest. 19 3t J. N. Adam & Co, Rabies that Suffer from oolio are immediately relieved by Milk of Magnesia, a preparation most acceptable to sue uuasiufl paiaie. as a laxative xor cnii dren it has no equal, and it is also an unequal ed laxative. Sold by all druggists. Large arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new ana pretty prices tne lowest. f9 3t J. K. Adam & Co. Large arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new and pretty prices tbe lowest, f 9 St J. N. Adam & Co. Fact. We deal only in good, sound, trustworthy maK.es oi ury uoods, and wnen we reduce the prices to close out, as we are doing now. buy era get bargains which give lasting satisfaction, ja st j. jn. Adam & Co. Large arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new ana pretty prices tne lowest, f 9 3t J. N. Adam & Co, F. &Lu Lyons have to move soon. f9 2t Large arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new ana pretty prices tne lowest. f 9 3t J. N. Adam & Co. Largs arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new ana pretty prioes the lowest. f9 3t J. N. Adam & Co. Large arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new and pretty prices tne lowest. 19 St J. N. Adam & Co. This week is a great week for bargains at n: & im Aiyons great sacrificing sale. 19 zt Large, arrivals of Hamburg Edgings styles new and pretty prioes tne lowest. 19 3t J. N. Adam &. Co. F. & L. Lyons are selling out. 19 2t F. & L. Lyons' great selling-out sale in full blast. Do not omit this week to attend the great sale of dress goods, silks, shawls, suits. ladies' underwear, hosiery, corsets, black dress goods, lace ana muslin curtains, Jaoe goods, skirts, trimmings, gents' furnishing goods, blankets, comforters and housekeeping goods. Prioes no object. Goods marked at bottom figures. f9 26 Use Brumm ell's celebrated Cough Drops. The genuine have A. H. B. on each drop. B. H. Douglass & Son, New Haven, wholesale agents. - jan24 2mo "The Best Cough Medicine In the World." The Old Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam. Cut ler Bros. & Co., Boston. Small reduced tp zso. ; Aiarge, $1. ja29 3mdfcw EDWABD E. HALL & SON. FANOS" GKOOERIKB. Gobdok A DlLWOfiTB'a Goods-Peebkeved Fbuits IW GI-A88, LAEGX AKD SMALL JABS, UL KINDS, JEL- uxs, Tamaeircs, Pickles Likes, Gbeeh Gages, HrKCB Meat, Calves Foot Jellt, I eabs and Peaches in brandy, Balad Dressing, Capbes, Olives Quees and Fbench, Tomato Catsup. Oneida Asparagus, Canton Gingeb, 8 sizes, Canned Gbexn Turtle, Lunch and Devilled Meats, Boneless Cooked Havs, Plum Pudding, Roquefort Cheese, Pabmesan Cheese, Magakoni, Vkrmicklli, Italikn Pastb, Tbutti.es, -Patb de roi Grab, Fbench Peas and Mushrooms, Haricots, Sardines in Truztles, Sardines in Tomatoes, Spiced Sardines, French Mustard, Anohovt Sauce and Paste, Anchovs Must aed, Drtf.d Ju lienne, Otrvi Oil, Walnut and Mushroom Oat- sup.Tatasoo Pepper Sauce, WorcestebshibeSauce, Chocolates, Sot Sauce, Whits Wine VIneoab, Tanajox Y ink gab, Imported Fresh Fbuits in glass, Brand? 0heese,Peox It Freak's Ice Cbeam, Crackers, Curried Fowl. Elgin Cbsamebt Butter in yi lb. feints and S and 9 lb. pails. alden apples and peaches. Florida Oranges and Lemons, Bananas, Nuts. fs ISO OHAPEL STBEET. Standard Time From tbe Winchester Observatory of Yale fjollesrtw MESSRS. BENJAMIH Sc. FORD aars, in connection with their watch Repairing; Department, a Tele graphic Instrument which records the beats of the Observatory mean time Standard Clock, under the direction of Prof. Leonard Waldo, astronomer In chartro of the BoroloMical Bureau This standard of time ia slow ef Green wich, England, 4b. 56m. Is. .7, and at Boston 11m. 46s. .3. It ia fast at Wash ington 13m. 10a. .5, and is standard for the meridian of