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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, September 05, 1884, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-09-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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September 5, 1884.
Ill Hl1W
Journal mto Courier
SEW II A VEX, .com
Friday September 5, 1884.
thlophoros At Druggists'.
Auction Sale B. Booth.
For Rent Furnished Rooms 18 Home Place.
For Rent Room I. N. Merwin.
For Sale Houses J. Mel Basaett.
Headquarters for Havana Cigars 14 Church Street.
Lost Skye Terrier L. E. Ryder.
Learn Something Useful F. H. Coggswell.
Meteors At Carll's Opera House.
Reopening Mrs. Pardee's School.
Shirts E. Merwin's Son.
Spanish Mackerel A. Foote & Co.
Wanted Property R. E. Baldwin.
Wanted Chambermaid 31 Whitney Avenue.
Wanted House "W. "
Wanted Agents Boyle Brothers.
Wanted Rooms "F. E. S."
Wanted Situation 29 Madison Street,
Wanted Situation "Stenographer."
Wanted Situation 21 Hallock Street.
Wanted Situation "S."
Wanted Situation 251 Church Street.
Wanted Situation 205 Hamilton Street.
Well Fed Dora New Haven Opera House.
Wia Department, 1
Office or the Chief Signal Service,
Washington, D. C, Sept. 5, 18841 A. u. )
For New England, generally fair weather, sta
tionary temperature, westerly winds, higher barom.
For the Middle States, generally fair Weather,
southerly winds, stationary temperature and higher
LOCAL fmws.
Brief mention.
A large number of people will go to Nian
tic to-day on the special train leaving here
at 9:30 and returning leaving Niantic at
6:25 p. m.
To-day and to-morrow will be the last op
portunity of securing Mr. Brown's beautiful
engravings of the Lord's Prayer and Last
Supper at Cutler's.
S. Y. Beach, of Seymour, father of Super
intendent Beach of the Naugatuck railroad,
was thrown from his carriage at Woodmont
on Wednesday and seriously injured.
The yacht Endeavor with a party of ladies
and gentlemen was out on a moonlight sail
in the harbor last evening, her first trip since
the accident last Sunday. The Vixen was
out also last evening.
The Democracy have arranged for a rally
at Peck's Grand Opera House for to-morrow
(Saturday) evening. The speakers engaged
are Han. P. A. Collins, of Boston, and
General Thomas Francis Bourke, of New
York. Landrigan's band is to furnish the
At the Brookside camp meeting Rev. W.
W. Clark, of Bridgeport, preached yesterday
afternoon, and last night a sermon was heard
from Rev. W. H. Wardell, of the New Haven
district. To-day Rev. John Pegg, Danbury,
and Rev. C. North, of New York, will
Still Unconscious.
Wilson Vanaken, the young man who was
injured on the railroad near Greenwich on
SjinrlRv night, is in St. John's infirmary,
Stamford. One of his hands has been am
putated and he has not regained conscious
ness since the accident.
Eloped WUAfa Bicyclist.
Miss Panline.SLClarke, a pretty brunette
of 17lattfjnter of Civil Engineer Clarke, of
"TTheN. Y., N. H. & H. R. R., residing in
New York, eloped Sunday with Harry W.
Tufts, the bicycle rider, to whom she was
married the day previous. Tufts is 23.
Civil Engineers and Surveyors.
To-day is the day appointed for the first
annual trip of the Connecticut Association .of
Civil Engineers and Surveyors. The steamer
Ivernia will start from Belle dock, stop at
Bridgeport and proceed to Dorlon's Point,
where a shore dinner will be provided.
I. O. O. P.
Connecticut delegates to the annual ses
sion at Minneapolis, Sept. 15, of the Sover
eign Grand lodge, I. O. O. F., are: Past
Grand Masters E. J. Hill of Norwalk and L.
P. Deming of New Haven, Past Grand Pa
triarch Thomas R. Taylor, now -residing in
Brooklyn, and Oliver Woodhouse, a promi
nent Hartford Odd Fellow.
New York and the Hudson.
The Plymouth Rock, one of the largest and
finest steamers on the Sound, will make an
excursion to New York and np the Hudson
river on Saturday, September 6. The boat
will leave Belle dock at 9 o'clock. Special
trains will be run for the exeursion. The
best order will be maintained and all who go
may be sure of a good time. The price is
75 cents. Tickets at Gallagher's.
Board of Finance.
The Board of Finance held a meeting at
the Mayor's office last evening and approved
bills for the month of August as follows:
Road Department $22,957 84
Police Department 8,425 3
t ire department 4,3l.r ov
Health Department 488 64
Sundry Account 14.801 64
Sewer Fund 9.825 57
Total J(i0,514 39
A Colored IHu in the County Jail is
Tired of Life lie Eats flush for Sup
per. About 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon Henry
Johnson, a colored inmate of the county jail,
attempted suicide by hanging. He is serv
ing out a one year's sentence for burglary
and has already been confined about three
months. He has been sick and despondent
recently and yesterday tried to take his life.
He tore the blanket of his cot into strips
out of which he made a rope. He then fast
ened one end to the jipper portion of his cell
door and into a noose in the other end he
slipped his neck. The hallman found him
insensible with blood oozing from his mouth
and nose, and cut him down. He was nearly
strangled, but restoratives were applied and
he was brought to consciousness. He ate
two plates of mush for supper "last night and
there appears no danger that his attempt at
self-murder will be realized at present.
Mr. Herman Nettleton and Miss Lizzie
Edgar, both of this city, were united in the
silken bonds of matrimony Wednesday even
ing at the residence of the bride on Pearl
street, Rev. Mr. Means, rector of St. John's
Episcopal church, officiating. Many friends
were present. Mr. Nettleton was the gen
tleman excused from duty at Camp Couch,
Niantic, to get married. The groom is an
employe of Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor,
where also the bride has been employed.
