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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, June 07, 1880, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1880-06-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Monday Morning', June 7, 1880.
Brawn's Soap Works 14 Union Street.
Beach House B. B. Oannng.
Cabinet Bed BomHtch A Prndden.
Dr. Bull's Baby Syrup At Druggists'.
Dry Goods Bulletin J. N. Adam k Co.
Dr. rosvenor'a BeUanodyne Plasters C B. Converse.
fclegam caoinets unuer s Art more.
Floor D. M. Welch 4k Son.
For Rent Tenement 120 Dwigbt Street.
Meeting Board of Aldermen.'
Malt Bitters At Druggist'.
Popular Prices Browa, Bolton 4e Co.
Spruce Poles W. A. Beckley A Co.
Sign Painting L. P. Morehouse.
Summer Dress Goods MoGrail Ac Shanley.
To Give Away Child Mrs. E. G. White.
Time Table B. A N. Y. Air Line B. B.
Toys, Notions, etc 8. O. Northrop.
. Wanted Child to Board 60 Silver Street.
Wanted Chambermaid 464 Chapel Street.
Wanted Situation 225 Congress Avenue.
Wanted Situation 8 George Street.
Wyomoke At Druggists'.
Wab Dbfabtment, 1
Offtck of ths Chief Signal Officer, V
WASHnfOTOH, D. C, Jane 7 1 a. m.)
For New England, falling followed by stationary or
rising tmrometer, nearly stationary temperature,
south to west winds and partly cloudy weather.
For additional Local News
) 3d Page.
- Brief Mention. ""
Major Charles E. Doty, of the Fourth regi
ment, has closed tip his business at NorwaUc
and removed to Leadville.
Dr. John L. Lyon has been seriously' ill.
and last Friday his case was considered very
critical. Saturday he was decidedly better.
Dr. E. B. Lighthill returns to New Haven
to-day to attend to his weekly practice here
on the days mentioned in the announcement
in another column.
The annual Clan-Na-Gael picnic will take
place-at Hamilton Park on Monday, July 5th.
The society propose to exceed all their pre
vious efforts in the picnic line.
Mr. C. S. Maltby has taken up his abode
for the summer at his shore residence. Mr.
Wm. E. Townsend has taken possession of
the Malley cottage for the summer.
Mrs. (Jnarles .Baldwin, of Miiford, was
buried on Saturday. The deceased died of
paralytic attack. She was about 70 years of
age. Rev. Mr. Griffin, pastor ofTlymouth
church, officiated.
Mr. Monson, of the firm of Monson
Carpenter, who has been critically ill, passed
the crisis last Saturday. It will probably be
several weeks before he will be able to re
sume his wonted activity.
Thirty-five bushels of peas from the town
farm were sold to grocers on Saturday, at
$2.50 per bushel. They are the first of the
season, and, like all other products from this
farm, are of the finest quality.
There are about seventy-five Connecticut
exhibitors for the Melbourne exhibition. Ten
or twelve cases of goods were shipped from
this city on the boat to New York Saturday.
Saturday evening about 25 of the members
of the New Haven Division of the Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers went to
Bridgeport, where they were handsomely en
tertained by a party of engineers of the
Naugatuck and Housatonic railroads.
Parties visiting the upper end of Chapel
street note the beauty of the grounds around
Mr. Edward Malley's residence. The mounds
with their many colored plants and flowers
present a most inviting appearance, which is
due in a great measure to the efficiency of
Mr. Malley's gardener.
Yale vs. Princeton.
The Yale University nine will play the
Princeton nine in this city on Wednesday.
Princetons being the champions In the col
lege league, ana xaie oemg aesirous ox oemg
champion over the champions. The game
cannot fail to excite much attention. It will
be played at Hamilton Park.
Bicycle Tournament.
The New Haven Bicycle Club races occur
to-morrow afternoon, in connection with oth
er events, at the American Bicycle Company's
course on Howard avenue. Fifteen prizes
will be contested for, eight of which are
open to all amateur bicyclers, while the oth
ers are for members of the New Haven Bicy
cle Club exclusively. The Princetonian who
ran away from Mr. Wurts, Yale '80, at the
Mott Haven races last week, is expected to
enter One or more of these contests. The
gates will be opened at two o'clock.
Death of galley Bradley.
On Tuesday, June 1, Mrs. Salley Bradley,
wife of Abijah Bradley and mother of J. W.
Bradley of the Tontine Hotel, died at New
town, Conn., at the advanced age of 88 years.
- She had lived with her husband, who sur
vives her, and who is now in his ninetieth
year, for sixty-eight years ; and of her de
scendants there are six children, ten grand
children and nine great grandchildren living.
- The deceased, who with her husband was a
member of the Society of Friends, was uni
versally respected in the community where
she had lived for so many years.
' Church Conventions.
The Connecticut Diocesan convention
opens at Hartford to-morrow." It will be
held at Christ church.
The Univeffealists of Connecticut will have
a series of meetings this week at New Raven,
where some very practical topics will be dis-
cuBsed. Among the names of the speakers,
we notice those of Eev. Dr. Miner, of Bos
ton ; the Eev. Dr. Dodge, of Stamford ; the
Rev. Dr. Hodge, of Danbury ; and the pas
tor of the Church of the Redeemer, of
Marine Curiosities.
A large live lobster, coated with live oys
ters, was taken just "outside" at New Lon
don and brought into one of the markets
there Friday. The curiosity was sent to Pro
fessor Baird.
The menhaden steamer E. T. DuBlois
caught a large sea turtle in one of its seines
brought it into New London, Saturday. The
turtle weighs about one hundred and fifty
pounds and is a venerable hardshell. Its
strength of jaw equals that of a delegate to
Chicago, and one snap of the vicious , teeth
would take a man's hand off.