New York. City Hall. fa Will Offer DariDg Ills GREAT HUM, SALE 15,000 YARDS OF Haim Einp AND ISfiRTIbS GOAL ! FOR THE BEST QUALITIES OF - Old, Company's Xehlgli, Sugar Loaf Lehigh, Beading Hard White Ash, ' . X OTABANTKED, GO TO FRENCH BKOS. Office, 8 deorge Street, eor. Congreaa Avenuo, xaran, B7 juong wsan, ox avenue.) - axm The Iiareest Amount of this lsine of Goods, and the Best Value ever offered by any Home In America. He sxceedlngly regrets that Us large purchase of these Goods, which were secured through bis Agent from The Manufacturers in St. Gall, In Dull Times, especially with an eye to obtain The Best rossible Value Bat iinfortiinately they oould not be got oat of bond in time to hare them ready to offer daring the first daya of his GREAT ANNUAL HEW YaEAR'S OPENING SALE! Which opened so successfully and continues to be Crowded with Anxlons Bny ers of Every IVine of Goods through the Entire Estafr llshment. This custom of holding a large sale of Hamburgs in the month of January is an Idea whioh originated with ourselves eight years ago, and which has been repeat- ad every year with increasing Importance and success, and always carried out on a scale of magnitude whioh no other housa in America has ever equaled or at tempted ; in fact, our annual sals has become so well known that an announcement of it is hardly necessary except as to the date of iti commencement. We shall tbia year surpass all previous sales In mag nitude, In values, assortments, and in the fineness of texture and durability of the goods which we offer, Without further remark .'except to say that prepara tions for this sale were made over six months ago, we make our announcement ai follows : THIS MORNING, January 24th, MALLEY'S PATRONS Will have an opportunity to make their Selections x from 15,000 YARDS Hamburg Embroideries! Comprising every imaginable pattern and width, we shall offer at rttail at from 2 CENTS TO $1.50 They will be found the Best and Cheapest Goods ev er imported into New Haven LACE GOODS. A HPJLEITOIB LINE OF TORCHON. BRETON Other Real Xiaees Will be ottered by this House a Decided Bargains - On Tuesday Next. - All Hew Designs for Spring Trade, F faithfully tbe People's Servant. Ilalley, Chapel, Temple and Center Carriage Entrance on Temple St., SEW DAYEX, COIW. SPECIAL NOTICE. Out mail and express department Is now so thor oughly organised that tlx. ladies tiring out of town can de their shopping through ns with perfect safety, and at prices Jnst as rresnnihla as lffthey wars pi as am themselrcs m Kew Ha-ren. - . Jautodkm JaM ODDS Am ENDS. TET1! RAVE just finished oar annnal inventory TT nd given our stock goseral overhauling, and we have found a great many odds and ends, in short lengths and long lengths, soma clean and some soiled, and we decided to close thetn out at once. Now we wish to convey to oar customers the idea that if we say we will Mil these goods at less than ba.lt coat we mean it. In all oar advertisements we endeavor to use only the very plainest of English, which every body understands. We never humbug oar customers by old stale stories, going oat of basinets every six months. No such a thing ; we intend to stay in busi ness to give our customers the benefit of our LOW PRIOES and GBKAT BARGAINS. Now Comes Sound, Substantial READING. 5,000 25 Dozen Gents' Whits Shirts. 25 CENTS. GOAL ! WOOD ! dl8 All Varieties and Buses, Wholesale and Retail. KlfflBEBLT t QOODEICH, 111 Church Street, Cutler Corner, and 84 Grand Street. Yards Bleached Cotton, 1 Tard wide: Home an11ri- tmmtk nlpAn In lUUW lengths from S Tarda to 15 Tarda which we have marked at the ridiculous low prices of 8, t, 5, 6, 7 and 8 ots. All somewhat soiled, worth to-day. without fail, 76c, at ine low price or Crea 1 Cant Furniture Eiorii H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., S60 HiPEL STREET. 