The bride is a teacher in St. John's Sunday
school. They received handsome and valua
ble gifts and left for a wedding trip to Phila-y
delphia and other places.
Mr. F. B. Bridgman and Miss Helen M.
Griggs, principal of the Hartford female
seminary, were married on Wednesday in
Hartford, the Rev. C. E. Bissell of the Theo
logical school performing the ceremony. Mr.
and Mrs. Bridgman will reside on Sumner
street, Hartford. Miss M. Louise Bacon will
become principal of the seminary.
Such a Warm Day.
The "old inhabitant" went about with a
big palm leaf in one hand and scratching
his head with the other in the endeavor to
recollect a time when there was a hotter day
in September than yesterday. He gave it np
along about 3 o'clock and went into the re
frigerator in despair.' It was a day to make
fat people wonder why they were born, and
the Arctic survivors long for a slow death
among the icebergs of the pole. The atmos
phere took it into its head to have a long
smoke. People prayed for the Bun. to go down,
and even when the full moon was high in the
sky the thermometer kept at the head of the
class up among the eighties. Everybody
preepired freely. A man on Olive street
knocked another man down because he said
it was cool. There was a case of sunstroke
at Hamilton Park. A man was so prostrated
with the heat that he lay by the side of the
track a full hour and no one came near to
give him cool drinks. The public schools
held only one session because of the heat.
At 8 o'clock it was 87 degrees in the shade.
Held Under the Auspices of the
Derby Driving; Association at Ham
ilton Park James H. Wins the
2s50 Class and Isolene the 2:38
About fifty people risked their lives upon
the so-called grand stand at Hamilton Park
yesterday afternoon, and about one hundred
were scattered about near the pool box and
on small elevations from whence they stood
on tiptoe and craned their necks in the effort
to see the horses. The heat was terribly op
pressive, and the track happened to be in
good condition. The races were quite inter
esting, some of the heats being hotly con
tested and only being won on the last quar
ter. The first race called was the 2:50 class.
There were nine entries, and Boston John,
Professor Medium, Bessie and Lady Daggett
were drawn. James H. got the pole, Rose C.
second, Vivian third and Eva D. fourth.
James H. was the pool favorite, selling for
$15 with the field $7. It was evident that
James H. was the best horse in the first heat,
but he was pushed by Rosa C. into making
the surprising time of 2:32J. Celeste, a
New Haven horse, showed considerable
speed, but she was unsteady. Vivian gave
James H. all he could stand in the third heat.
Following is the
Derbv Drivine association. Hamilton Park. 2:50
class; purse 8100, divided, $50, $25, $15, $10.
James H. Lewis, Stratford, b. g. James H 1 1 1
Samuel Curtis, Meriden, b. m. Rosa C 2 2 5
J. S. Sackett, Wallingford, blk. m. Vivian. ...3 3 2
R. L. Davis, Port Jefferson, N. Y., b. m. Eva
D 4 5 3
T. 8. Holt, New Haven, ch. m. Celeste 5 4 4
'lime, ss:32J4, 2:35. 2:32.
In the 2:38 class the entries numbered
seven and all started but Belle of Waterbury.
Regal seemed to be the favorite against the
field, although some pools were sold before
the race with Isolene against the field. The
time made was not so good as in the other
class. Isolene was the winner of the first
two heats, although she was followed by
Sherbrook very closely. One heat was very
exciting, there being at one time three horses
aDreast, witn tne favorite in tne air, and it
seemed a toss-up as to who would win. Nig
ger exhibited speed, but broke badly at criti
cal points. In the third heat Isolene seemed
to lose strength and after the first half Sher
brooke and Nigger had it all their own way,
the others trailing along in the rear. On the
back stretch Nigger went up and lost
at least six lengths beiore gaming his ieet.
Then she settled down to a good pace and
finished with his nose just ahead of Sher
brook after a magnificent struggle. Isolene
nnisned third, in tne pools after this heat
there was little doing at first. No one seem
ed willing to risk either way. A few bought
JNigger tor a choice, but Isolene had a few
backers left and they bought her for $10
with the field running way up in the twen
ties. The heat went to Isolene. Nigger
went to rear by a bad break but finished a
close third. He is a promising horse.
r urtner information can be trained ironi
2:30 class, purse $150, divided $75, $40, $45, $10.
James " H. Lewis, Stratford, b. m.
Isolene 1 13 1
William Eiley, Stratford. blk. sr.
Nigger s 4 1 3
O. H. Burnam, New Haven, ch. g.
snerDrooK 2 2 2 4
R. L. Davis, Port Jefferson, N. Y., b. g.
Regal 3 3 5 2
Messenger & Belzer, Southlngton, br. m.
Prairie Queen. 5 5 4dr.
J. S. Sackett, Wallingford, b. g. Jack 6 4
The programme to-day includes the 2:45
class for a purse of $100 and eight entries
and the 2:32 class for a purse of $150 with
five entries.
There should be at least two policemen at
the park to keep the track clear. It 'would
be well if the timers would take the actual
time and not make it up after the heat as
was done in two instances, both timers be
coming so much interested in the race that
they forgot to stop their watches when the
winning hone passed under the wire.
The Nathan Hale Camp Excuralon.
The Nathan Hale camp excursion to Glen
Island yesterday was much enjoyed by a
large party. Among those on board were:
Adjutant F. J. Linsley, Quartermaster G.
Farnham and wife, F. W. Brown, Raymond
Baldwin and wife, Theodore Hotchkiss,
Frank Park, E. S. Osborn, O-ptain C. K.
Farnham and wife, G. W. Loomis and wife, E.
Robbins and wife, Mrs. A. H. Ruckingham,
Miss Julia Buckingham, Mrs. Burdick, Mrs.