West Haven Notes.
The shady streets of the borough were filled
with teams yesterday, some going and others
returning from the shore.
- Carpenters and painters are very busy in
putting the finishing touches on the new cot
tages. M. Adler is having a large verandah
and a bay window put on his cottage on
Beach street. W. K. Townsend is domiciled
in Mr. E Malley's cottage on the same street.
Pope 4 Hale have opened a meat and vege
table market on Grove street, which is a
great convenience for the denizens of the
shore. The graduating class of the Deaf and
Dumb Asylum of Hartford partook of one of
Landlord Howe's famous dinners last Friday,
and they did full justice to the tempting
viands. There are a goodly number of cot
tagers coming down this week to take np
their abode during the hot season.
.New Hans
Enterprise. - -
Mr. Leonard D. Harrison, ? of this city,
made the first floor at the great international
millers' convention at Cincinnati. We find
the following in the Cincinnati Daily Enquir
er of last Thursday morning: , -
Mr. Leonard D.- Harrison, of New Haven,
Conn., was the happiest man in the Exposi
tion last night. His mill was the first to pro
duce flour in the buildings. There has been
or. They had been working all day and
night, anxious to show the public just how
. flour is made ; but New England pluck and
energy won, and yesterday afternoon Harri
son's little mill, which is only about the' size
of a large hogshead a novelty in its way
carried off the prize. Mr- H. A. Mack, of
Montrose, Perm., was next to Harrison in his
joy, for he is miller for Mr. Harrison, and
felt that he had a right to a share of the
honors, .
The Oyster Interest.
About 100,000 Bushels of Young Bivalves
sat Away, .,
Business in seed oysters at this port has
been driving, and has attained large propor
tions in a few years past. It is estimated by
some who have seen long service in oyster,
raising that 100,000 bushels of these young
oyBters have been sent away from these
waters lately for transplanting. About half a
dollar per bushel is paid for them, which
makes a total of $50,000 which has come this
way from other sources. Our oyster bed own
ers at the mouth of the harbor prepare the
beds and cast down upon them a large quan
tity of shells, scattering them about. The
beds are sanded by way of preparation, as
the oyster is not friendly to the mud, and
soon dies if left on mud bottom. The spawn
comes along, adheres to the shells, and in a
little while young oysters are to be seen, and
the dredges, if used, would bring up plenty of
them. They are allowed to live undisturbed
if the star fish, drill worm, etc., let them
alone for a couple of years. They are then
big enough for transplanting. The dredges
often bring up the enemies of the oysters,
which soon meet with a sudden end. The
young oysters find a market at many points
east and west on this coast and at various
points on the Long Island coast. Large
numbers go to Bockaway and Fire Island.
Some dealers estimate that 125,000 bushels
have been shipped from here this season.
From Oyster Point about 50, 000 bushels have
been shipped alone.
St Paul's Cliurcli.
A Memorial at the Fiftieth Anniversary
t or Its Consecration.
A handsomely printed pamphlet memorial
of the observance of the fiftieth anniversary
of the consecration of St. Paul's church has
just been printed and makes a work which
will be especially valued by the membership
of the church. It was printed under direc
tion of the rector, wardens and vestrymen by
the committee in special charge of the work,
who were Rev. E S. Lines, the pastor, Judge
John 0. Hollister and Mr. Minott E.Osborn
Copies can be "found at the bookstores. It
contains a summary of the steps preliminary
to the consecration, the first step being the
appointment of a committee to prepare a
plan. These were the rector, Mr. Hollister,
Mr. Elias Pierpont and Mr. Charles Peterson.
The three last named members of the com
mittee are, with Mr. Russell Hotchkiss, of
New York, the only living members of the
first vestry of the church, formed in 1845.
The book contains the portion of Rev. Dr.
Beardsley's address referring to St. Paul's,
the roll of clergy present at the fiftieth anni
versary exercises, the sermon of Bishop. Lit
tlejohn, a short account of the debt raising,
the historical address of Judge Hollister, the
address of Rev. Dr. Bennett, rector of Christ
church, Guilford, who officiated alternately
with Rev. Dr. Croswell in St. Paul's chapel
from 1835 to 1840, some reference to, the
other addresses, and the closing portion of
the pastor's sermon the morning of the Sun
day following the anniversary. An account
of the steps taken resulting in the completion
of the church debt is also given.
At a parish meeting since the anniversary it
was voted that : "Whereas there will be
surplus of funds remaining from the offering
made Sunday, April 22d, for the payment of
the church debt, after all obligations are fully
paid, which surplus should, in our opinion,
be used to replace the bequests of Mrs. Ann
M. Smith and Mrs. Sina Cook, and held as a
permanent memorial fund- -
Therefore, voted, that the parish be re
quested at the next annual meeting to direct
the treasurer to invest securely, in the name
of tne society, as m such manner as to them
may seem best, said surplus, and to hold the
same until by the annual interest and other
donations that may be made to the same, the
accumulations shall reach the full sums re
ceived from the estates of said donors, and
that when the amount is reached and there
after, the interest only shall be used for such
purposes as the parish shall direct. "
r olio wins tne suggestion of the vestrv. at
the annual parish meeting May 3, it was voted
to set apart the surplus named for the pur
pose of replacing the bequests of Mrs. Ann
M. bmith and Mrs. Sina Cook that the origi
nal amounts of the legacies having been made
Rood, tney may remain m tne cnurcn perma
nent memorial funds. The funds are denom
inated respectively "The Ann M. Smith
Fund" and "The Sina Cook Fund."
Church Notes.
At the Davenport Congregational church
yesterday, Charles E. Upson preached a dis
course heard with much pleasure by a good
sized congregation.
Rev. Dr. Adams delivered an address at
the State House steps last evening. There
was a large audience. The singing was1
very interesting part of the exercise and was
very spirited and quite harmonious.