73 OKAS G E NTItEET. THERE IS NO DOUBT ABOUT IT, We hare the Largest, the Handsomest and. Best Selected Stock of Carpets to be found in the State. Body Brussels, All Wool Ingrains, Tapestry Brussels, Three-ply Oarpeta, Extra Ingrain Carpets, Cotton Chain Ingrains, Canton Mattings, oil Olotha, all widths. . ... , ug. bki na, xiruggeta in patterns, ac, &o., ao. Most of these goods were purchased before the reoent rise in price and will be sold accordingly. FURNITURE. OKHnNnR?i7,8 o846 na E1M't B' Walnut Chamber Sets, we have over oS'dee?nDse v" m soU lower than an, noahtVnf .h.tt.lLi ,t , AT8 p.rtoeB throo8hout our immense establishment are as low a. the same quality or goods can be purchased in this oity or any other. BUY SOW AND SATE MONEY. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., Stf? ChaPel Street. ?3 Orange Street. We want yon to understand that the material alone is worm ooc xney are nne linen boeoma. 11 Dozen Laundrierf Linen Bosom SHIRTS, Sold at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, rednoed to 50c apiece. 11 inac is uie mutei witu mem is iney are soiled ana waahing will make them perfect. 4 Lots Elegant French. Marseilles Quilts. Only soiled on the wrong side at less than half wha tney cost ns. Lot 1. Red need from S3.75 to 81.25. Lot 3. Reduced from .SO to tl.OO Lot 3. Reduced from L.8S to 90c. Lot 4. Seduced from to 75c. Good Honey Comb Quilts, 25c We have marked down very elegant Dress Goods xo 8, AO, MX ana loo. Good Black Cashmere 15c. Superior Black Cashmere 33c. Warranted all wool or money refunded. As good as any sold In this oity at sua., or money also re funded. We can afford to give some leading bargaina to our custom ers as we PAX WO BMKT, and bny all our goods strictly for CASH. Black All Wool Delaine, warranted all wool, u cents. f1o M a T nan White, cream bleached tnrkey IdUlO XilXtCll red, unbleached, in lengths from 1 yard to 3 at just half cost. BEST CALICOES In various lengths which cost to-day 8c. wholesale at only 5 cents. Heavy Hack Towels, Willi borders, at 3 1-3 cents. Gents' Linen Collars, good quality,' odds and ends, at 3 cts. dOood Canton Flannel, 5c. Oood Bed Ticking, 5c. Colored Trimming Silk, 87c. Black Trimming Silk, 60c. Corded Trimming 811k, 25c Heavy Ladies' Hose, 5c Good Corsets, 25,35c. Heavy Merino Wrappers, 15c. Children's Wrappers, lOo. White Piques, (Sc. Colored Piques, 6c. Linen Crash Toweling, 3c. We will sell these goods as long as they last, bnt they cannot last forever, so be wise and CALL AT ONCE MELIUS FRANK'S, NO. 337 CHAPEL STREET. FRANK'S BUILDING, feb . B ABC AIRTS IN SEAL SACQUES AND FURS ! BURGESS BURGESS,' CTo. 233 Chapel Street. r. S. A few Semi Socqnes taken In exchange for sale cheap. f3a GREAT IIINVrllll SALE ! -AT- Manii & Mens OF 450 Cloaks, Dolmans, Ulsters, Circulars, Walking Jackets, Misses' and Children's Cloaks, That Must Co ! Patrons from City .and Country, Bfo w is Tour Grand Opportunity! COST IS NO OBJECT ! These Cloaks now offered comprise some of the best and finest styles made this season. Come and inspect them ; it ill pay you to see if you do not bny. JB. liana & Brother, 262 CHAPEL STREET. jas Yatt VanliB A Iarge Stork of Mew and Elegant Styles just received. Call for a nice choice at once. - New York Bazaar, 254 Cbtipel Street. Ja a - - Keceiyed This Day ! ' 1,S00 lbs. of choice Turkeys to be- sold at 18o per lb. 1,000 lbs. yonng Chickens at 16c per lb. IOO ltM. Qosllnsa at lc ner lb. . Fall country dressed. ... I Schonberger, v S and 3 Central market. C&LI. AID SEE OUR $60.00 Virginia Marble Queen Anne CHAMBER GETS, WITH FREffCJX BUREAUS. Also a t51L.iL CASHMERE SUITE. 