S. R. Smith, Mrs. W. H. Brown. Miss F. E.
Camp, Charles Augur. Mr. Davis, Whitney
ville, and about four hundred others. This
is the last excursion of the season, probably,
to the beautiful Glen Island.
Little Aggie Bone, daughter of G. D. Bone
of No. 1 Clark street, who - was so seriously
injured by a fall from the band stand on the
Green and was in a very precarious condition,
is recovering.
William H. Hubbell, aged 38, of Bridge
port, died at the hospital yesterday of
Bright's disease of the kidneys. His wife
will take the remains to Bridgeport for inter
ment. Mr. Nathan S. Johnson left yesterday for
Among the New Haven people in Litch
field county are Mrs. Joseph Palmer and
granddaughters and Miss Fannie Wooster at
Torringford, and Misses Sarah Smith, Tilly
Frank, Sarah E. Judd and Myra Bucking
ham at Washington. Also Mrs. Gladding
is summering in Goshen, and Charles Peet
is in New Preston at his father's, Alanson
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Ford are expected
home from Europe in a day or two.
Chief Engineer Hendrick left last night
for a two weeks' vacation. He will attend
the annual national convention of chief en
gineers at Chicago during his trip.
F. A. Curtis and wife are at Saratoga for
the week.
President Hiram Camp of the New Haven
Clock company and wife returned last even
ing from Saratoga.
Judge Deming has gone to Springfield,
where his mother is ill. From there he goes
to Minneapolis, Minn., to attend the
session of the Sovereign Grand lodge, 1. O.
O. F.
Lieutenant S. Isadora Bradley, of Wash
ington, D. C, a brother of General E. E.
Bradley, is in town visiting friends in the
Elm City. He is spending his annual vaca
tion in Westbrook.
William Nancy Bryan, of Branf ord, the
venerable wife of William Bryan, sr., and
mother of the proprietor of the Montowese
House, died yesterday morning, aged eighty
two, after several months' illness. Her hus
band, who is a veteran of the war of '12, is
still a hale old man. Mrs. Bryan was a
kind and genial lady, much beloved.
Mr. John Kane, of No. 20 Haven street,
who has been seriously ill during the past
two weeks, was in a more csmf ortable con
dition yesterday.
A. E. Platts, of 74 Church street, has just
received the first lot of imported cigars ever
brought to this city in bond. They came on
the City of Alexandria.
The following are the names of guests and
visitors at M. D. Fitzgerald's Savin Point
cottages on West Haven shore: Miss Emily
Bradley, Holyoke, Mass.; Miss Annie E.
Richards, West Haven; John Madden, Hart
ford; Daniel J. Shea, Boston; Mrs. L. S.
Fuller, Housatonic, Mass.; William L. Hall
and Edward W. Hayward, Waterbury; Peter
B. Scott, Boston. It was on the invitation
of the latter gentleman that the Sisters of
Mercy from the Fair Haven convent visited
the Point. His daughter is -Sister Teresa in
Mr. William Krengel, of No. 4 Hine Place,
arrived home from Germany yesterday after
noon, having had a very pleasant visit of
about two months among relatives and
friends. .
Mr. Robert Camp, of Middlebury, is in
town visiting friends. He reports the apple
crop in Middlebury and towns adjacent as
good on the uplands.
A shark between three and four feet in
length wasjon exhibition in front of Austin's
store, at the junction of Bridge and East
streets, last evening and attracted a large
crowd. It was said to have been caught by
a man fishing down the harbor, who first
caught him by a hook and line and then
speared him. A number of them have been
seen recently down the harbor by parties
fishing, the warm -weather of the last few
days probably attracting them in near shore.
Bathers, beware!
The southern New England Tele
phone Service Between New York
and Boston A Brilliant Achieve
mentThe Inter-State Service Its
People in this city can now converse with
Boston or New York or with intermediate
places, and people in New York can chin
Boston people and vice versa. The Southern
New England has completed and has now in
successful operation its telephone service be
tween New York and Boston. It speaks well
for the enterprise of this company that it has
taken the lead and is in the front rank of the
movement for long distance telephoning.
The service not only works, but works well.
The conversation is carried on not feebly or
inarticulately, but clearly and definitely, and
the long distance "hello business" thus in
augurated is bound to be an important fea
ture in telephone history. There is a publia
service and a private service. The private
service is for private use and the wire is set
apart a part of the time each day for this
patronage and the patronage in this depart
ment comes from large business concerns;
for instance, the L. Candee Rubber company
of this city talked yesterday by private wire
with the Woonsocket KubDer company m
Woonsocket, R. I.
The public service. Is for tne use oi tne gen
eral public. By this means anyone who
wants to talk directly with anyone in New
York or Boston or intermediate large places
having a telephone can do so.
The fee is fifty cents for
the use of the wire and this allows sufficient
time for the transaction of general business,
the limit being five minutes. The public
station is at the State street office of the com
pany. As there are many hundreds of tele
phones in New York city and in Boston, to
say nothing of those in intermediate cities,
this new avenue of vocal communication, it
will be seen, is one of no small importance,
while it will, no doubt, add materially to the
income of the Southern New England Tele
phone company, beyond the royalty the Bell
company will receive from this source. The
Bell company expended $40,000 to carry this
long distance telephoning through and the
work was. done by the Southern New Eng
land company and has been accomplished
after the surmounting of many difficulties
and obstacles. The "Inter-State service" is
something alike worthy of record and of
praise. All this new increase or service is
made strictly in accordance with the Bell
company's contract witn tne western union
Telegraph company.
Continuance of the Case UntU To-iar-Wai
it an Intended Prize
Thomas Sweeney and Thomas Donahue,
the noted "town" pugilists, were before
the City court yesterday morning for fight
ing at Hamilton Park on Tuesday last. Judge
Blydenburgh appeared as counsel for Dona
hue, while City Clerk Pigott managed Swee
ney's case.