Rev. Dr- Todd of the Church of the Re
deemer repeated his sermon on St. Paul last
evening before a crowded church. The dis
course was beautifully illustrated by means
of the stereopticon, the illustrations includ-
ing specimens of Greek art in the time of the
apostle, both in statuary and architecture.
The service took the place of the regular
afternoon service.
Funeral ot Ralph Warren.
The funeral of the veteran Mason, Ralph
Warren, was attended yesterday afternoon
from the residence of his son, Joseph E
Warren, No. 47 Atwater street. New Haven
uommanaery, oi wmcn tne deceased was a
member, attended the funeral in a body ac
companied by a band of music. The Sir
Knights went to Fair Haven in " horse cars,
which were in readiness for them at the cor
ner of Chapel and State streets. Adelphi
Lodge of Fair Haven, of which the deceased
was for many years Tyler, also attended in a
body. The bearers were Sir Knights Henry
Reynolds, Noyes B. Mix, Charles F. Tuttle,
E. A. Durand, A. A. Ball and A. H. Hurlburt.
The Episcopal service for the dead was
conducted by Rev. Dr. Vibberts of St. James'
church, of Fair Haven East.' After .the
church services the Commandery took charge
of the re moons, and at the . grave in Fair
Haven cemetery performed the solemn and
impressive service of tne order. The mem
bers of Adelphi Lodge deposited the sprig of
evergreen in the grove in memory of their
departed brother, and on tne conclusion of
tne services were escorted back to their lodge
room by tne Commandery. Tnere was
very large attendance at the cemetery where
the final obsequies were observed. Oh then
return to the city the Sir Knights left the
cars at the corner of Grand and Olive streets,
and marched to their asylum in Masonic Tern-pie.
Family Reunion Eighty-Eighth
Yesterday Mrs. Sarah Cowell, of Wood-
bridge, attained her 88th birthday. The ven
erable and esteemed old lady finds herself at
this advanced age in excellent health and ad
mirable spirits. Few indeed attain her years
wno present so pleasant and interesting a
picture of happy, healthy advanced age. She
was the mother of twelve children, ten boys
and two girls, nine of whom are now living,
and the youngest of whom is 43 years of age.
The birthday was not allowed to pass unno
ticed and was-made the occasion of a reunion
of the family. There were eighteen in at
tendance. Seven of the children were pres
ent, the other two being unavoidably de
tained, and the remainder were grandchil
dren. The visit was mutually enjoyed, as may
be imagined, and the activity and unim
paired mental faculties of the old lady
made her seem many years younger
than the flight of time actually records.
The visitors carried an abundance of eat
ables and the tables were set, and a hap
pier family gathering it would be difficult to
find. Mrs. Cowell is the mother of David,
Henry Daniel T. and Phineas Cowell, of
this city, . and two sisters also reside here.
One brother, Lewis, resides in New York and
the other two in Woodbridge. There are
nine great-grandchildren. The old lady was
marriedjn 1808, being then 16" years of age,
to David Cowell, who has been dead in the
neighborhood of twenty-five years. She has
always resided in Woodbridge with the ex
ception of a few years just following her
marriage. They returned to Woodbridge,
and . in the same year Mr. Cowell built the
house which has been the old lady's home to
this day. The party separated in the even
ing, having had a very pleasant Anniversary
occasion- ...I
Building- Operations.
Brick Making and Rouse and Factory
Building Carpenters and Hotel Build'
Ing. ';.-
A builder of this city of long experience
speaking of a recent article in the Joubnat.
and Coubzeb on building operations, in which
it wits remarkethat leading builders pro
nounce building as remarkably quiet just at
this time, says such is indeed the fact, but
attributes the quietude to theftulcertain prices
of brick. Some time ago when brick were
scarce and all the brickyards at North Haven
were completely empty the price rose to $12.
Since then brick making has been in full
blast and hundreds of thousands of them are
in the works and the price has gone down to
$9. The old price before the rise was $7 or
thereabouts1, and the builder anticipates that
the demand for building will start up as soon
as the price of brick gets settled.
A few more items in the building line are the
completion of one of the large new buildings
for the wire works of E. S. Wheeler & Co.
and the commencement of a new barn in
place of the one destroyed by fire a short time
ago. The work on the other large new shop
for the wire works is hi progress.
Brown, Bolton k Co. have been consulting
and preparing for the extension of their
stores clear through to Center street. The
work, it is expected, will be started in three
or four weeks, and be pushed forward rapid
ly, when one of the finest stores in New Eng
land will be presented to view.
The-rebuilding of Germania Hall goes for
ward rapidly. The roof is on, and it will
soon be difficult to discern that there had ever
been a fire on the premises. The masons are
getting ready to do the plastering, and the
management will probably be able to throw
open the doors for the rededication, or what
ever opening services may be decided upon,
by the first of the fall weather.
The vessels Mahaska and Julia arrived
Saturday nieht from Two Rivers, Nova
Scotia, each laden with spruce piles for Sar
gent & Co. Another vessel, the Jane, is on
the way similarly laden, and expected to ar
rive to-day. The piles are to be driven for
the foundations for the large new building
which Sargent fc Co. are about erecting on
their wharf. The vessels commence dis
charging cargo to-day.
Some of our builders were consulted with
reference to furnishing men for the great ho
tel at Rockaway, where the steamer Traveler
went to afford house room or sleeping ac
commodation for the workmen. No work
men, however, were secured in this city, all
being wanted for service here. The monag-
ers went in quest of men and found from 7
to 100 "on East," some as far East as Maine,
who were obtained at $2.25 per day. The
men are fed and lodged by contract, and a
New Haven man wno was tnere recently says
it was a curious and interesting sight to see
the men "knocking off" for their noon-day
meal. It reminded him somewhat of life on
the old camp ground.
