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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, August 20, 1884, Image 2

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August 20, 1884.
VOL. LIT.
Journal mtfr Courier
SEW haven, conn.
Wednesday, August SO, 1S84.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY.
Annual Fair Conn. Agricultural Society.
Athlophoroe At Druggists'.
Coca Beef Tonic At Druggists'
Fans Given Away J. N. Adam A Co.
Green Ginger D. 8. Cooper.
Greenport Breakwater Waiter McFarland.
Lost-Gold Bracelet 106 Crown Street.
Oil Paintings At North rop's.
Peaches S. 8. Adams.
Teacher of Piano C. A. Douglass. '
Wanted Situation 181 Meadow Street.
Wanted Situation 259 Wooster Street.
Wanted Situation 15 Coilis Street. .
WI1TBBS RECORD.
IXDICATIOHS FOB TO-DAY.
Win Department.
IKNT, )
La. H. I
Office of the Chief Siohai, Service,
Washington, D. C, August ao, IK84 1
For New England generally fair weather, except
on the east coast, foggy weather to-night, generally
southerly variable winds, nearly stationary tem
perature. For the Middle States generally fair weather, ex
cept occasional showers and partly cloudy weather
in northeast portion, south to west winds, nearly
stationary temperature.
LOCAL NEWS.
BrlefMemtlon.
Messrs. John G. North and A. H. Morse
were in Ansonia last evening talking . tem
''peranee under the auspices of the Sons of
Temperance, who are working tip a new di
vision in that place.
It is estimated that the net receipts of the
excursion recently given by St. Francis'
parish to Osprey Beach will amonnt io over
$500.
The excursions to the Lake Pleasant camp
? meeting next Sunday and the Sunday follow-
ing over the Northampton road will enable
New Haven people to visit that" pleasant re
sort for a moderate sum,
Rice family Reunion.
The reunion of the Eice family takes place
at Roaring Brook, Cheshire, Thursday, Au
i gust 21st. A large attendance is expected.
New Division Sons of Temperance.
. The: Sons of Temperance "of Connecticut
have engaged Edward Cars well, of Canada,
an earnest and eloquent temperance agitator,
to assist in the organization of new divisions
in the State.
miraculous Escape.
Roma C. Barrett, of 12 Franklin street,
and John Russell, of 66 Wallace street, went
to Meriden Monday and after drinking
heavily started up Cliff street. They walked
off the high cliff on the extension of Prospect
street and fell seventy-five feet. Barrett was
considerably injured. It was a miraculous
escape for both.
The Peddler'a Mishap.
"Old Honesty," Who has his joke with
very friend he meets on the road from Beth
el to this city, which he travels over every
day with a load of farm products, and whose
name is Fred Warner was unfortunate
. enough to have a wheel of his wagon broken
off by one of the city watering carts yester
day, near the coner of Crown and College
streets. Warner was pitched out but not
injured.
The Starlu Excursion.
The John H. Starin was laden with about
900 excursionists yesterday. St. Mary's T.
A. and B. society and the Caledonian club
were having their annnal excursions. As
usual Thomas' orchestra played on the boat
and the excursionists engaged in dancing lib
erally. The Starin's excursionslfre very pop
ular and deservedly so. Only a few weeks
of the excursion season remain.
. The Probate Lawi.
The members of the commission on revis
ing the probate laws of the State are hard at
work in the departments assigned them, and
will have a session for conference and con
sultation in the course of a few weeks. The
commission consists of Luzon B. Morris of
New Haven, H. S. Barbour of Hartford, E.
L. Cundall of Brooklyn, A. H. Fenn of
Winsted and William B. Glover of Fairfield.
The Orphans' Excursion To-Day.
The steamboat Philadelphia, Captain Hin
man, will leave Belle dock this morning at
9:30 with the officers and children of the
orphan asylum and invited guests for an ex
cursion to Pawson Park, the new pleasure
ground near Indian Neck, whence, after tarry
ing a few hours, they will proceed to Thim
ble Islands, land at Pot Island, and return
about 6:30.
Trotting meeting.
The Derby Driving association has arrang
ed for a fall meeting at Hamilton Park on
September 4 and 5. . The programme is as
follows:
First day, September!. For 2:50 class,
purse $100; $50 to first, $25 to second, $15
to third, $10 to fourth. For 2:38 class,
purse $150; $75 to first, $40 to second, $25 to
third, $10 to fourth.
Second day, September 5. For 2:45 class,
purse $100; $50 to first, $25 to second, $15 to
third, $10 to fourth. For 2:32 class, purse
$150; $75 to first, $40 to second, $25 to third,
$10 to fourth.
West Haven.
Mrs. H. G. Hotchkiss of Elm street went
to Niantic yesterday morning. She has leased
a cottage there for the balance of the season.
There was another very large crowd of
merry skaters and spectators at Howes' skat
ing rink Monday evening. The management
again come forward with an attraction this
time, it being Miss Lola Ruggles of Bridge
port, who gave a very pleasing exhibition,in
troducing several new movements which
were loudly applauded; her balancing toe
movements were especially fine, and the gen
eral verdict is that she is high up in her pro
fession. Among those present were Mr. C.
H. Johnson, Miss Lillie Sellew, Miss Li lie
Emery, Miss Nettie Perkins, Miss May
Smith, Miss Eva Whitney, Mr. Cliff Perkins,
Mr. Fred Perkins, Mr. George Casey, Prof.
Ed. P. Barnes, Mr. Strouse, Mr. I. Freed
man, Mr. S. Sonnenberg.
Gone to Block Island.
The steamer Ivemia sailed yesterday for Block
Island, where the party who went on her ex
pect to have a good time fishing for cod.
They will return Thursday. The party was
composed of James E. Bishop, Walter Leigh,
I. Frank Foote, E. L. Humiston, Ellis A.
Basset t,. George G. Blakeslee, of New Haven;
Stephen G. Gilbert, M. S. Doolittle and
J. W. Vail of North Haven; A. Doolittle of
Wallingford; Jamie Munson of Springfield,
Mass.; E. Bishop, J.Alfred Tomlinson and F.
H. Brockett of North Haven; H. C. Holt
and William Hamilton of this city. This is
the first rip of the Ivemia to the fishing
banks this year. The captain of the steamer is
C. E. Thompson and the pilot J. C. Thomp
son. - There is a crew of four on the boat for
this run. It is expected that the steamer
will go as far as Stonington to-night and an
ehor there until to-morrow morning, when
the start will be made for Block Island,
reaching there early in the forenoon.
Colonel McFarland Honored.
The people of the coast are getting more
and more interested in the subject of break
waters, and a movement in this direction is
thus spoken of in a Washington despatch of
yesterday in which the name of Colonel Mc
Farland, of this city, appears:
- A board of army engineers, composed of
Colonel C. E. Blunt, Lieutenant Colonel W.
P. Craighni and lieutenant Colonel Walter
MoFarland, with Major C. W. . Raymond,
has Been appointed in accordance with a pro
vision in the river and harbor bill appropri
ation $100,000 for the construction of a na
tional harbor of refuge of the first class- at
Sandy Bay. The board will meet in Boston
to-morrow. It is to determine the question
if the point selected is or is not the best lo
cation on the coast between Portland and
Boston for such a harbor as is required.
A board composed of lieutenant Colonel
Walter McFarland, lieutenant Colonel J. M.
Wilson and L. C. Overman, Corps of Engin
eers, has been directed to assemble at Cleve
land, Ohio, September 10, to consider ques
tions in connection with the Cleveland
breakwater, .
SUMMER NOTES.