N. W. Merwin was the principal witness
for the State. He said that he was exercis
ing his horse at the park shortly after 4
o'clock. After driving around the track he
stopped near the grand stand to watch Hen-
dee and other skilled bicyclists practicing.
After looking on a short time he noticed two
men, whom he recognized in court as being
Donahue and Sweeney, come out of the
crowd of men that were looking on at the ball
game. Sweeney made the first pass at Dona
hue. The blows sounded as though they
were striking a barn. When the witness
saw that it was liable to be a serious fight he
drove over to the almshouse and had the au
thorities there notify the police. George
W. Smith said that he saw two men come
out from the crowd and go to fighf&g. He
couldn't tell which struck the first blow,
This was all the testimony introduced by the
Sweeney then took the witness stand. He
said: "The game was half over when Charles
Tinbar, the catcher on Reilly's nine, split his
finger. I took him over to the house to see
if we could do anything for him. On the
way back I met Donahue. He said it was
time we settled this grievance and struck me
before the words were out of his mouth. As
soon as the first blow was struck I was sur
rounded by his crowd. If I had not defend
ed myself I would have been murdered. He
struck me twice before I struck him. There
were four or five blows struck before the
crowd surrounded us. I had not seen Dona
hue for some time. On cross-examination he
denied that he published a challenge over his
signature in the papers to the effect that
he wanted to fight Donahue for $2,000, or
that he would give Donanue $oUU it ne wouia
make a match with him. In reply to Mr.
Dailey as to what he did for a living he said
he was a bartender for Mrs. Pearsall at the
"Police Gazette Shades." Charles Tinbar cor
roborated Sweeney's testimony.
Henrv Pearsall testified that Sweeney had
within a week or two put up money m his
hands to be covered by Donahue. The latter
did not cover it, and so a friend who put up
a forfeit for Donahue lest it.
Judge Studley inquired how much was put
ud and Pearsall said there was $20. The
fieht was to be with soft cloves.
Donahue claimed that Sweeney picked the
Judge Studley then asked what there was to
the report that there was agreements for a
prize fight drawn up between the two parties.
His honor said if this was so, he would have
to call the attention of tne prosecuting at
torney to it. If there was any challenge
passed between the two parties, he wanted to
know it. He suggested that the case go ov
er until to-day, and that in tne meantime tne
Drosecutme attorney look up tne matter. .
Mr. Pigott told the court .before it anjourn
ed that he could -Explain the matter of
Sweeney s putting up tne 530 last montn. 11
was done by a gentleman well known to any
one in court, while he was slightly intoxi
cated. - -Entertainments.
Evan's & Hoe's Meteors will appear at
Carll's Opera House on Tuesday and Wednes
day evenings in Charles H. Hoyt's new piece,
"A Parlor Match." The company is a fine
one. seats at jjoomis .
George K. Fortescue and a splendid com
pany of burlesque actors will appear at the
New Haven Opera House Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings of next week. The
popular burlesque, "Well Fed Dora," will be
the attraction..
At Peek's Grand Opera House this evening
a performance of much merit will be given
by Pat Rooney's great combination. The
celebrated Pat Rooney and the others in the
company will do all in their power to please.
Seats are selling rapidly at SUverthau's.
Carrie Swain will appear at the New Haven
Opera House this evening in her great play,
Cad, the Tom Boy." This play is well
known and liked here and there should be a
large audience present to greet the dashing
soubrette on ner nrst appearance nere mm
George K. Fortescue, who is to fill a three
nights engagement at the New Haven Opera
House, commencing on Monday, needs no in
troduction to our public, to whom he has
been a source of infinite merriment on many
occasions, notably in "Evangeline," "Pop,"
etc. "Well Fed Dora," his new burlesque,
is said to be a great hit.
Temperance Convention.
The Woman's Christian Temperance union
of Connecticut will hold a convention in the
Opera House in Hartford Wednesday, Sep
tember 10th. The convention will be pre
ceded by a devotional service, beginning at 9
o'clock a. m. and continuing one hour. At
10 o'clock the convention proper will begin,
and Mrs. Mary S. Lathrop, of Michigan, and
Miss Frances E.Willard, president of the W.
C. T. V., will be the speakers of -the morn
ing. In the afternoon Mr. George W. Bain,
of Kentucky, and Mrs. B. Pearson, of Eng
land, vice president of the British Women's
Temperance association, will deliver ad
dresses. The New York and New Haven railroad,
(including the Shore Line and Air Line di
visions), the Connecticut Valley, the New
York and New England and Connecticut
Western roads have granted free return tick
ets to all who attend the convention.
Miss Willaxd will deliver the address of the
evening, and the "male choir" of Hartford
will sing.
Picnic At Basserman's. -, -
The D. K. B. M. J. club, a social organiza
tion consisting principally of employes of
Winchester's and the Candee rubber works,
held an afternoon and evening picnic at Bas
serman's Park yesterday, which was much
enjoyed by those present. Those present in
the afternoon took advantage of the oppor
tunity to roam on "Snake Rock," just above
the park, and in the evening enjoyed the
dancing and other attractions offered.
A Tropical Snn Major General Hart-
ranft, or Pennsylvania, and Other
Keystone State Officers Heeelved The
HeluTanns Guard Tne Great Day of
the Week To-day A Visit To Ad
jutant Warren Notes.
Niantic, Sept. 4.
To-day has been very warm and the heat
in the field was very trying to men on duty.
The thermometer at General Smith's head
quarters records 95 this afternoon. . A large
number of visitors are in camp and the
parade is well sprinkled with gaily-dressed
ladies and bright uniformed guardsmen. At
about 11 o'clock this morning Battery A
fired a-salute of thirteen guns, the salute due
a major general, and at the same time Major
General J. R. Hartranft, of the Pennsylvania
National Guard, accompanied with the fol
lowing members of his staff, Colonel North,
Colonel Brown and Colonel Hartranft, aide-de-camp,
rode into camp escorted by Lieut.