On next Wednesday evening D'Oyly Carte's
London Opera Company will return to this
city and appear at the Grand Opera House,
in Gilbert & Sullivan's great success, "The
Pirates of Penzance." The company is from
the New York Fifth Avenue Theatre, and the
cost is said to be perfection itself. The al
ready brisk sale of reserved seats insures a
crowded house.
Police Notes.
To-day Detective Reilly will take the noto
rious criminal John Hill, who was arrested in
this city on Friday night, to the State line on
the way to Boston. He is to be prosecuted
for the theft of a horse and buggy from
Brown & Clark of Boston. He claims to
have been on a spree when he took the team,
and says he did not sell it. It is said that his
particular forte in the criminal line is forgery
and not horse stealing.
The Avon Murder.
The mystery regarding the murder of the
two old ladies in Avon seems to be as far
from being unravelled as at the start. Mrs.
Florence Ridgeway, a niece of the murdered
women, has been found in New York city,
and the detective who was sent to interview
her is satisfied that the rumors as to her com
plicity in the affair are without any founda
tion in fact. Mrs. Ridgeway has written
long letter to the Hartford Chief of Police,
in which she flatly denies all guilt in the
matter, and expresses the opinion that the
murder was either committed for the hope of
plunder or revenge. She says also that in
her opinion the old ladies were not murdered
by strangers, but by some one who was well
acquainted there.
Anti-Friction Car Box Company.
Upon arrival of the 1:38 Shore Line express
from Boston Wednesday of this week there
will be on exhibition at the new depot in
this city of the Chaplin anti-friction car box.
Through the courtesy of Mr. Reed, of the N.
Y & N. H. road, an opportunity will be given
for a full examination of the car provided
with these boxes, which has been in daily use
for nearly eleven months, and the event
promises to be one of some interest to the
citizens Of New Haven, inasmuch as an ef
fort is being made to have the company lo
cate their factory in this city. Mr. D. C.
Knowlton, the genial superintendent of the
Chaplin Anti-Friction Car Box Company, to.
gether with some of the officers and directors,
will be present.
The subject of anti-friction bearings for
railway cars, as well as revolving shaft axles
of every description, is one which has taxed
the ingenuity of inventors for many years,
and -many unsuccessful patented devices have
from time to time been presented. The
problem would seem to have been at lost
solved in the present invention of Mr. Chap
lin. It has now had nearly three years' ex
perimental test and nearly one year's practi
cal use.
With cars equipped with these bearings at
said, is impossible. Friction being substan
tially overcome, tne economy of power is
such that cars are started, moved and stopped
at the outlay, it is claimed, of less than half
the force with which those operations have
been nitnerto performed.
A JNew lorJt railroad lournal says : it is
claimed, and tests seem to justify the claim.
that on engine drawing a maximum train of
torty cars witn the boxes at present in use.
will draw, when equipped with the Chaplin
anti-rnction boxes, a tram of ninety cars.
it tms be assured it would reduce tne cost
of locomotive service on all the railroads of
the United States to the extent of two million
dollars a month, to say nothing of the saving
UXX, CUtbUlX wattle UXXU XHUUI Ul uxxuxg ttlxu
cleaning four or nve million boxes on wheels
of passenger and freight cars."
it is claimed that tne average cost of oil
ana waste for a passenger car tor one year is
about forty dollars. With the Chaplin box
no waste is used, and the oil will not exceed
fifty cents to one dollar per year.
its application to every land of shafting.
road wagons, fec, will open for the company
a business of great magnitude, and its loca
tion here will be a great addition to the man
ufacturing interests of the city. Some of our
most influential citizens have interested them
selves in the matter, and ore mat-mo; strong
efforts to secure this object.
Ex-Governor B. D. Hubbard's family will
spend the season at Fenwick Hall.
F. W. Leete, of Guilford, seized with par
alysis a few days ago, died at 1 o'clock Thurs
day. He was 77 years old.
Chauncey McCrary, brakeman on the 7:03
a. m. Shore Line train out of New London,
has been promoted to be spare passenger
train conductor.
C. A. Bull, secretary and treasurer of the
Chicago, Burlington and Quincy railroad has
been spending the day in Hartford. He is a
nephew Qf the late James B. Hosmer, of that
city. . "...
Robert Chapman, of South Windsor, re
ported fatally hurt by a train on the Connec
ticut Central railroad, is recovering, though
the fracture of 'his skull was inches
long,' through which some of his brains were
Capt. A. d. Spencer, G6 years old, . a re-
ipected citizen of Westbrook, died suddenly
of heart disease in his yard Thursday; He
was for many years connected with a line of
vessels running from New York to Liverpool,
and Was long master of a ship. j
Miss Mary Ann Burley, the elder of two
maiden sisters who have for many years been
employed as dressmakers by some of the
best and oldest families in Hartford, died
very suddenly of hemorrhage of the brain at
hex rooms in' the Cheney building at 1 o'clock
Friday morning. ; :" . "
The death of Mrs.. William H. Putnam, of
Brooklyn, occurred last week at her home in
that place. Mrs. Putnam was a woman of
superior character, and was universally be
lovedlh the town where she resided. Her
husband is a grandson of the old Connecticut
soldier and patriot, General Putnam.
Mr. A. J. Bentley, of the firm of Bentley
& Young, of New London and Jacksonville,
Florida, has been tendered the Democratic
nomination of Mayor of the latter city ; and
they are not hard np for good men down
there either. Mr. Bentley was constrained to
decline the nomination on account of his
business. '
Base Ball.
by a
Tale Takes Amherst Into' Camp
Score ot M to 3.