5 PIECES. $170. JUST RECEIVED. a. c. chambekli & soirs, feb y 388, SOO and 892 State Street. SPECIAL SALE OF Framed Pictures. I offer for tbe next two weeks a large part of my Framed Pictures at a discount of from 20 to 50 per cent, from regular prices. The prices are marked in plain figures. Excellent Bargains. ARTISTIC VALENTINE CARDS. CUTLER'S ART STORE. Ja29i limy mm. 879. We have, in acoordanoe with onr nsnal custom at tnis season of tbe year precisely tne same quality of goods as can be found during any, and every part of tbe year. Onr stock of Groceries comprises tbe cboicest and best goods tbat money can par chase. We keep no inferior articles. The publio, aware of tbis fact, and of another very important one, namely, that onr prices are at tbe bottom, flock to The Boston Grocery Store And avail themselves of the advantages to be found there. Space does not admit of detailing or even mention lng a 100th part of the goods for sale over onr counters. Suffice It to say that we keep every tbing that is worth keeping, and which should be found in an establishment of tbis kind. Onr wagons are con stantly running in the delivery of goods. We do not slight this feature of the bnsiness. Wishing each and every one of onr patrons a Merry Christmas and a Happy Kew Year, we subscribe ourselves Fullerton He Bradbury, Boston Grocery, 364 dlStf CHAPEX STREET, NEW HAVEIY. 364 GREAT SALE OF DB I Ai P F.'ft L. MY GOODS. LYONS Are Compelled to Sell Tlieir Entire Stock of Over 50.000 WORTH OF GOODS At a Great Sacrifice. This is no Humbug or Sham Sale, and no Dodge as some of our merchants do every six months. We have to sell our stock for the sole reason that we were surprised by our landlord who gave us short notice that our store, which we have occupied the last eight years, was rented to other parties ! Imagine ! ! MARK OUR PRICES. Dress Goods. Twilled Cashmeres 12K- Fancy Styles 8, 10, 15, 20 and 25c. flannel suiangs 10, ib, ku ana zoc. Our $1.25 Biack Cashmere at 95c. Our $1,00 Black Cashmere at 75c. Our 85c Black Cashmere at 650. Our 75c Black Cashmere at 50c. Good Black Cashmere at 2So. Colored Cashmeres the same reductions. Black Alpacas 12Ji, 15, 18, 20 and 25o. Black Brilliantines, fine at 25, 30 and Black Crape Cloths at 25, 40 and 45c. Remember we have to sell. Black Silks. A irood chance to buy Black Bilk. Oood Black Bilk at 70, 80, Wo, $1, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 Colored Silks at 65, 75 and 850. 1,000 yds Remnants of Dress Goods for a mere song. Bemember we have to sell. Cloaks, Cloaks, Cloaks, at $4, $4.60, $5, $6, $6.50, $7 and $8. Just half of for mer prioes. ChUdten's Cloaks at $1.60, $2, $2.50, $3, $4 and $5, Ladies' Ulsters and Circulars at $4, $4.50 and $5. Children's Dresses at $1.50, $2 and $2.60. Ladies Calico and Cambric Wrap pers at TO, 85, 90c, and $1. Bemember we are obliged to sell. Shawls. Fine Paisley end Broche Shawls at $6, $8, $10, $12, $15, $18. $20 and $25. We have them in Long and Square, Open ana ' Small Centers. Ladies' Single Wool Bhawls at 75, 85o, $1, $1.25, $1.60 and $2. Ladles' Doable Shawls $3, $3.60, $4 and $5, Shoulder Shawls 15, 20, 25, 60, 40 and 60c Black Thibet Shawls, single and double. Ladles' Undergarments. Ladies' Skirts at 26, 30, 60, 75c, $1 and $1.25, in plain Tucked and Embroidered. Ladles' Chemises 86, 40, 60 and 7 So. LaaleB' urswers 40, ou ana I (jo. Sight Dresses 75, 85c and $1. Infants' Bobes and Short Dresses from 60c to $1.60. Infanta' Merino Cloaks and Capes at 75c, $1, $1.60, $1.75, $2 and $2.60. A good chance to bny these goods now. K: member w. are compelled to sell everything. White and Colored Aprons at 10, 12, 16, 18 and 26c. Domestic Goods. 