Colonel L. L. Morgan and Orderlies Osborn
and Norton of General Smith's staff. Gen
eral Hartranft and staff were conducted to
General Smith's headquarters and presented
to the commandant of Camp Couch. This
afternoon General Hartranft witnessed
brigade dress parade and will be -extended
all the military courtesies of the camp. Just
before noon the McManus Zouaves, of New
Haven, named as a compliment to Quarter
master General McManus, visited the camp
ground upon a special invitation of General
McManus. The McManus Guard are
composed of boys eight to twelve years
of age and are well drilled and
uniformed. Tlfey took part in the last Deco
ration day exercises in your city and attract
ed much attention for their fine appearance
upon that occasion. : Upon their arrival in
camp they were received by General Mc
Manus and assigned quarters on the right
of the Fourth regiment. After Captain How
ard EmbIer,commanding the Zouaves.had dis
missed his company, General McManus pre
sented Captain Embler to General S. R.
Smith, who received him in due military style.
The little captain was then introduced to
General Hartranft and staff and carried him
self with all the dignity of an old officer.
The boys are having a grand time witnessing
the brigade dress parade, after which upon
the invitation of Captain Arnold they will
march to the Grays' headquarters and be re
ceived in due form by the Grays, after which
they will be entertained with refreshments.
Captain Loomis of the Light Guard has also
invited them to visit his quarters and par
take of supper with his company, but owing
to the lateness of the hour they will be
obliged to forego the supper.
A large crowd witnessed the brigade dress
parade to-day. The brigade consolidated band
played the Second Regiment March, which
was grandly performed. The brigade ap
peared with white pants for the first time
this week and never appeared to better
To-morrow (Friday) of course is the big
day, when everybody turns out in their pret
tiest style and a great crowd is expected to
spend the day in camp. Citizens and tax
payers of the State of Connecticut who criti
cise the expense attendant upon the support
of our National Guard would do well to take
a "day off" and spend a day on these grounds
and satisfy themselves that a camp of the
Connecticut National Guard of . to-day is
something more than boys play, it is gen
erally conceded by regular army and officers
or tne JNational Uuard that we nave tne
finest brigade of National Guardsmen in the
country, a guard that reflect credit to their
commanding officers and the state 01 Con
The First regiment were thoroughly
drilled in loading and firing to-day and to
morrow expect to cover themselves with glory
The Second this morning were in command
of Lieutenant Colonel Leavenworth and ex
ercised in the school of battalion. Colonel
Graham stood upon the field and watched
his command. A very noticeable improve
ment in the Second this year is the color
guard under command 01 sergeants E. Ells
worth Nichols and Robert B. Hayden. For
neatness of dress and prompt attention to
duty they are not to be excelled by any color
guard m camp ana deserve mucn credit for
the able manner in which they maintain the
dignity of the colors. Members comprising
the color guard are:
Senior Sergeant E. Ellsworth Nichols.
Junior Sergeant Robert B. Hayden.
Corporal Silas Stow, Go. K.
Corporal H. N. Speny, Co. A.
Corporal Oscar Bradley, Co. I.
Special detail:
Geo. C. Gordon, Co. F.
W. C. Lambert, Co. F.
G. W. Humphrey, Co. F.
The iTifth battalion performed guard duty
tor tne Whole camp yesterday ana did it well,
, Every officer and man in the Fifth battalion
are to be congratulated upon the efficiency
ana intelligence displayed m the duties or
omcers and sentinels 01 tne guard.
Among the distinguished military men at
headquarters to-day were Colonel .Bancroft,
Fifth regiment, M. V. M.; Colonel William
5. Wooster, of Birmingham; Captain C. E.
Kounas: Lieutenant Wilson, U. b. army.
The dress parade this afternoon of the
First and Second was something that has
never been surpassed on these grounds.
Captain Treat, Company H, Middletown,
was officer of the day for the Second Wed
nesday. Last evening he called on Captain
Arnold, Company F, and being very popular
with the Grays he was given a grand recep
tion by the whole company. As the company
was assembled before the captain's tent
Captain Tracy B. Warren, adjutant of the
Fourth, called upon Captain Arnold. The
boys gave Tracy a most cordial welcome to
the headquarters of his old company. Cap
tain Warren very gracefully responded to
the call tor a speech, and bezore his depart
ure extended an invitation to the Grays to
call upon him at his headquarters in the
.Fourth. About thirty minutes later the
Grays attired in their white flannel blouses
marched down the line officers' street to the
adjutant's tent in the Fourth and found Cap
tain Warren reclining upon his cot bed read
ing. When the Grays were arranged quietly
about the front of the captain's tent, Lieu
tenant Lee asked the question, "Who is
Captain" Warren? The company responded
with "First in war, first in peace and first in
the hearts of his countrymen." .
Captain Warren thanked the company for
the compliment extended him and assured
the boys that although he now wore the blue
he was still a Gray.
General Hamilton of Company E, Second
regiment, last evening upon his return from
posting his special guard in full uniform at
intervals of two miles each, gave the order
to cease firing and retired for the night.
Corporal Taylor and Private Moffatt cf
Company F came into camp yesterday, not
withstanding both hold surgeons' certificates
and are excused from duty this week. They
reported for duty the balance of the encamp
ment. Captain Arnold had fifty-five men in
camp last night, who were kept quite busy
during the evening receiving calls from many
friends, among whom were Colonel N. G.
Osborn, of Governor Waller's Btaff, with Mr.