Residents or the Elm City Who
Are Recreating- Trips by Sea and
Land, ".".
The "hot wave'' continued yesterday in
full force and unabated. The weather was
termed "muggy," close, hot, dog-day weath
er, oppressive and beastly, according to peo
ple's vocabularies and how the weather af
fected them. The rush of picnickers to the
shore and to the German picnic at Schuetzen
Park made the horse car conductors perspire,
to say nothing of the horses, and gladdened
the hearts of the omnibus and carryall men.
Summer toilets in which white, pink and
blue were prominent colors were much worn.
This fashion hint is thrown out free. There
were female toilets that were suggestive of
coolness of fabric and personal comfort that
were eyed by perspiring and envious police
men. Said policemen were doing ' day duty
with decorum in their movement and beads
of sweat on their generous faces. There were
hosts of young children out in baby carriages
and infants in arms were numerous in the
throngs hurrying to get to shore resorts. Al
together the hot weather is good for the shore
and picnic business.
W. F. Benedict, Miss lizzie Laflin and
John T. Munson, of New Haven, are regis
tered at the Grand Hotel, Catskill Moun
tains. Professor B. Jepson, wife and family and
Mrs. J. M. Wiswell and daughter are visiting
Mrs. Jepson's sister, Mrs. Mudge, wife of
Rev. Mr. Mudge, in Whitinsville, Mass.
Principal French, of the Skinner school, is
back from Andover, Mass., where he has
spent part of his vacation, and leaves soon
for a pedestrian excursion to the Connecticut
river.
Joseph C. Earle, of this city, is summering
in Milford.
Miss Mary E. Corry and sister are spend
ing their vacation in Brooklyn.
P. O. Schwaab, the tobacconist, with his
brother, John L. Schwaab, left the city yes
terday morning for Litchfield for two weeks.
They will stop at the Island House.
Rev. J. A. Freeman and family, are spend
ing their vacation in Nova Scotia.
Mrs. A. L. Blakeslee and son will go to
Bell Island.
Mr. John M. Peck and family are at Ocean
Grove, N. J.
Lodge and Society.
At the annual session of the Grand lodge,
I. O. O. F., of New York, yesterday the
grand master, John R. Tressider, in his re
port said: "I visited nearly all the districts
in the southern and some in the western part
of the State. I was received with enthusi
asm, and listened to with attention.. . I urged
the officers to be accurate in the acquirement
of the work and skillful in its delivery; the
members to study more carefully the tenets
of Odd Fellowship, and diffuse the 'princi
ples of benevolence and charity.' "
In submitting recommendations for legis
lation in matters of reform he says: "I do
not think sufficient respect is paid to the dis
trict deputy grand masters. There is a dis
position to jump the deputy and submit the
question directly to the grand master for his
decision. It ignores the existence of the
deputy, and tends to belittle his influence
and opinions."
He also recommends the funeral ceremonies
of the fraternity being performed at night.
This he thinks would . promote the interests
of the order and would add solemnity to the
scene and pomp and circumstance to the
rites of the order. He also recommends that
"less money should be spent on the dead and
more on the living."
Alter counselling the order to pay more at
tention to the Degree of Rebekah and saying
that in order to "regard our lodge as our
family" the help of woman is necessary, the
report recommends that theGrand lodgeshould
appoint a grand lecturer "to instruct the
lodges and members of this jurisdiction in
the work. We have over five hundred lodges
and nearly fifty thousand members in the
state, ana they cannot be reached by the
present system of imparting the work."
The annual revenue is nearly $4Uu,000 and
the per capita tax is less than that of any
other jurisdiction except Massachusetts.
He also recommends that a society be
formed in this city to be known as "The Odd
Fellows' Social and Literary Association of
the City of New York." Its object should
be the promotion of Odd Fellowship, culti
vating social and literary pursuits.
Sadden Death.
The news of the sudden death of Prentice
P. Avery was received here yesterday with
surprise and sorrow. Mr. Avery left this
city Saturday evening for his home in Milford
in excellent health, having attended to his
business as usual. When he reached home
he was attacked by bilious colic and Dr. An
drews, of Milford, was with him until 4
o'clock Sunday morning, when the pain was
relieved and he was considered mush better.
He grew better steadily until yesterday, when
he had another attack which resulted in his
death within a few hours.
ilr. Avery was in his forty-ninth gear and
for twenty-five years had been in the ship
chandlery business at 207 Long wharf. He
was known in the community as an honor
able business man and was popular among
his associates and also among the sea captains
who have been in this port since he has been
in business. He was energetic and indus
trious and had built up a nourishing trade.
His residence was for many years on Woos
ter street in this city, but about a gear ago
he built a handsome residence in Milford and
lived there up to the time of his death. He
was a member of Hiram lodge, F. and A. M.
A wife and one son, Edward P. Avery, whp
was associated with him in business, survive
him.
Entertainments.
MIZPAH.
Patti Rosa, a lively little actress who has
won for herself golden encomiums from the
press of the country, will delight the people
of this city at Carll's Opera House the last
two evenings of this week. The play in
which she is to appear, Mizpah, is one
which enables the actress to display her
abilities to advantage and is one which holds
an audience. A matinee will be given Sat
urday afternoon.
DAN'S TRIBULATIONS.
The initial performance of the amusement
season of '84 and '85 was given in Carll's
Opera House last evening. A large audience
despite the warm weather filled the house
and were kept in the best of humor for
three hours. "Dan's Tribulations," as pre
sented by Hanley's company, is extremely
fanny. Like all of Mr. Edward Harrigan's
pieces, it abounds in comical situations and
those inimitable Irish sayings which have
made his efforts so popular. The musical
numbers were encored repeatedly, "Cobwebs
on the Wall" and the "Little Side Door" be
ing especially favored. -. The company is
made up of first-class comedians, and the
performance throughout is sure to please.
Whenever this company may appear again
the honse is sure to be crowded.
GENERAL BUTLER
In Meriden To-day The State Labor
Picnic
The State labor picnic takes place in Meri
den to-day at Hemlock Grove and General
Benjamin F. Butler will be present and make
an address. The committee of arrangements,
of which J. D. Roberts is chairman, have
been energetic in preparing for the proper re
ception of the hero of Tewksbury. .The
general is expected to arrive from Providence
before noon, and at 12:30 the opening exer
cises, at which he is expected to preside, will
take place at the grove. Mr. Luddington
will speak on the eight-hour law, and after
a short dance, to relieve the monotony, Silas
Tyrrell will talk. - Then the event of the
day, the general's address, will take place.
The general is expected to arrive at 2:56. Ite
will be escorted to the grove with a band of
music. Other speakers are Mr. Whitehead
of New York, Pyne of Hartford and Bald
win of Naugatuck. Hartford and New
Britain will send delegations of 500 each
with a band. - If it rains, General Butler and
the other speakers will be escorted to the
City Hall. In the evening Theodore Fleis
cher's combined orchestra and Prompter
Ryan will direct the dancing, and C. T.
Post, S. T. Bingham, Victor Drury and F. E.
Cleveland will make short addresses. From
all reports, the delegations from neighboring
towns will be large.
- The Bridgeport Farmer echoes a verdict
that has long since been passed by .he theater-going
public of New Haven when it
says: "As usual, Billy Williams is as funny
as can be; in fact, he is genius in his par
ticular line, and that line is not a narrow
one,for he has that rare quality versatility."
Billy is evidently as popular in Bridgeport
as in New Haven.
NASH STREET MISSION.
Plenle at Cold Spring: Wood Athletic
Contests A Varied Programme
Happy Vouna; Folks.