2,600 yds Prints at 6o. 5,000 yds Prints at 6c. bleached and Brown Cottons for Sheetings, Shirtings and Pillow Oases, the best brands, which we pur chased before the rue. We have to sell them less than the market price. 6,000 yds Cheviot Shirtings. Bemember we got notloe to quit our premises. Housekeeping Goods. Fine Table Linen from 95 to 60c Turkey Bed Table Damask from CO to 75o. Fine Linen Bapkina from 40o to $1.50 doz. Linen Towels from 10c apiece up. Linen Toweling from 6, 7, 8, 10c yd. Bemember we are forced to sell. felt and Flannel Skirts win be sold less than the cost of material. Table and Piano Covers. ' - Wool Table Covers 70, 85c, and $1. Fine Embroidered Covers $1.25, $1.60, $1.75 and $2. Tnrkey Bed Table Covers 66, 76q, $1 and $1.26, Stand Covers 25, 35, 40 and 50c . Marseilles and Honeycomb Quilts at60, 75, 85o, $1, $1.26, Sl.E0and$2uj. -A grand chance to bny now Colored Bedspreads at half prioe. White Goods. Lonsdale Cambrics at 12)c. Checked Muslins 10, 12X, 15 and 20o. Nainsooks at 15, 18 and 20c Bolt Finished Cambric, IX yd wide, 25c. SiMc and Cambric Umbrellas. In Cambric, Jsrge sizes, 50, 60 and 760. Ia Bilk $1.50, 2 and $2.60. Former price $2.60, $3, $4. Fine School Umbrellas at 60, 60 and 76c . Flannels. White Flannels at 10, 1yi, 16, 18, and 25c yd. Colored Twilled Flannels, Opera Flannels, Bhaker Flannels. We have to sell them at a great lacrice, we have to move and everything has to go. Fine Embroidered Flannls at $1 and $1.26 yd, worth $1.75 and $2. Now for Underwear, of which we have yet an immense stock, owing to the mild season. Men's Shirts and Drawers 22c Our 60c Shirts and Drawers at 85. Our75o " ' 45. Our 88o " " 60. Our $1 " " 75. Our $1.60 " - " $1. Onr Heavy Scotch All Wool we sold at $3 apiece, we sell st $2. Bed Flannel Shirts and Drawers at 75o. Heavy Knit Shirt and Drawers, Medicated, at $1. Ladl- a' Wrappers at 25, 36, 40,-50 and 75c. We sell less than the cost of- production. Children's Wrappers 26 and 35c, worth doable Men's and Hoys' Cardigan Jackets at prioea that will astonish yon. You koow we most sell everything. t Blankets. Blankets.- Fffae White Wool Blankets at $1.60, $1.75, $2, $2.60 and $3 pr. It will pay yon to bay them now even if yoa don't need them, as we must eeil them. Our Prices on Cloakings. 0, $1, $1.25, $1.60, $1.75, $2 yd, a reduction of 60 per cent. J Black, Bine and Brown Waterproof at 45, 60, 75, 85c yd All Wool Ladies' Oloth 60c yd. Cassimeres for Men and Boys' wear at 25, 30, 40, 50c. Extra Heavy Comfortables at 75, 850, $1, $1.25. Black and Colored Satins at 85, 80c, $1. Woolen Yarns. liuYuuuw luii, uuuwuwvu urn, viezman xarn, Saxony Yarn, in all colors, will be sold at a great . sacrifice Hosiery. Hosiery. Go for them. For Ladies, for Gents, and for Children in All Wool Merino and Cotton, in Plain and Fancy Colors. A grand opportunity to lay in a fall snpply. as you know we have to sell them. Corsets. Corsets. A good Corset for 25, 86, 40, 50 and 76c, in French and Domestic Notions and Fancy Goods. Knitting Ooltons 3s ball. All onr Dress Buttons we shall sell at half prioe. Kid Gloves. Hid Gloves. Good quality In 2, 4 and 6 buttons, 62, 880, $1.26. Hamburg Edgings At 6 7 9 10 124"c. Ootton'EdKlnga, Buchlngs, Bnfflings, Black Silk La. oss, Black and Colored Silk Fringes 26, 80, 46, 60, 76. Ribbons. Bibbons. Silk and Satin Bibbons, Sash Bibbons, we shall sell at most any price. Ladlea' and Gents' Silk Handkerchiefs 40, 60, 62, 75c Ladies' and Children's Hoods, Knit Jackets. Leggings and Mittens, will be sold very low. Citizens of Kew Haven and vicinity, now Is the time and chance to invest your money in Dry Good. Remember" the position onr landlord haa placed ug in, but we muat brace up nn der thepircumstanoes and do the best we can. ; . " Respectfully, ' F. & L. LYONS, Insurance Building, Chapel St.