On Saturday Yale met Amherst for the sec
ond time and administered to heVva crushing
defeat, rendered all the more humiliating
from the fact that Yale played with a sub
stitute pitcher and catcher. About three
hundred people witnessed the game, which
was throughout one-sided and devoid of in
terest, except as an exhibition of fine fielding
on the part of Yale. The game opened with
Yale at the bat, and three runs were scored ;
Amherst also scored two of her runs in this
inning Yale also scored in the second, fifth,
eight and ninth innings, in the two ' latter
batting Sawyer all over the field. Amherst
was blanked in every inning' save the first and
seventh, failing to bat Camp, Yale's new
pitcher, with anything like effect. Con
siderable oxiticism has been made
in college during the past week over
the arrangement of the nine for this
game, but the success of both Camp and
Smith amply justified it, while the fielding of
Lamb and Watson demonstrated to all that
they could fill more than one position with
success. Below is the score of the game :
A.B. R. B. T.B. P.O. A.
Parker, 3b. 6 3 2 15 3 1
Lamb, cf 6 2 2 8 2 0.
Hutchison, s. 6 3 4 15 0 6
Walden, 2b 5 1 2 7 2 1
Camp,p .-. 6 13 a 1 6
Clark, rf 6 0 2 4 3 0
Hopkxns,lh ,...B 2 0 11 11 1
Watson, If 5 0 1 2 2 0
Smith, c 5 2 1 8 3 3
Total 50 14 17 74 27 17
A.B. B. B. T.B. P.O. A. E.
Sawyer, p .-4 1 1 6 2 5 2
Woodward, o 4 1 2 4-7 1 0
Blair, s 4 0 12 12 2
Ladd, If 4 0 0 1 1 0 1
Chase, 2b 3 0 0 2 4 4 3
Gibson, lb 4 0 0 0 7 0 0
Arnd, rf ..4 1 2 4 3 1 2
Tucker, of .....4 0 0 3 1 0 3
Manning,3b. 4 0 2 0 1 0 2
Total 35 3.8 22 27 13 15
12 3
4 5 6 7 8 9
YalS 3
Amherst 2
Two base hits Hutchison, Arnd.
First base on balls Yale 1, Amherst 1.
First base on errors Yale8, Amherst 2.
Struck out Yale 2, Amherst 4.
Balls called On Camp 12, on Sawyer 78.
Strikes Off Camp 19. off Sawyer 13.
Double plays Arnd and Manning, Smith, Hopkins
ana ranter.
Passed balls Smith 4, Woodward 3.
Wild pitches Sawyer 3.
Time Two hours and twenty minutes.
Umpire W. C. Asay, Yale, '80.
The standing of the various college clubs
in the race for the championship is at pres
ent as follows :
Princeton. .
Harvard.. ..
PiiADf Wobds aee Best. We learn that
certain people find fault with W. E. Clarke,
g Providence, R. I., for not "writing up"
his great Kidney Medicine, HUNT'S REME-
11, in more flowery style. It is not Mr.
Clarke but his critics who are foolish. What
does a man who is threatened with Bright's
Disease, or any disease of the Kidneys, Blad
der, uver or Urinary Urgons, most require
fine words or a cure ? In HUNT'S REME
DY, the Great Kidney and Liver Medicine,
ne gets tne-cure a sure cure.
. Sold by all Druggists. Trial size, 75 cents.
The Court Record.
Supreme Court of Errors.
This court came in on Saturday morning at
9 o'clock.
The case of Hine vs. Roberts, also that of
Hull vs. Hull, trustee, were submitted on
In the case of New vs. Bliss, assigned for
Tuesday, June 8, the court gave notice that
the arguments would be heard in Hartford
on June 30.
The case of Plumb vs. Stone was argued,
after which the court adjourned without date.
Court of Common Pleas Judge Harrisou.
This court will come in on Wednesday
morning, June 9, at 10 o'clock.
City Court Criminal SideJudge Pardee
In this court on Saturday the following
cases were disposed of :
John J. Byrne, Francis Byrne and James
Hart, joint assault, to June 12; John Ken-
ney, theft, $5 fine, $6.08 costs and fifteen
days in jail; Peter Hickey, assault, dis
charged, drunkenness, $a fine and $0.08
costs ; Alice McCarthy, common prostitute,
sixty days in jail, $6.28 costs : James McGro-
der and fallen Moakley, concealing the birth
of a bastard cmld, to June 8 ; .Betsey Mooney.
injury to property, judgment suspended ;
George F. Peckham, breach of Sunday secu
lor law, $1 fine, $4.50 costs.
City Court Notes.
James McGroder and Ellen Moakley were
before the City Court on Saturday morning
charged with concealing the birth of an ille
gitimate child. The cases were continued
until Tuesday, June 8, their bonds being
placed at $500. The parties, who formerly
lived in this city, were arrested in Orange on
Friday night.
John P. Kenney was before the court on a
charge of stealing tools from Georgr H.
Kobbrns, a harness maker. He was hned
and costs and sent to jail for fifteen days.
Judge Pardee informed the accused that the
next offense would insure him a home in the
State prison.
Alice McCarthy was tried on a charge of las
civious carriage, found guilty and sent to jail
ror sixty oays.
Ine cases against John and Francis Byrne,
charged with assaulting Thomas Tully, were
continued until Saturday. June 12tn.
un Saturday morning Judge Pardee reap-
pouuea au me omcers or tne tjity uourt.
They are : Prosecuting attorney. Ruf us S.
Pickett ; assistant, John P. Studley ; clerk,
Julius C. Cable; assistant, James Bishop.
Cutting teeth is one of the hardest pieces
of work the baby does ; why not then help it
out by allowing it occasional doses of Dr.
Bull's Baby Syrup.
Clergymen, lawyers and authors find Malt
Bitters a pure and safe invigorant.