The Nash street Baptist mission, a branch
of the Wooster Square Baptist church, held
their annual picnic yesterday at Cold Spring
woods, Orange street, near Mill river.. There
was a large attendance and the occasion was
greatly enjoyed by all. It was one of the
most interesting and enjoyable picnics of the
season, and rendered so by the very efficient
and able efforts of the superintendent, Mr.
S. O. Preston, assisted by his band of willing
workers. The day was most auspicious and
many friends of the mission and-neighbors
shared in the holiday spirit of the occasion.
The dinner, which was served at about noon,
was one calculated to arouse the appetite,
and owing to special arrangements and prep
arations was far ahead of the ordinary picnic
dinner, according to universal testimony. A
great feature of the day was the games de
vised for the "occasion by Superintendent
Preston. A bulletin tacked to a venerable
chestnut tree gave the programme. The
children were enthusiastic and entered with
all 'spirit and healthy emulation into the
sports. The superintendent was master of
ceremonies, and Mr. T. Metier Cox presided
as time taker and referee. There were sev
eral judges and the contestants and prizes
are given below. Among the visitors
of the day were ex-Lieutenant Governor
Wayland, who has done much to promote
the welfare of the mission, and Rev. Mr.
Butricks, pastor of Wooster square church;
also Miss Mallory of Skinner Bchool, Mrs. F.
A. Fowler and many other ladies..
100 yards race Boys,lst class, first prize, Ed Storer;
second, George Hunter; second class, first prize,
George Piatt; second, George Ryman; third class,
first prize, Willie Hunter; second, Arthur Sloan.
One hundred yards race Girls, first class, first
prize, Sarah Hall; second, Eva Oilman; second class,
first prize, Ada Rawson; second, Belle Arthur;
third class, first prize, Fannie Piatt; second, Anna
Holland.
Barrel rolling Boys, first class, first prize, Ed
Sloan; second, George Hunter; second class, first
prize, Fred Sloan; second, George Byman; third,
Eddie Woodruff; third class, first prize, Willie
Hunter; second, Arthur Sloan.
Hoop rolling Girls, first class, first prize, Eva
Oilman; second, Bertie Bishop; second class, first.
Belle Arthur: second, Bertha Mullen; third class,
first, Fannie Piatt; second. Belle Burns.
Sack race Boys, first class, first prize, Fred Sloan;
second, George Pratt; second class, first prize, Sam
Bishop; second, Arthur Sloan; third class, first,
Jacob Wagner.
Skipping race Girls, first class, first prize, Sarah
Wall; second. Birdie Bishop; second class, first
prize, Ada Kawson;' second prize, Bertha Mullen;
third class, first prize, Fannie Piatt; second, Annie
Holland.
Three-legged race Boys, second class, first prize,
F. Sloan, August Scharf ; second, George Piatt,
George Ryman; third class, first, Arthur Sloan,
Oillie Hunter; second, Edward Stone, George Har
mer. Hopping race Girls; second class, first prize.
Belle Arthur; second, Sadie Bishop; both stepped
on the ground. Third class, first, Fannie Piatt; sec
ond, Annie Holland.
Infant class First prize and peanuts for all won
by Otto Krau.se.
Old folks' run First prize to Mr. Adams.
Consolation race A running race of 100 yards,
Mrs. George Harvey and Miss Liena Page. The la
dies were given thirty feet start of the men. The
ladies ran fifty yards.
Consolation race Boys; first class, first prize,
Freddie Gilman and James Hall; second class, first
prize, George Wooster.
Consolation race Girls; fifty yards; first class,
Jennie Bodge and Jennie Burns.
GERMAN PICNIC.
The Celebration In Stamford A Bl(t
Turnout.
The German picnic in Stamford on Mon
day was a great success. All the local Ger
mans came together during the day, and
when the visitors arrived the German popu -lation
of Stamford would compare favorably
with that of any other town in Connecticut.
Early in the afternoon a parade took place,
in which societies from the following places
took part: Stamford, Bridgeport (two so
cieties), East Port Chester,- Harlem, Port
Chester, New Rochelle, White Plains, South
Norwalk, Mount Vernon, Yonkers (two so
cieties) and Greenpoint. The parade over,
the Germans proceeded to Woodside Park,
where there was dancing during the after
noon. Later the prize singing tournament
took place, in which seven societies partici
pated. The judges J. H. Swartwout, C.
W. Smith and Paul Heroner awarded the
silver cup to the Harlem Masnnerchor. Mr.
Herman made the presentation speech, which
was responded to. The Germans then em
braced each other and marched about the
grounds, while the bands played "The Watch
on the Rhine." Scores of kegs of lager were
drunk, but good order was maintained. In
the evening calcium lights and Chinese lan
terns illuminated the grounds, and the picnic
was not over tui a late hour.
Personal.
Mrs. Sophia M. Peters, of Colchester, died
on Monday, aged eighty-one years. She was
the mother of City Auditor John T. Peters,
of Hartford.
James McLaughlin, an old-time member
of the Hartford fire department, died on Sat
urday in New York city, aged forty-five. He
was buried yesterday in Hartford.
The Hon. L Luther Spencer, of Suffield,
has been mentioned as a candidate for elector
, on the Republican ticket.
Mrs. Fanny S. Forsyth, who died in Hart
ford Monday evening at her son's residence,
aged seventy-eight, had lived in New London
nearly all her life. She survived her hus
band about a year.
Miss Harmon, daughter of General Har
mon, is home from the Catskills.
Philip Pond, son of Ex-Deputy Sheriff
Pond, has returned from a six weeks' sojourn
in the eastern part of the State.
Mrs. Kate E. Parsons, of Middletown,
youngest sister of the late Captain John G.
Crosby, died in Washington, August 9. ; She
had been a clerk in the Treasury department
for nine years. While sick she was a great
sufferer. Her remains were buried in Wash
ington. The widow of the late Charles Dean, of
Burlington, now of Newport, R. I. , eighty
years old, has recently been visiting in Col
linsville. Mayor Bulkeley, of Hartford, was in Paris
from August 6 to 10, according to the latest
advices. He is now probably in Switzer
land. Rev. Newman Hall, the celebrated London
divine, accompanied by his wife, was a pas
senger on the Servia with Rev. E. P. Parker,
of Hartford. Mr. Hall is one of the most
distinguished pulpit orators in London, and
many will recall his visit to New Haven years
ago and addresses at the old Chapel street '
churcTi.
J. C. Gould, of this city, played a cornet
solo at a performance which Queen Victoria
attended in London on August 7.
J. J. Osbom, jr., formerly in the carriage
business on Park street, has connected him
self with the Stafford Printing company.
Bishop Williams, it is said, will bring home
with him from Europe a costly souvenir
staff presented him by some of his Scotch
admirers during his visit to Aberdeen.
Who la She?
A handsomely dressed woman believed to
be a professional shoplifter residing In Hart
ford was caught stealing in J. W. Eggleston
& Co.'s store in Norwich Saturday. She re
turned the goods and when told that she
must pay $5 into the firm's thief fund left
her gold watch as security. She returned in
a few minutes and paid the money.
Fifteenth Regiment Reunion.
The citizens of North Haven are making
great preparations to entertain the Fifteenth
regiment, C. V., whose reunion occurs in
that good old town on Tuesday of next week,
August 26. No pains will be spared by the
local committee to make this one of the most
pleasant gatherings ever held by this regi
ment, the membership of which was mostly
recruited in New Haven county.
Police Notes.