R. Bleecker Rathbone and William H. Fran
cis, of Company K, Seventh regiment, N. Y.
surgeon 1 .indsley reports the health of the
Second very good. He had only 16 men
sick reported to him this morning, and' none
of the men seriously ill. Hospital Steward
Dillenbeck had Private Brooks, Co. F, in
charge this morning, affected with the heat.
During the battle yesterday Lieutenant
Howard, commanding the Gatling gun, prov
ed himself a good officer in the right place.
It is understood that the First regiment, who
were in the attacking party, made a special
effort to capture the gun, but the lieutenant
and his men poured in such a terrible volley
of shot upon the charging party that they
were driven back and retired without taking
the gun.
The drays are being most royally provided
for by "Henry," who sets the finest table in
camp. All the boys are proud of Henry, the '
daddy" 01 the company. Many ex-members
of the Grays and lady friends of the company
took dinner at tne company s mess quarters
and voted that our boys are not suffering as
regards the inner man. With good weather
to-morrow ; (Friday) probably the largest
crowd win do in camp Liiat nas ever assem
bled at the annual encampment of the Con
necticut National Guard.
- The Grays with the American band have
just escorted the McManus Guard to the
Governor's quarters, where Major Stevenson
presented the boys to Governor Waller. The
Governor praised the company for their sol
dierly appearance.
Odd Fellows' Celebration.
The au"Tiftl parade of the New England
lodges, eouncils and patriarchs of the Grand
United Order of Odd Fellows will be made
in Hartford, September 11, under the auspi
ces of the lodges of Massachusetts, Rhode
Island and Connecticut, in honor of the
fourth anniversary of Celestial lodge, of
Hartford. Among those invited to be pres
ent are the lodges of New York, New Jersey
and Pennsylvania. A collation will be fur
nished in the morning at Allyn Hall. The
arrangements are in the hands of a commit
tee consisting of C. M. Dunnington, Henry
Thomas, Thomas Freeman, George Bolden,
H. B. Batson and Charles H. Williams.
Wedding or Charles Uvermore and
Miss Nettle Tattle Watermelon Par
ty Flag Raising and Meeting at Cen
tral Hall.
Mr. Charles Livermore was married at the
St. James church to Miss Nettie Tuttle by
the Rev. Dr. Vibbert yesterday afternoon at
4:40 o'clock. The ushers were Daniel Jones,
Lloyd Salisbury, Mr. Talcott and A. C.
Page. The best man was Dr. Elliott, of this
city. The bride received numerous and
costly presents from her friends. The bridal
couple started on their tour immediately.
They will visit Saratoga and thence to Balti
more. Among those present at the wedding
were: Captain William Farren and wife,
Miss Sophia Faughtner, A. L. Chamberlain
and daughter, Mrs. Henry Smith and daughf-
ter, H. C. Rowe and wife, Mrs. John Farren,
Prof. Louis Bail and daughter, I. E. Potter
and wife, Jared Mallory and wife, and Miss
Grace Brown,
There was a watermelon party at Albert
Holliday's Wednesday evening, at which
there were a large number of his young
friends entertained. The party broke up at
about 1 o'clock, all having enjoyed a nice
The general topic of conversation is the
efficiency of the fire department, which was
shown at the recent fire.
Dr. H. L. Parker, our popular druggist,
returned from Airing Springs, Vermont, on
Wednesday night and reported having a
pleasant time for the last month.
William Hauff, junior member of the firm
of Hauff Bros., the bakers, starts to-day on
his vacation. He will go first to Newtown,
thence to New York and Brooklyn.
Milo Allen caught one of the finest bass
that has been taken this season in the river
here. It weighed one pound and fourteen
Some of our local sports went to New Reef
blackfishing yesterday. The party, number
ing eight, caught seventy-seven hsh, consist
ing of weakfish, black and sea bass.
Mr. Arthur F. Hemingway started last
night for Alburgh Springs, vt., to spend
couple or weeKs. -
Mr. A. C. Page returned on Wednesday
from a short sojourn in the country.
E. A. Daniels will take his vacation the
last of this month. He will spend the rtst
of his time hunting and fishing in the Green
Mr. and Mrs. H. Lee Mallory and family
started yesterday for Winsted where they
will spend a short time in visiting friends
and relatives.
Will Fields, conductor on the Fair Haven
and Westville horse railroad, who broke his
leg in the car house some time ago, was out
yesterday on his crutches.
Last evening the Republicans of the
Twelfth and Thirteenth wards raised a
banner for Blaine and Logan from the post-
office toLee Bradley s building,
Quite a large crowd witnessed the raising.
Thirteen guns were fired from "Mischief,"
the brass cannon, in honor of the event.
A large crowd gathered at Central Hall to
listen to the speeches. Many ladies entered
the hall and stayed throughout the meeting.
Professor Chandler's glee club rendered some
fane glees and sang m such an impressive
manner as to move the audience to enthus
iasm. Warner Robinson, 'the builder, de
livered an impressive speech. L.M. Hub
bard, of Wallingford, also spoke. John S
Fowler harangued the audience for a long
time and convinced the audience that he
knew a good deal about politics.
At about half-past 9 o'clock a telephone
message was received at this omce to the ef
fect that Mr. Fowler was still speaking with
no signs of "letting up." The Fair Haven
people want to hear Mr. Hubbard again.
Mr. Benjamin Corbin died at his residence
on South Quinnipiac street yesterday after
noon after a short illness. Deceased was
about 65 years of age, and a much respected
1 citizen. He was years ago in the drug busi
ness in Fair Haven, west side. He leaves a
son also in the drug business in Fair Haven
A son and a daughter died in recent years.
Deceased was a member of the Second Con
gregational church. The funeral takes place
to-morrow at 9:30 a. m. from the house. The
burial will be in Guilford.
A Visit to Niantic An Ovation on
Their Return.