Sign, Ornamemtal and Deeoratlvo Paint-
Unique, plain and handsome signs. Most
attractive. Orders executed with dispatch.
ana prices reasonaDiy low. call on or ad
dress L. P. Morehouse,
75 Orange street, below Chapel.
Toy, Notions. Household Ware, etc.,
At the "Beehive" store, 385 State street.
Tin Ware, Pictures and 10,000 other useful
articles which space forbids enumerating.
Prices at the bottom with the bottom
knocked out. Come one, come alL
S. C. Noetheop.
President Hayes
Beoovered the full and absolute control of his Bpinal
column by the prompt use of the great brain, blood
and nerve food known as Wyomoke, and he keeps it
in the White House for dally use. It nroduces ranid.
thorough and permanent cures in all nervous diseases,
heart affections, broken-down constitutions, etc. -$1,
$1.50 and $3 per bottle. Bold by all druggists.
Two or three sixty-pair cases of French
goat, French heels and plain heels, button
boots, for Saturday's sale, at $1.95. . There
are no better goods at the price in New Eng
land. :- Wallace B. Fbkn A Co.
- Furniture.
Call and see bargains at bankrupt sale, 490
State street. Last week. my25 tf
Two Plasters In One. -
The finest medicinal combination vet ef
fected in external remedies is Dr. Grosvenor's
Bellanodyne Porus Plasters,, in which the
pain relieving properties of the Belladonna
Plaster and counter-irritant qualities of the
Capsicin are harmoniously blended. With
them is united washed and purified rubber,
witnout tne use or oenzine or otner volatile,
by which the full strength is preserved, noth
ing being lost by evaporation. . Physicians
prescribe it for rheumatism, neuralgia,
pleurisy, sciatica and other painful and in
flammatory diseases. . -
Sold by U. &. Converse, loo Urand street.
j-MWSaw . .. ;
Suspensory drawers at Smith & Stone's.
Neuralgia permanently cured in ten min
utes. Medicine sold at 840 Chapel street. .
Lisle gloves at Smith & Stone's. : 1
. Hats ror All
at Osborn's, 91 Church street.
Came this day a iob lot of ladies' French
kid pointed toilet slippers at $1.50, slippers
worm f a.2o seventy pairs of tnem. -.
. - ' ' Wallace B. Fenn & Co.
Hammock frames
at Osborn's, 91 Church street. .
Lowest Prices and S"lne Goods
at Osborn's, 91 Church street. Hats, trunks,
bags, hammocks and frames. - jea 2t
The question is often asked us this spring
"Why do you advertise so freely ?" and
jjoes it pay i" Yes, we say, it aoes pay,
wxxoxi tuxo tuAvcruxrer xnus wxxab. us nuioxuaoo.
In January we bought of two or three manu
facturers of good reliable work, large quanta
ties of shoes at less than cost, and gave the
bargain to our trade. Every month since
then we have held a rousing trade sale. There
are one hundred thousand people in New
Haven and its vicinity who prefer to buy a
good article at tne price of a poor one, ana
we advertise for those who can discriminate
beTween viciously mode, ill fitting shoes and
well shaped, durable goods.
ju5 4t Wallace B. Fekn & Co.
W. B. Fenn & Co. have received several
cases of opera French kid button boots at
$4- V
3pM Sofa.
This is the most Bimple and cheapest Cabinet Bed
In the market. Call and see it, at
je7 8 72, 74 and 76 Orange Street.
276 Cltapel Street .
The Greatest Sale of the Season
Immense Reduction all through
our entire stock.
All the Fashionable Shades In
Cashmeres, Jloiiiios, Bunt
ings, Beiges, Foules, etc.,
with an unsurpassed assort
ment of Brocades, Satins,
Silks, and IVovelties for
Trimmings. Sun Umbrellas
and Parasols at immense re
Our Summer Millinery Is one of the finest assort
ments in this city at greatly reduced prices.
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
We have a choice assortment of Gents' Furnishing
Goods, all of the latest styles and novelties, and we
defy competition in price, quality, and easy fit of our
White Shirts, made of Fruit of the Loom Cotton and
very fine Linen, at 45c, worth 75c to anybody to buy
the material and make it themselves. We are offer
ing the very best Shirt in the market to-day, made for
our establishment, of the very best American Supe
rior Cotton manufactured and very best Irish Linen,
at 85c, really worth $1.25.
250 assorted Shetland Shawls, all colors, hand made,
all wool, at 82c to $1.90, worth $1.25 to $2.75.
Our Btock of Ladies' and Misses' Hosiery and our
stock of Ladies' and Misses' Underwear is unsurpassed
in quality, quantity and price.
Ladies' Lace Mitts and Gloves have been reduced to
the price of importation,in order to close out our im
mense stock on hand. .
Our Notion Department is complete in every partic"
ular, and at prices that will come within the reach of
all. . .
An inspection is solicited, at
Mcfirail & Slianlcy's,
276 Chapel Street.
Great Befluction in Prices
During the Month of June,
Bretsf elder's
.'Elegant Cashmere Dolmans, $3 50.
Elegant Cashmere Dolmans, $3 50.
Elgaat Cashmere Dolmans, $3.50. -
: Elegant Trimmed Cashmere Capes, $3.
Elegant 1 rimmed Cashmere Capes, $3.
Elegant Trimmed Cashmere Capes, $3.
English Cloth Jackets, $3.
English Cloth Jackets, $3.
English Cloth Jackets, $3.
Cloth Circulars, $3.
Cloth Circulars, $3, .
Cloth Circulars, $3.
Calico Wrappers, 75c.
Calico Wrappers, 75c
Calico Wrappers, 75c
Misses' Cambric Dresses, 75c.