John H. Perry ,of East Haven, and William
H. Wells, of Fair Haven, were arrested yes
terday, charged with stealing 200 pounds of
old junk from the New England Transporta
tion company.
The police have been notified that Mr.
Morris,of Walhngford,has had his gray mare
and side-bar buggy taken from his posses
sion by a man -calling himself E. S. Clark.
Camp at mantle.
The daily routine at Camp Couch, Niantic,
will be as follows:
Review by His Excellency Governor Waller, Fri
day, September 5, at s p. m., immediately following
will be battalion drill by the infantry, drill by the
artillery and brigade dress parade. The brigade is
encamped in the following order: Third regiment.
First regiment. Second regiment, Fourth regiment,
Fifth battalion, Battery A.
Reveille ...6:00 a. m.
Surgeon's call. .8:30 a. m.
Breakfast .6:45 a. m.
Police call ..7:00 a. m.
Company drill . . .7:80 to 8:15 a. m.
Guard mounting 9:00 a. m.
Battalion drill 10:00 to 11:80 a. m.
Dinner.... 12:30 p. m.
Battalion drill 8:00 to 8:00 p.m.
!"o. ca" -. 4:00 p. m.
Brigade dress parade -. . . . .4:30 p. m.
Battalion dress parades 5:00 to 6:45 p. m.
...:S0p;m,
Tattoo. ...I0:00p. m.
Taps .....;.: p. m.
TO-DAY'S CONTENTION -
To Nominate the Republican State
Xleltet and Presidential Elector
Last Nla-ht'a Cauc.ua Committees
' Appointed No Speeches The Coun
ty CaucusesWill It he Harrison,
Bulkeley or Iiounsbury ?
The Republican State convention to nomi
nate a ticket for State officers and choose
presidential electors will take place at the
Grand Opera House to-day, opening at 10 a.
m. The delegates were present in force last
evening. The general caucus was held at
Loomis' Temple of Music Hall at 8 o'cloek, as
reported below. It was the common .opinion
that it was a hot night. The hall was crowd
ed and speeches were dispensed with for sev
eral reasons one because it was so oppres
sively warm. The caucus adjourned before
9 o'clock and the delegates scattered, some
going to the Republican headquarters and
many others to their respective hotels. The
New Haven House and the Tontine were es
pecially lively with delegates. As is well
known there are three names prominently
advocated for the first plaoe on the ticket
those of Hon. Henry B. Harrison of New Ha
ven, Hon. William H. Bulkeley of Hartford
and Phineas C. Lounsbury of Ridgefield. The
drift of opinion last night among the dele
gates showed that the name of Mr. Harrison
looms up strongly and with a fair prospeet
of the nomination. For lieutenant governor
the name of Senator Cooke, of Winsted, will
be strongly put forward. As to other names
on the ticket and regarding presidential
electors remarks will be found below. It
was settled last evening that Judge William
T. Elmer, of Middletown, will preside over
the convention to-day ;aa temporary chair
man and Hon. John A. Tibbits, of New
London, as permanent chairman. The New
Haven county delegation, it is needless to
say, is solid for Harrison, while Hartford
county is not a unit for Mr. Bulkeley. Fair
field is substantially a unit for Mr. Lounsbury.
Windham county will go for Harrison and
Middlesex is mainly in favor of Harrison.
Litchfield is divided between Harrison and
Lounsbury, with a few scattering -for Bulke
ley. In the Hartford county caucus the
names of both Harrison and Bulkeley found
champions. New London county, said one
delegate to our reporter, is for Harrfeon.
The only trouble with the Harrison candi
dacy seemed to be that that gentleman was
passive in the contest, a fact which, how
ever, told in his favor with many. Also
prominently mentioned last night for the
nomination for lieutenant governor were the
names of Lorenzo Blackstone of Norwich,
ex-Mayor H. Wales Lines of Meriden and
Hon. John M. Douglass of Middletown. Gos
sip last evening also said the name of John
M. Douglass, of Middletown, for lieutenant
governor had been withdrawn, but will be
pressed for the treasurership backed by Mid
dlesex, Litchfield, Windham and New Lon
don counties. His name will be presented
by Wm. T. Elmer, of Middletown.
It was the opinion of prominent Republi
cans versed in the workings of the party that
Lounsbury and Bulkeley will lead on the
first informal ballot to-day, and they
thought that if Harrison's name does not
win to-day it will be for lack of organization
in the party forces.
' The name of Mr. Lounsbury will be present
ed by Hon. Sam Fessenden of Stamford.
He was the choice of the county caucus for
the honor. A speech from - Mr. Brandagee
will be called for to-day without doubt to
fire the hearts of the delegates and make them
feel patriotic to their fingers' tips. The Hon.
Henry B. Harrison's name will probably be
presented by the Hon. William C. Case and a
ringing speech will of course be expected and
one that will be worthy of the man and the
occasion.
Hon. N. D. Sperry was an outsider, but
was the center of an eager group on the cor
ner of Church and Center streets just after
the caucus. He had no prophecies to make
as to the candidates, but believed that Blaine's
election is certain.
Mr. Cooke, who is talked of for lieutenant
governor, is a genial gentleman, popular in
his section, and was president, pro tern, of
the Senate last year.
THE GENERAL CAUCUS.
Loomis' Hall was packed by 8 o'clock last
evening. It was not packed in the interest
of any candidate, but packed with perspir
ing delegates. Shortly after 8 o'clock the
general business of canvassing was inter
rupted by Chairman C. J. Cole of the State
Central committee, who called the caucus to
order. He suggested the name of Samuel
Frisbie, of Farmington, for chairman. Mr.
Frisbie was elected and Clerks D.G. Perkins,
of Norwich, and" Allan W. Paige, of Danbury
of the House and Senate respectively
were chosen secretaries. The first business
in order was the appointment of the commit
tee on credentials. The committee was compos
ed of one from each Senatorial district and was
as follows: First district, John R. Hill; Sec
ond, A. W. Eaton; Third, George McLane;
Fourth, S. P. Williams; Fifth, Eli Bronson;
Sixth, E. J. Doolittle; Seventh, A. H. Gil
bert; Eighth, William J. Atwater; Ninth, E.
F. Williams; Tenth, Nathan C. Ayres; Elev
enth, CP. Sturdevant; Twelfth, Robert J.
Walsh; Thirteenth, William B. Glover; Four
teenth, Frank L. Holt; Fifteenth, J. W.
Johnson; Sixteenth, Eugene Wheeler; Sev
enteenth, Charles G. Williams; Eighteenth,
Samuel B. Horn; Nineteenth, Lyman Dun
ning ;'Twentieth,E. H. Beardsley ;Twenty-first,
John R. Hutchinson; Twenty-second, George
B. Savage; Twenty-third, L. E. Royal;
Twenty-fourth, Frank Underwood.
COMMITTEE Oft PERMANENT ORGANIZATION.
This committee met at the Republican
headquarters after the caucus. S. A. Hub
bard, of Hartford, was chosen chairman.- It
was decided to recommend the name of John
A. Tibbits, of New London, for permanent
chairman and the following vice-presidents
from each Senatorial district: F. B. Cooley,
Hartford; M. S. Chapman, Manchester; Wil
liam C. Case, Granby; John J. Jennings,
Bristol; George H. Cowell, Waterbury.
Charles Stockder, Meriden; Thomas L.
James, Seymour; George H. Watrous, New
Haven; John G. Crump, New London; I. W.
Carpenter, Norwich; Herman J. Tibbits,
Old Lyme; Edward J. Couch, Ridgefield;
Frank L. Rogers, Stratford; Emory F.