The McManus Guard, a corps of spirited
boys who have paraded several times in
military uniform, visited Camp Couch, Ni
antic, yesterday. They were greeted warmly
by the bronzed veterans at Camp Couch, and
received attentions from the commanding
officers, and it is said they received a gra
cious compliment from His Excellency Gov
ernor Waller. They were shown many cour
tesies and highly enjoyed the day despite
the heat. They were kindly provided with
a special car going and returning by the su
perintendent and expressed themselves more
than pleased. On their return they were
roused to - the utmost enthusiasm by the
spirited reception gotten up in their honor
by a few of the patriotic citizens of Vernon
street, including Messrs. u. A. JNewton
Lewis D. Chidsey and George T. Bradley.
Flags were thrown out, and there was a fine
pyrotechnic display which woke up the en
tire population of that section of the city.
The McManus Guard will not soon forget
tneir trip ana tne ovation on their return.
A Fine Exhibition Promised In All
The Departments.
The Fifteenth Connecticut State agricul
tural fair, to be held at Meriden, September
16, 17, 18, and 19, the officers are working
hard to make the best ever held in the his
tory of the society. Increased premiums for
speed have secured a large number of entries
in each class, and the officers are confident
that this feature of the fair will be especially
attractive. A good number of fine herds of
cattle have been already entered for exhibi
tion and competition, as well as sheep and
swine, which will be worth seeing. The pa
rade of the decorated carts, and the teams
from the different towns, promises a display
or nne cattle never exceiiea m the state.
Premium lists and programmes will be fur
nished free on application by mail, or other
wise, to tt. v. null, secretary, Meriden,
Reception of the Philadelphia Veteran
Firemen Excursion To Fisher's Is
land. Yesterday morning long before "Old Sol"
had poked his head above the eastern hori
zon the New Haven Veteran Firemen had a
delegation at the depot to receive the Phila
delphia Veteran Firemen's association. At
4:40 the train arrived and the Philadelphia
"vets" with their band were escorted to the
Tremont and Austin Houses. At 7 o'clock
the "Vets" of New Haven assembled at their
room in the Insurance building and soon af
ter marched to the hotels . and es
corted the Philadelphia firemen to the
Green, where the line was formed.
About 8 o'clock the firemen started on their
march over the route given in 1 yesterday
morning's paper. Never before in the history
of the organization did the "Vets" present
such an appearance as they did on the march
down Chapel street. The morning was
pleasant and warm, and the music of the
bands made the veterans think of the days
gone by, when they were ready at the sound
of the fire alarm given by the old church
bells to lay their hose and "break her down."
After the parade in the morning the excur
sion to Fisher's Island was given. The boat
left Belle Dock about 9 o'clock and arrived
at the isand about 1 o'clock. On the trip
to and . from the island the Co
lumbia band ' of Branford gave a
number of choice selections. Mayor Lewis
after listening to a number of selections
arose and addressing the leader,Mr. Sannder
er, gave him a very fine compliment for his
playing. He said that he was very much
surprised to find that a band in such a small
town could produce such fine music. Mr.
Philo Hall responded and thanked the Mayor
for his compliment to the band. The Wec
cacoe band gave a concert on the return trip.
When the boat arrived a number of the
Haven "Vets" who couldn't be present on
the excursion assembled at the dock and es
corted the firemen over their line of march.
Chapel street was ablaze with red lights and
both the Philadelphia and New Haven
"Vets" received cheer after cheer during
their march. The Philadelphia guests leave
this morning for Bridgeport where they will
be entertained by the Bridgeport firemen.
The excursion was a grand success and will
be long remembered by the firemen of this
A Clinton Accident.
Clinton, Conn., Sept. 4. William S.
Grinnell fell from a staging in front of O. B.
Hull's residence this afternoon and sustained
asrious injuries. When taken up he was out
of his head.
President Brewer has returned from Mon
treal, where he attended the dinner given to
Lieutenant Greely by the British Association
of Science.
At such low prices that it surprises everybody. No inferior qualities, BUT THE BEST
AND LARGEST SIZES at much less than AUCTION prices. Those who have delayed
their purchases of Blankets until this week will be much pleased with the SUPERIOR
goods and great saving they will make by buying at F. M. BROWN & CO'S during this
GREAT SALE. The prices we shall offer these goods at will be tor only a tew days, as the
material is worth more money and cannot be manufactured to sell at these prices. It will
cost you nothing to compare our goods and
Extra fine qualities for less than cost to manufacture.
Housekeeping and Housefurnishing Goods.
One of the largest and most complete stocks in this State, and this week will offer
great inducements to our patrons. We wish to call special attention to the low prices on
goods in this department for the next few days.
Dress Goods
We are in receipt of new Dress Goods and
.i,, v,o finoat mllnntinn of novelties and
past reputation in this department is a sufficient guarantee to our patrons of this fact.
Wraps, Suits and Shawls.
Our stock of Summer Goods left is comparatively nothing to what it was a few dayi
ago. We wanted the room for Fall goods, and
could not fail to appreciate it. Our Fall importations are commencing to arrive, and we
shall soon make a grand display in this department of all the Berlin and Paris novelties.
Do not make your Fall purchases of these
values F. M. BROWN & CO. will offer. We
this season to supply the demands of all, and
ties at the prices we shall offer them will be
F. M. BROWN & CO.,
To make room for Jfew Goods which Mr Ford
is now SurchaswiP in Kurobe, we offer our 'pres
ent stock of Cabinets,
Fancy Goods and Foreign Jvovelhes at greatly
reduced prices, and many choice goods regardles
of cost.
Tenth Regiment Reunion.
The Tenth regiment, Connecticut - Volun
teers, held their reunion at Seaside Park yes
terday. It was a success in every respect,
about one hundred being present. The morn
ing trains brought the veterans, who as fast
as they arrived proceeded at once to the park.