Misses' Cambric Dresses, 75c
Misses' Cambric Dresses, 75c
Children's Cambric Dresses, 35c
Children's Cambric Dresses, 35c
Children's Cambric Dresses, 35c
Boys' Cambric Waists, 25c
. . Boys' Cambric Waists, 25c
Coys' Cambric Waists, 25c
Embroidered Pique Dresses, $1.
Embroidered Pique Dresses, $1.
Embroidered Pique Dresses, $L v -
Ladies' White Pique Aprons, 15c
Ladies' White Pique Aprons, 16c '
Ladies' White Pique Aprons, 15c
Ladies' White Lawn Waists, $1.
Ladies' White Lawn Waists, $1.
Ladies' White Lawn Waists, $L
. Linen Ulsters, 97c
. Linen Ulsters, 97c
Linen Ulsters, 97c
Ladies' Lawn Suits, $1 88. '
Ladies' Lawn Suits, $1 8a. - -
Ladies' Lawn Suits, $1 88.
Ladies Cambric Suits, 3 pieces, $2 75.
' Ladies' Cambric Butts, 3 pieces, $2 75.
Ladies' Cambric Suits, 3 pieces, $2 75. .
Latrlfes' Beige Suits, $a "
Ladies' Beige 8uits8. -
Ladies' Beige Suits, fa
Ladies' Cashmere Suits, $12.
Ladies' Cashmere Suits, $12.
Ladies' Cashmere Suits, $12.
Lawns with Borders, 8c
Lawns with If orders, 8c
Lawns with Borders, 8c -
Lace Buntings, 123c. .
:. Lace Buntings, 12!c
, (Lace Buntings, 12X
American Debeiges, 10c
American Debeiges, 10c
American Debeiges, 10c. "
- 22-tndr Serge Son Umbrellas, $1. ,
22-inch Herge Sun Umbrellas, $L.
22inch Serge Sun Umbrellas, U
Great Bargains in Sub Umbrellas and Parasols.
Great Bargains in Sun Umbrellas'and Parasols. -Great
Bargains in Son Umbrellas and Parasols.
Popular goods at popular prices, At ;I
S ilretzlelder'e, -
mal Ifatttes.
Popular Prices
Perfect Tidal Wave
Public Confidence.
They have fairly won the
People by their Extremely
Low Prices.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Bonjour
Cashmere cannot be beat in the world.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Btock of
Mourning1 Goods are the finest eyer of
fered in this city.
Brown, Bolton & Co. lead on TjOv
Prices. -
Brown, Bolton & Co. opened to suit
the wants of the people ; they have done it.
Brown, Bolton & Co. have no old
goods to advertise, for their stock is new in
every particular.
Brown, Bolton & Co. offer, the lar
gest assortment and best values to be found
in Dress Goods, rich and medium qualities.
Brown, Bolton & Co. keep the finest
line of Silks ever shown in this State. -
Brown, Bolton & Co. havcrthe grand
est line of Ladies' Underwear ever offered the
people of New Haven.
Brown, Bolton & Co. have made a
Paris of New Haven on Millinery founda
tions. Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Trimmed
Bonnets and Hats have gone through their
Mail Order Department from Maine
to California. Samples sent to every State
in the Union. :
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Shetland
Shawls for beauty, variety and low prices
have no parallel on this continent.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s all linen Ul
sters beat the world.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s French Ging
ham Suits can never be duplicated in style ;
they control them.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Silk Suits
are at wholesale prices ; see them and judge
for yourselves.. ' ' '
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s elegant as
sortment of Foreign and Domestic Shawls
are truly superb.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Silk Cloaks,
Dolmans and Wraps are worthy of every la
dy's attention..
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Notion De
partment is the largest in the State.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Parasols are
the finest and cheapest in the city.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Fans are the
richest assortment ever shown in this city.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Fringes
and Dress Buttons are perfectly elegant.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s stock of La
ces and Embroideries are the finest ever pro
duced here.
Brown, Bolton & Co. have the only
perfect makes of Corsets to be found in
New Haven.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Bnchings
and Ties are grand in the extreme.
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Btock of Rib
bons cannot be excelled on this continent.
Brown, Bolton & Co. are offering
the biggest bargains in Gloves ever shown in
New Haven,
Brown, Bolton & Co.'s Hosiery De
partment could supply the State, and still not
exhaust the bargains in it.
Brown, Bolton & Co. are headquar
ters for Gents Furnishings.
Brown, Bolton & Co."8 Linen Depart
ment ia a credit to New Haven ; they have
the products of every quarter of the globe in
Brown. Bolton - & Co.'s Cambrics.
Lawns, Madras Cloths, Ginghams, fcc, are
tne handsomest and cheapest in the city.
Brown, Bolton & Co. have new bar
gains every day in every -department. -Brown,
Bolton & Co.'s new mam
moth addition to their store, through to Cen
ter street, will give them the largest and
handsomest Betail Dry Goods Store in New
.. - AT- '
For the People !
Brown, Bolton &; Co.
37G and 379 Chapel St.,
Insurance Puilding,
P. 8. Our Hail Order Department la a special fea
ture at Interest to owe oat of town friends, who, by
sending us a postal card with the name of the goods
desired, or sample thereof, we shall forward them
with the same exact oare, promptitude and dispatch
as if they were personally present.
jaTaodkwa -- v- --T 1 .
Special Itoixcts.
Pteaae take notice that our goods are new, fashionably
cut, well made and equal in very respect to Cus
tom work, and expressly made for the retail trade.
We sell our Garments at lower prices and give more
value for the money than any other concern in
the city.
We have all grades, from the cheapest to the finest.
You can Had all extra sixes, from the rery smallest to
the very largest we can fit everybody.
You can save 25 per cent, by calling on us.
We defy competition in prices and work.
Infant Department.
Long and short Slips, Robes and Christening Dresses,
all of our own make.