Strong, Bridgeport; Smith B. Glover, New
town; Clark E. Barrows, Eastford; J. I.
Ross, Canterbury; John M. Waddam,
Goshen; Andrew B. Mygatt, Milford; B.
H. Mattoon, Watertown; Joseph E. Silliman,
Chester; Joseph W. Douglass, Middletown;
Joseph Hutchins, Columbia; J. W. Chandler,
Stafford. Donald G. Perkins of Norwich,
A. W. Paige of Danbury and W. S. Downes
of Derby will be recommended as secreta
ries. Mr. Cole said the State committee em
powered him to suggest the appointment of
a committee on permanent organization. The
caucus voted to appoint a committee and it
was as follows; First district, S. A. Hubbard;
Second, J. S. Cheney; Third, Lucius Good
rich; Fourth, Isaac W. Black; Fifth,
George W. Tucker; Sixth, H. Wales Lines;
Seventh, John C. Connor; " Eighth, Rufus S.
Pickett; Ninth, A. J. Bently; Tenth, L.
Brown; Eleventh, George O. Stead; Twelfth,
Col. H, K. Scott; Thirteenth, George F. Olm
stead; Fourteenth, Henry Leigh; Fifteenth,
George Durant; Sixteenth, Charles Searls; Sev
enteenth, CoL Alexander Warner; Eighteenth,
George S. Rowe; Ninteenth, M. S. Giddings;
Twentieth, Horace Dl Curtis; Twenty-first,
George M. Clark; Twenty-second, John J.
Hubbard; Twenty-third, George B. Fuller;
Twenty-fourth, W. A. King.
A motion was offered that the committee
on resolutions also be appointed, but it was
lost after some debate.
The caucus then adjourned.
THE COUNTY CAUCUSES.
The New Haven county caucus was held in
the law office of Judge Deming on the comer
of Church and Crown streets. -, General S.
W. Kellogg was elected president, and James
S. Thompson, of East Haven, secretary. No
vote was taken. Candidates were dismissed,
and the delegates decided to support who
ever is nominated. The Harrison sentiment
of course strongly prevailed. Reporters were
excluded.
The Hartford county caucus last evening
had for its presiding officer M. S. Chapman,
of Manchester, with J. J. Jennings secretary.
The names of the several candidates were
brought forward, but no definite action was
taken. One of the delegates said the county
delegation was solid for - Bulkeley; another
said it wasn't solid for Bulkeley at all.
Hartford county wonld probably present for
district presidential electors the names of
James G. Batterson, of Hartford, and I. Lu
ther Spencer and for delegate-at-large the
name of Hugh H. Osgood of Norwich, the lat
ter a concession to Tolland county.
New London county had decided nothing,
but reserved its work for to-day.
Fairfield caucus was all for Lounsbury and
couldn't think of anything else.
Litchfield county caucus was held in room
127 New Haven House. Litchfield was prin
cipally divided between Harrison and Louns
bury. Mr. Porter, of Norfolk, was chosen
chairman of the caucus. It was decided to
favor Senator Cooke, of Winsted, for lieu
tenant governor, and Mr. Rorhback, of Ca
naan, will present his name to the convention.
Tolland county had an informal caucus
and reserved its work for to-day. It was in
clined to present the name of E. S. Henry,
of Rockville, for treasurer, though this was
not settled.
Windham county caucus favored Mr. Har
rison for governor and Mr. Cookjof Winsted,
for lieutenant governor and Colonel Charles
L. Russell,of Killingly, for secretary of State
and Eugene Boss, of Windham, for member
of the State central committee. The caucus
chairman was Colonel Warner, of Pomfret;
chairman of State committee caucus, C G.
Williams, of Pomfret.
The Middlesex county caucus was held at
room 104 New Haven House at 9:80 last
night. Mr. George Clark, of Higganum,
was chosen chairman. It was voted, to pre
sent the name of Hon. John M. Douglass, ex
senator, for State treasurer. Hon. William
T. Elmer will present his name. The names
of John G. Edmonds and Leroy Brainard will
be offered as members of the committee on
resolutions.
COMMITTEE ON CREDENTIALS.
This committee met after the adjournment
of the general caucus' and elected Judge Wil
liam B. Glover, of Fairfield, chairman.
Judge Holt, of Bridgeport, was chosen sec
retary. A committee of three was appointed
to examine the credentials and report to the
general committee at 8 o'clock this morning.
This committee consists of J. B. Hall, J, W.
Johnson and George B. Savage. Those gen
tlemen pocketed the credentials, and retired
to the New Haven House.
For delegates-at-large the names of Presi
dent Woolsey, of Yale, and Robert Coit, of
New London, were leading last night.
Crystal Wedding. .
The crystal wedding of Mr.- Wohlfarth,
foreman at E. Arnold & Co.'s establishment
on State street, occurred at his residence, No.
120 George street, last evening. It
was a complete surprise to Mr. Wohlfarth
and family, who expected to past! the twen
tieth year of their marriage in a quiet man
ner. The first surprise that the worthy
couple received was the appearance of the
members of the German Gun and Fishing
club with their ladies, who brought with
them many beautiful testimonials of glass
ware. Then followed a serenade by the Haru
gari Liedertafel society, of which Mr. Wohl
farth is president. The entire party were
welcomed to Mr. Wohlfarth's apartments,
where congratulatory addresses were made
and an evening of most pleasant enjoyment
was passed.
END OP THE TURN PEST.
A Great Day for the Germans Parade,
Picnic and Rall,Enjoyed In a Charac
teristically Teutonic Manner Win
ners of the Prizes.
The four days' Turn Fest came to an end
yesterday and the day was a lively one for
the Germans. The morning was devoted to
a parade over a line of march that has al
ready been published. The order of parade
was as follows:
FIRST DIVISION.
Marshals Charles Schenck, Fred Muni, Charles
Weidig and David Bretzfelder.
American Band, George Streit leader, 24 pieces.
City Guard, Captain Kaehrle, 40 men.
Teutonia Manner Chor, President Louis Weckesser,
60 men.
Harugari Liedertafel, President Frederick Hennin
eer. 50 men. - -
Arion Singing Society, President Or. Harder, 60
men.
Swiss Singing Society, President Henry
Buchter, 39 men.
Hensing Singing Society, 25 men.
SECOND DIVISION.
Wheeler & Wilson's Band, of Bridgeport,
24 pieces.
Turn Vereia of Bridgeport, small delegation.
Turn Verein of New Britain, 40 men.
Turn Verein of Meriden, 70 men.
Turn Bund of Hartford, 90 men.
Turn Verein, Waterbury, 60 men.
Turn Verein, Holyoke, 50 men.
Turn Verein, Collinsville, 40 men.
Delegation of Turners from Brooklyn, N. Y.
Drum Corps, 12 pieces.
Turn Verein, New Haven, 120 men.
Girl pupils of Turn Verein in 'bus. 3a in number.
Boys' class of Turn Verein, 50 in number,marshalled
oy meir instructor,
Joseph Net. x-
THIRD DIVISION.
Carriage bearing Messrs. Gebhardt, Schlein,
r. reysinger, nainnger, Hugo ana jaemoers
of the New Haven Schillerbund, Schwa
ben Verein, Bayer and Piatt Deutch
er Verein.
On arriving at the park the young people
began to trip the light fantastic, while the
older ones laid in a supply of that amber-
colored liquid called lager beer. Mayor
Lewis was at tne pam all the afternoon. He
was escorted around the grounds by the pres
ident or tne Turners' UezirK, Mr. Weidig.
Different sections of the park were set apart
for each visiting society, and at each section
Mayor Lewis was welcomed and heartily
cheered, ne replying in brief speeches.
Allthe singing societies of the city were rep
resented and each gave a selection from their
own music. Mayor Lewis expressed the
opinion that he never saw a more orderly
crowd under like circumstances. Thirteen
young girls gave a series of exhibitions in
calistnemcs and were warmly applauded.
There were two bands at the park, the Amer
ican and Wheeler & Wilson's. They alter
nated in playing national hymns and other
music. Just before the departure for home
the American band, headed by Mayor Lewis
and the executive committee of the Turners,
marched to each of the society's quarters
and took them up as they passed
and marched them to the dancing
pavilion where the Mayor thanked
them for their courtesies shown him and
hoped to be present on another such occa
sion. About 7:15 the party formed in line
and headed by the American band marched
through the entrance of the park around to
the cars in waiting. They arrived in this
city at 8 o'clock and marched down State to
George, to Church, to Chapel, to Orange, to
the hall, where they were dismissed.
Last evening at 9 o'clock the grand Tur
ners' ball in Turn Hall was begun. The hall
was literally packed. Hardly space enough
was afforded to move around in.
Rosinus' orchestra sat on the stage and dis
coursed sweet music while Prof. Freysinger
prompted. At 10 o'clock the distribution of
prizes, which were diplomas, began. They
were as follows:
First class Hartford received first prize,
having made 460J points; New Haven was
second with 4i7 points; Waterbury came
third with 347 points. The first individ
ual prize was awarded to 'Frank Borgen of
New Haven, he having 94J points; Jacob
Waltz, of Hartford, was second, with 92J
points; William Hugendubel, 87 points;
Oscar Ruther, of Holyoke, 84J points; Geo.
Heiser, Hartford, 82. For pole vaulting the
first prize went to Frank Borgen, New Haven,
distance 9 feet 6 inches; second was divided
between George Eckle, of New Haven, and
Frank Heiser, of Hartford, distance 8 feet.
Second class First prize, Hartford, 400
points; second prize, Waterbury, 393J; third,
New Britain, 341. Individual prizes: First,
Jacob Finkle, 80J points; second, Carl
Friedall, 79J points; third, Gus Wanger )
and Frank Schmalfus, of New Britain, each
75 points; fourth, Daniel Weihn, Waterbury,
74J2 points; fifth-, Albert Grauer, Hartford,
72j. For lifting dumb-bell weighing fifty
six pounds the first prize was awarded F. A.
Gropp, Hartford; second, Carl Friedall, Wa
terbury, aud M. Sountheim, Meriden. Stand
ing high jump, first prize, Magnus Hahn,
Waterbury, 4 feet 8 inches; second, Alex.
Schmidt, Hartford, 4 feet 6 inches.
Swimming, Frank Geiger, New Haven,
first, and Tom. Moore, Meriden, second.
Rope climbing, Rudolph Born, of
Meriden, first, 35 feet 4 inches, and second,
I. Buckall, Hartford, 33 feet 8 inches.
Calisthenics and evolutionary "exercises
First prize, Hartford, 7 points; second
prize, Waterbury, 5 points; third prize, New
Haven, 4 points.
After the announcement dancing was con
tinued until midnight when the guests de
parted for home, some by train and others
by boat. The floor committee were: Henry
Schaefer, Fred Munz, Frank Geiger, Julius
Harder, Joseph Longs te in and Fred Lehr.
There were about wenty-five" ladies from
Hartford, half a dozen from Bridgeport and
about fifteen from Meriden.
HOAHD OP SELECTTOEH.
Appointment of a Game Warden The
Stone Crusher Ready For "Work
Other Blatters.
A meeting of the Board of Selectmen was
held last evening. Present, Selectmen Eng
lish (presiding), Reynolds, Tyler and Feld
man. On motion John R. Leete, of the "An
nex," was appointed game warden for the
town.
The petition of Frank H. Wheeler for a
division fence between his property on Pal
mer street and his neighbors was received
and action suspended.
Town Agent Reynolds reported that the
stone crusher was in its new position in the
"Annex" and in working order. The shute
had been erected and stone were being sent
down the hill to the crusher.
The committee on abatement of taxes re
ported adversely to a reduction of the taxes
of Mrs. Horace Augur of Liberty street. The
report was accepted and the applicant was
given leave to withdraw. Paul McGuie ap
peared before the Board and stated that he
had been ill for some time and desired aid to
get to Illinois. He said he had a wif e and
five children and if he could get back there
his wife's friends would help him. The case
was referred to the committee on alms
house and outside poor to inquire and re
port. Bills were approved as follows: Outside
poor, $284.01; roads and bridges, $593.81,
new farm, $88.14; almshouse, $20.50; con
struction, $31.50; county tax, $48,335.63;
interest, $288.68; general account, $35.00.
Special fprticjes.
F.
BROWN
GfiE WEEK nORE OF STERLING BMHMIfiS
FALL IMPORTATATIONS !
Commence to Arrive.
WE MUST HAVE THE ROOM FOR
New Fall Hosiery and Cloves, Cent' Furnishing Goods, Linens
and Domestics, House Furnishing Goods, Flannels and
BlanKets, Ladies' and Misses' Underwear, Laces and
Made-lTp Laces, Millinery, Notions, Etc., Etc.
Our low prices this week will surprise and surpass all previous reductions ever made in
this city. We trust all will avail themselves of this opportunity to buy dry goods at such
ridiculously low prices the last chance for this summer season to get a good selection.
As Low as our Prices have been, they will be still Lower this week.
LADIES' AND MISSES' HOSIERY.
One lot Ladies' plain and fancy, full regular made hose at 25c a pair.
- One lot Ladies plain and fancy hose, full regular made, at 38c, former price o8c.
One lot Misses' fancy hose, full regular made, nice styles, at 15c a pair.
One lot Misses' solid ingrain hose, full regular made, at 19c a pair, former price 33c.
LADIES' AND MISSES' CLOVES.
One lot fine lace top, lisle thread gloves at 25c, worth 42c. -One
lot Ladies' real lisle thread at 19c and, 25c pair; better goods than are usually sold
for 38c
One lot of the best silk Jersey and lace mitts, ten button in length, in black and colors,
at 63c pair, ever offered in this city.
One lot of silk Jersey mitts, in black and colors, at 50c pair; these are extaa value.
CENTS' FURNISHINGS.
One lot Gents' fancy shirts with two collars at 50c each; formerly $1.00.
One lot Gents' Balbriggan shirts, extra value, at 50c.
NOTIONS.
F. M. Brown & Co. will offer this week the finest assortment of Buttons, Gents' Trav:
eling Bags, Soaps, Perfumes, Fans and Jewelry at the lowest prices that can be found in
the city.
PARASOLS! PARASOLS !
$10.00 Parasols for $5.00. 11.00 Parasols for $6.00.
$12.00 " $7.00. $13.00 " $7.50.
It will pay any lady to buy a parasol now and keep it until next season. We have a few
Lace Trimmed Parasols that cost to manufacture $5.00 each; we shall close them out for $2.50.
LADIES' AND MISSES' COLLARS.
One lot Ladies' Corded Band Chemise, good quality, at 50c each.
One lot Mother Hubbard Night Gowns, four rows cluster tucks, Hamburg edge around
neck and sleeves, at 69c, formerly $1.00.
CORSETS ! CORSETS !
One lot Ladies' Corsets, all colors, at 50c.
One lot Ladies' Imported Corsets at 98c, in all colors; former price $2.98.
COTTON DRESS GOODS.
The Largest, Cheapest and most Select
city.