Five Hundred Parasols and Sun Umbrellas, new and
elegant styles.
We have the largest and best stock of Beady Made
Garments to select from in the State.
Call and examine the goods..
M, Mann & Brother,
lYo. 363 Chapel Street.
AHcock's Porous Plasters.
Their high degree at perfection has
been secured after years of experiment.
Composed of the CHOICEST Gums and
Extracts. We guarantee them the BEST
external remedy.
The Best Purgative and Blood Purifier.
One or two every nf ght. in ten days
enre Costiveness and Dyspepsia.
Taken on an empty stomach, tltey
never nauseate or annoy.
Sold by all Druggists.
ap24 eodaws2m
Chas. Peterson, Thos. R. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop,
Dau'l Trowbridge, A. C. Wilcox, Chas. S. Leete,
J. M. Mason, Jas. I. Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont.
CHARLES a LEETE, Vice President.
H. MASGN, Secretary.
GEO. E. NETTLETON, Asst Sec'y. jyleodstf
Ms !
I . k I . Lyons'.
Black and colored Lace Bantings at 25c.
Black and colored plain Buntings at
All-wool De Beiges at 35c.
Doable fold all-wool Bantings 40, 50
and 75c.
Striped Summer Silks SOc. a Yard.
One lot of Black Grenadines at 12 l-2c. a
Ladies' Lawn Suits and Linen Dusters
A whole Lawn Suit at $1.90 and np ; fine
Linen Dusters at $1.25.
Black Lace Mitts, Lisle Thread Mitts
and Gloves.
Lace top Lisle Thread Gloves, for Ladies
and Children, in great -variety at lowest
Ladles' Cambric Wrappers from T5e. up
Ladies' Cambric Basques and Skirts at
Hosiery ! Hosiery ! Hosiery !
for ItAdies, Gents and Children, of Ameri
can, French, German and English maita-
faetue. Tne very latest styles at popu
lar j rices.
In . Gau.Sj0 and Summer Merino Un
derwear we are Headquarters. IjOoIe
at our goods and compare our prices with
those of our competitors. You will find a
saving of at least 585 per cent., at
F. & L. LYONS'
362 AND 364 CHAPEL ST.,
Glebe Building.
New German Accordeons.
New Harmonicas.
Hew Jewsharpsb
Iw Pitch Pipes and Tuning Porks.
New Invoice Super "Violin, Guitar and
Banjo Strings.
Hew Portable Music or Reading Rack,
lew Music Rack for Band Horns.
Sew Violin Chin Rests.
Pull Assortment of Musical Merchan
dise, Etc., Etc.
Battledores and Shuttlecocks.
" Archery in all its Details.
All New, Kice and Cheap
Under the Elliott House,
All Va:
- 3D
... j.
Celluloid Collar
260 C
Is witboi
heavy b
ing the
Is ala
Ail Goodt at the Lowest Cash Prices.
2GO Cltapel Street.
73 Orange Street.
Opposite Opera House.
Just Received, a New Line of
Elegant Cabinets !
In Oak, Ash, Mahogany and Ebony.
All marked at Lower Prices than ever before.
These, with many other new goods, are very elegant for
je7 s
Sweeping Reduction in tfie Price of Flour,
Boston Grocery, JVo. 386 Chapel Street,
And at our New Store, l. and -453 State Street,
Where Patrons will always find a first-class and complete stock of fine Groceries.
Vie buy our goods direct and in large quantities, and retail them at almost wholesale prices.
Very BeBt Minnesota Haxall,
Fireside New Process, very choice,
Taylor'B Best Family Flour still takes the lead, now selling for
Very Best St. Louis,
Sugar at Refiners Prices.
$8.50 per barrel, SI. 10 per bag ,
8.15 " " 1.05 " "
7.75 " " 1.00 " "
7.60 " " .95 " "
Fullerton, Bradbury Be Co.,
The Largest Retail Grocers in IVew Haven.
Branch Store, 450 and 452 State Street. v
Offer everything in the line of Fancy and Staple Groceries, Teas,
Wines, Liquors and Cigars of the very hest kinds only, at prices as low
as consistent with good quality.
my7 " -
my!8 b
The Fine Brick House 69
York Street.
M Containing 12 rooms, large bath room, hot
and cold water, stationary wash tubs, range,
furnace, and every other modern convenience;
very centrally located, and especially desirable for a
family wishing to rent rooms. Possession given im
mediately. Apply at
Beers' National Photo
graph Gallery,
my29 s
233 Chapel Street.
my!4 s
Also Lawn Mowers, Shovels, Rakes,
Hoes, Ijime, Whitewash and Paint
Brashes, Feather Dusters, Nails,
Screws, Hammers and
HARD W A R 12 ,
Of all descriptions at
55 Church Street,
my8 s
Opposite Postomce.
Body Brussels Carpets,
241 AND 243 STATE ST.,
.1 Ml'
A J fA
jf "iff
Paints and Oils,
.;' Glass;
. Chemicals,
Manufacturers' Supplies,
'"- - . . Etc., Etc. '
Have a fine line of New Goods, embracing
New and Handsome
H. W. Foster.
f 26 stf
It willbe;to the advantagef La
dies to inspect MissM. E.J.Byrnes
Extensive Millinery Stock before
deciding' on their Spring and Sum
mer Bonnets and Round Hats.
Miss M.E J. Byrnes,
Straw BonnetsS Bleached and
Pressed. ai4
Veterinary Notice.
DRft. O'SUIXIVAN ROSE, Veterinary Smw
geons, graduates of the London and Ameri
can Veterinary Colleges. (Ine only qualined
sure eons In Kew Haven.)
Office and Hoapital, 315 OHAPFX STREET.
Hours of attendance. 8 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Telegrama and messages by post promptly attended
to. ' - . d!7 1y .

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