HOUSEKEEPING GOODS.
We shall offer in this department goods at prices that none can fail to appreciate. Now
is the time to lay in a supply of Housekeeping Goods while they are offered to you at
half price.
QUILTS! O.UILTS!
One lot of Crochet Quilts, full size, at 75c.
One lot Crochet Quilts, full size, at 88c; formerly $1.15.
GENTS', LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
Summer Underwear marked down less
great bargains in these goods.
Space will not permit us to mention but
i- n- r..n ;mTWV-t Afino tint a -nvrai-mfl.l
uiobe imjiu m xnix .ji.'. h.l.wu.., wu 1
F. M. BROWN & CO.,
LEADERS OF LOW PRICES.
CHAPEL, GBEGSOX AND CENTER STREETS.
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
GEORGE H. FORD
T o make room for Jiew Goods which Mr Ford
is now purchasing m Europe, we offer our - pres
ent stock of .Cabinets, Clocks, feronzes, (Brasss
Fancy Goods and Foreign Novelties at greatly
reduced prices, and many choice, goods regardles,
of cost.
GEOfcGE H. FOfcCb.
Kicked by a Horse.
A sad and fatal accident occurred near H.
P. Strong's barn on Elm street, New Britain,
Monday afternoon. A little boy, 5 years
old. son of Mr. Walz, the expressman, was
killed by a kick of a horse. The little fellow
had come near the horse which was standing
in the yard. The animal suddenly kicked
and inflicted such a wound in the child's
forehead that he died in less than five min
utes. The parents are overwhelmed witn
grief. The boy struck the horse with a stick,
not knowing his danger.
-rt c Cf-..: a-nA i :.i4 u tf nam Are
the unhappy lot of the victim of those dread
ful diseases, rheumatism and neuralgia. How
readily relief may be gained is testified by
W. C. Field, pharmacist, of 1,232 Cedar ave
nue, Cleveland, O. For fifteen years he had
Knfferer. at times
being unable to lie down. Four doses of the
new specinc, Atniopnoros, arove ine ukkuc
from his system.
Fans Free.
Tt ii . -nrn oall fwm nnw till
vv itix WVCIJ piuaovA " '
ilUL. A A ...... -nra ehall frivA ft Til PR JAT-
anese fan. The fans will vary in value ac-
i. . . 1 1,1 HaDoa
coraing so vaiue oi paioou duu.
tills, our jjiuhovao, n.ii
down last month, have been subjected to
considerable runner reancwuu uu
aul8 3teod J. JN. ad am k jo.
Yiaawh ia ha oTAAtent of fortunes: no
remedy has so often restored this prize to the
suffering as Hood's Sarsaparilla. Try it.
For Patchwork.
Remnant sale this week of silks, 6atins,
velvets, wide ribbons, etc. '
aula isteoa o. -
The Remaining Cloaks
j .-4-1 MwmAnfa nf Via Vinrf that are left
auu uuucA goiiu -
with us now, and they are few, we will sen
"for an old song." o. n.
aul8 3teod
Blankets.
we lea tne imuc ...v . --- ------
sold twice as many as we evei did before,
and now we do not propose to let anyone get
ahead of us. Our prices are still the lowest,
much lower than they were.
aul8 Steod J. N. Adam & Co.
Bambnrc Edgings.
This is not a time when we usually buy
these - goods, but the other day we came
across a little lot of fine narrow edgings at
such an outrageously low figure that we put
them in stock to sell along with the wider
goods that we are now giving very far below
value. aul8 8teod J. N. Adam & Co.
Snlrta Made to Measure
On short notice, in three grades, at moderate
prices. Fit guaranteed.
jy31 eodtf J. N. Adam & Co.
Economical.
Stamped waist linings.
aul8 3teod . J- N. Adam & Co.
Flannel Shirts.
Lace front and button front flannel shirts
in every style, suitable for wearing at work
or at recreation. Lowest prices consistent
with good wares. J. N. Adam & Co.
aul8 3teod
Novelties in Japanese and Pekin fans at
reduced prices. J. N. Adam & Co.
aul8 Steod
.
and suitings in the best colors at prices lower
than you expect even in these days df low
-r . t t-
prices. u . i . jiuAB ix.
aul8 Steod
Learn to Swim
at theRussian bath establishment. Lessons
given. Jiri.BAUSS, 1BO xon street.
jyl9w&stf
fzbxX Notices.
& CO.
Stock of Cotton Dress Goods to be found in th
than cost to close the season,
We are offering
few of the great sacrifices we are making to
lTiRrtent.inn will convince anv and all.
x -
We have one of the largest and most carefully;
selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state, 1
consisting of Earrings, Lace Fina, Rings
Studs, Etc., WE buy and sell FINE
Stones only, and we have a few
Bargains in Diamonds which
we are closing out LOW.
WEDDING RINGS
Suitable for all at the lowest prices.
S. SI LVERTH AU & SON,
790 CHAPEL STREET.
FOR THE
NEXT TWO WEEKS.
In order to make room for ex
tensive repairs we shall make
special efforts to reduce our
stoclt:, and shall offer.
GREAT BARGAINS.
THE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN
COMPANY.,
72, 74 and 76
ORANGE STREET.
CHAPEL STREET
CASH GROCERY.
The Youngest and Cheapest House Sn
New Haven.
We offer no cheap trash. Everything first-class.
FLOUR ! FLOUR !
As many barrels of Pillsbury,s and Washburn's
New Process Flour as you want to buy at $6.75 per
barrel delivered. Our motto is not to take a back
BUTTER ! BUTTER !
Goshen Creamery Butter at 25c per pound.
Litchfield Butter fresh every week; nice and
sweet, 25c per pound.
These two brands of Butter for sweetness and puri
ty are not equaled.
Lemons 12c per dozen.
Cheese, full cream, 14c per lb. Good Cheese 6c
per lb.
Watermelons, large and nice, 32c apiece.
Bice the same as others sell for 8c we sell for Gc.
We have arranged with parties to have our
PEACHES come direct ana can probably sell
cheaper than others.
lbs Lard for $1. This is the best Lard.
Everything bought at this store guaranteed to
give perfect satisfaction.
GIO Chapel Street,
Opposite Elliott House.
GEORGE M. CLARK,
S'-Telephone. Goods delivered. au5s
THE MONARCH OF ALL FLOUR
ISTHE KLBEBON.
140 barrels of this Flour sold since May 1st, and
not one complaint. There never yet was a Flour
that can touch the FJberon for goodness. ,
Those who have not tried it, ast your neighbors
wife who has, and she will tell youslie uses no oth-
erpUHE BUTTER, or none at all. You may de-
PURliOLD GOVERNMENT JAVA at 25c. POP
ULAR BECAUSE RELIABLE, and every consumer
saves 7c per pound when they buy here.
-HEADQUARTERS FOR FRUIT. If you want to
can Peaches this week call and see our stock, as we
Intend to make close prices, which means business.
All goods shall be of the first order.
Vicit the store of
R. W. MILLS,
882 State Street.
BAH
FlllW
COAL:
Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH
Low Prices as these qualities will admit.
I FREE BURXIXG and CtMBERL AXU
sawed and split In convenient length.
Office, 83 George, cor. Congress
Yard, 87 Long Wharf.
For Carpets, Furniture. Upholstery Goods and Wall Papers,
G-O TO TTJ-JL-LJ
Leading House of Connecticut .
AND GET THE BEST GOODS FOR THE LEAST MONEY.
We lead in amonnt of stock. We lead in low prices.
We lead in quantity of goods sold. We lead in tasty se
lections. We lead in extent of territory. We lead in
everything and intend to
KEEP ON LEADING.
Several new designs in Body Brussels and Tapestry
Brnssels, selected especially for the fall trade,
have already arrived and they are JUST SPLENDID.
Call and see them.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
784 CHAPEL STREET. 73 ORANGE STREET.
Store open every Saturday evening.
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES,
Teas, Coffees, Spices, Fancy Crackers, Etc., Etc.
AT THE
BOSTON GROCERY STORE.
Whole Ox Tongue 65 cents a can
Lunch " 35 " t
Potted " -. 15 " ' "
Lunch Ham 35 "
Potted " 15 " " "
Potted ' , : 10 " " "
R. and R. Boned Chicken 55 " " "
II. and It. Boned Turkey 55 " " "
Cooked Tenderloin 30 " " "
Corned Beef. 25 " " "
Roast Beef. SO " " "
Fresh Peaches, Apples, Pears, Lemons and Other Fruits.
910 CHAPEL STREET.
CARPETS!
We have in stock a large line of new patterns of
Carpets, selected for the Spring trade from the best
manufacturers, which will be sold at the lowest pos
sible prices.
Receiving goods daily from the well known house
of Messrs. W. & J. Sloane enables us to show the
full line of their PRIVATE PATTERNS.
Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth
er bought of us or selected in New York.
Curtain Goods and 'Window Shades. Plain and
ornamental patterns made and hung fcy obliging
workmen.
H. W. FOSTER & CO.,
NO. 48 ORANGE STREET.
Medoc Claret.
Qnarts, per do.,
Pints, per doz.,
$3.80
$2.40
We invite particular attention to this Wine
which is made at the most celebrated vineyard in
California. We guarantee it a perfectly pure,
straight and sound Claret, possessing an agreeable
and clean taste, not heavy bodied, and is particu
larly adapted to
GENERAL TABLE USE,
Where a moderate priced and, and at the same !
time, a REALLY GOOD article is desirable.
Our soles of this Wine the past season prove that '
it gives better satisfaction than the ordinary grades
of French Wines, besides being
MUCH LOWER IN PRICE.
r?
GROCERS,
m CHAPEL STREET, NEW HAVEN, CONN.
jyl4s
Wearing Body Tarnish,
Hard Drying Coach Varnish,
Damar and Shellac Tarnish,
Coacli &. Backing Japan,
Running Tarnish,
All of our own make, at manu
turcrs' prices.
Booth & Law,
Corner Water and Olive Streets.
j4s -
PEREMPTORY SALE
OIF"
JERSEYS !
$50,000 worth of Jerseys must
be sold by September 1st. I have
purchased the above amount of
Jerseys from one of the best
known manufacturers of New
York at a great deal below cost,
and offer the same to the public
at Enormously Low Figures.
There will never be a chance
like this again.
Jerseys that cost $ 1.50 for $ .76
" " " 2.0O " 1.25
" ". " 2.50 " 1.40
" " " 2.75 " 1.75
" " " 3.25 " 2.00
" " " 3.75 2.25
" " " 3.00 " 2.00
" " " 3.75 " 2.50
" " " 4.00 " 2.50
" " " 4.50 " 2.75
" " " 6.00 " 3.75
" " " 5.00 . " 3.00
" " " 7.00 " 4.00
" " " 10.00 " 5.00
Colored and Children's Jerseys Accord
ingly. These goods must positively be sold by Septem
ber 1st, so as not to Interfere with tny regular milli
nery goods for the fall. Have Jerseys of every de
scription, plain, braided, beaded, fan-back and chil
dren's. No such stock as this hag ever been exhib
ited in any retail house in the United States. Come
and examine. Sale commences Saturday, August 2d.
B. ROGOAVSKI,
826 to 830 CHAPEL STREET.
jySltfs
YrX
J LJi
for sale at as
Also first-class
Coal. WOOD
Try ns.
aire.
"7r. p.prektoh:
WEDDING PRESENTS!
Sterling Silver and Silver Plated
Ware in great variety, op
era OlasscR, etc.
Wedding and Visiting Cards Engraved. New
dresses engraved on old plates.
Monson & Son
796 Cbapel St.
SPENCER & MATTHEWS
241 & 243 State Street,
FOOT OF CROWN STREET.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
OB2MZOAIiS
OIiASS
Etc., Etc.
jyios
SECURITY INSURANCE CO.,
OF NEW HAVEN.
NO. 8 LYON BUILDING, 17 CHAPEL STREET.
CASH CAPITAL $300,000
DIRECTORS:
Chas. Peterson- Thna R TmwHi-tMtrrt .TAT? iohnn
Dan'l Trowbridge, A. C. Wilcox, Chois. 8. Leete
J.M.Mason, Jas. D. Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont
CHAS. PETERSON, President.
, , CHAS. S. LEETE, Vice President.
H. MASON, Secretary.
GEO. E. NETTLETON, Assistant Secretary.
WE ARE SHOWING
The Largest Assortment
-OF-
STRAW HATS
AND
FELT HATS
IX THE CITY.
Prices Low.
BURGESS & BURGESS
751 CHAPE1, STREET.
Mid-Summer Novelties.
IN
MILLINERY.
IWHtUE SAILOR HATS.
Particularly designed for young ladies, to be worn
when driving. There is no doubt that this will be a
favorite style, although they are not sufficiently pro
nounced iu style to become common.
LATKST NOVELTIES IN POKES,
Which possess the merit of being stylish and gene
rally becoming. Also Bonnets and Hats designed
for full dress occasions, or to be worn at summer
resorts. An immense assortment of
ROUGH AND READYS AT LOW PRICES.
An elegant assortment of NOVELTIES in TRIM
MINGS, unequalled in New Haven, including choice
lace, elegant novelties in Gauzes for trimming
Rough and Readys, and Crepe for Bonnets and Trim
mings in the most exquisite tints and newest designs.
Children's Shade Hats a Specialty
i. e. jTbyrms,
97 Orange St., Near Chapel.
je30s
SPECIALTIES
AT
BEERS',
TC2 (OLD NO. 242) CHAPEL STREE
FOR THE
SUMMER MONTHS.
Elegant Cabinets, the best in the city
AT YOUR OWN PRICES
New styles of large panels and square photos foi
easels very stylish and popular. Extra fine card
photos only $1, $1.50 aud 2 per dozen. Cost twice as
much elsewhere. Beautiful Oil Paintings, nearly
life size, at less than one-half the prices .others
charge, and a flue frame given with each picture.
No gallery in the city can begin to compare with
Beers in fine work at Low Prices.
jigs ESTBLJSHED 34 YEARS.
JCLE A. RID A,
Artist and Sign Painter,
787 CHAPEL STREET.
Extra facilities this year for doing campaign work
particularly
IV EX BAMERS
with and without portraits. Making1 portraits
feature, at very low figures.
Portrait! painted for the trade. jy!2 fin?
CONSERVATORY OFf MUSIC.
MUSIC. VocaI and Instrumental nd Tuning.
AT. Drawing, PalnUng, Modeling ant Portrait Ttra.
KTOK. Jutermtwre and Im.nduSnil
HOJH12. Elerant accommodations for 200 lad v atnlT.n 7tM
FiXL TMIM begins Sept. lltn. Beautullrlu d
Calendar free. Address K. TOURJKR, Director 1
F&ANKUR ftKlUABK, BOSTON, SI ASS
LACTART.
THE ACID OP MILK.
A Pure, Healthful, Refreshing Drink, aiding Diges
I . .'.".StJ'Sgists everywhere-.
' jyfteodftns

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