The morning was spent in social conversation
till 11:30 o'clock, when a business meeting
was held in Mills' pavilion. David Chadea
yene, the president, presided. The principal
business accomplished was the election of
officers for the ensuing year and the appoint
ment of the next reunion. The following is
a list of the officers chosen: President, Dr. C.
R. Hart, of Bethel; first vice president, Lieut.
Andrew Jones, of New Canaan; sec
ond vice president, Terranee O'Brien,
of Bridgeport; secretary and treas
urer, D. L. Durand, of Birmingham; execu
tive committee Captain A. H. Peck, of
Bristol; Dr. M. T. Newton, of Suffield; C.
A. Bunnell, of New London; J. H. Lindsley,
of Northford; C. H. Case, of Hartford; Thos.
J. Gall. Mr. J. L. Otis, of Leeds, Mass.,
was appointed historian. The next reunion
will take place at Hartford the first Thurs
day in September, 1885. There was not
quite so large an attendance as there would
have been, had not a meeting been held be
fore this year in Hartford, Buckingham's
day. Chaplain H. Clay, Trumbull, editor of
the Sunday Schools Times, was present, as
also General E. S. Greeley, of New Haven,
the only remaining staff officer.
Formerly Tweed's Place.
The highest assessed property in Green
wich is the estate of the late Jeremiah Mill
bank, formerly occupied by the late William
M. Tweed. It is assessed at $40,000.
Humor In tne Stomach. '
Much of the distress and sickness attribu
ted to dyspepsia, chronic diarrhoea and other
causes is occasioned by humor in the stom
ach. Several cases, with all the character
istics of these complaints, have been cured
by Hood's Sarsaparilla. Other cures effected
bv this medicine are so wonaerrui tnai me
simplest statement of them affords the best
proof that it combines rare curative agents,
and when once used secures the connaence
of the people.
Tn niAlrn n tmlnfl tit fa rfAin to T)lease all tastes
you need only use Durkee's Salad Dressing. Nothing
equal to it was ever offered, and none so popular. It
is a superb table sauce. sel a eod3t
Political Campaign Banners,Flags, Suits, Capes,
Caps, Helmets, Shirts, torches; everything in cam
paign Outfits. Send for illustrated circular to
Campaign Mfg Co., 10 Barclay Street, New York.
aug4 deod lm
Headquarter! for Havana ClKars.
Just received a direct importation of
favorite brands of Havana cigars, by steam
er City of Alexandria, in .bond, for - New
Haven. Smokers are respectfully invited to
call and examine.
Plait's Parlor Cioab Stork.
Se4 3t 74 Church street.
Blaine and Logan Voters.
Every male citizen of the age of twenty-one years
who has resided in this State for one year and in
this town for six months previous to November h,
1884, is entitled to be made an elector and vote
at the next presidential election if properly regis
tered. Every Blaine and Logan voter should now regis-
AppUcation for registration can now be made at
any time, day or evening, at Republican headquar
ters, comer of Church and Crown streets.
Lucres P. Demino,
Chairman Republican Town Committee.
se4 lm
Central Campaign Cluo.
A meeting of the Blaine and Logan Central Cam
paign club will be held at Republican headquarters,
corner Church and Crown streets, on Friday even
ing, Septembers, at 8 o'clock. .
S. E. Merwin, Jr.,
gpztxzX Notices.
k CO.
prices with others and satisfy yourselves.
and Silks.
Silks every day, and shall soon be prepared
staole eoods ever brought to this city. Our
put such low prices on them that people
and Gloves.
goods until you have seen a few of the extra
have made extra efforts in this department
we feel satisfied that the Fall styles and quali
duly appreaioted.
Clocks, (Bronzes, (Brasss
H. FORl).
The . Largest Assortmei
Prices Low.
We are now applying a twenty
four hour dial to the old dial or
your wateli while you wait,
Price, 25 cents.
Monson & Son
796 Cliapol St.
Wearing Body Varnish,
Hard Drying Coach Tarnish,
Damar and Shellac Varnish,
Coach & Backing Japan,
Rubbing Varnish,
All or our own make, at in aim -turers'
Booth & Law,
Corner Water and Olive Streets.
Dnrvea's Starch in six-pound boxes 48c.
Duryea's Bulk Starch Gc, or by the box of 40
pounds, 4c.
20 Bars Ready Soap One Dollar.
20 Bars Pride of Kitchen One Dollar.
Rolled A vena 14c package.
ONE CAR of Elberon Flour due here in a few
popular because reliable.
Fruit in abundance.
SIMSBURY CREAMERY 27 cents. No imitation
stock, here.
Above prices hold good for one week. Visit the
store. It. W. MILLS,
382 State Street.
si s
A Pure, Healthful, Refreshing Drink, aiding Diges
tion. Sold by Druggists everywhere.
AVERY LACTATE, CO., Boston, Mass.
CASH CAPITAL ----- $300,000
Chas. Peterson. Thos. R. Trowbridge, J . A Bishop
Dan'l Trowbricige, A. C. Wilcox, Chas. S. Leete
J. M. Mason, 3 as. D. Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont
CHAS. S. LEETE, Vice President.
H. MASON, Secretary. .
GEO. E. NETTLETON, Assistant Secretary.
Mpecinl IJottees.
Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH for sale at as
Low Prices as these qualities will admit. Also first-class
sawed and split in convenient lengths. Try us.
Office, 82 George, cor. Congress
Yard, 8T Long Wharf.
or Carpets, Furniture. Upholstery Goods and Wall Papers
Leading House of Connecticut
We lead in amount of stock. We lead in low prices.
We lead in quantity of goods
lections. We lead in extent
everything and intend to
Several new designs in Body Brnssels and Tapestry
Brussels, selected especially for the fall trade,
have already arrived and they are JUST SPLEADID.
Call and see them.
Store open every Saturday evening.
Already the people are
country resorts, and familiar faces are again
seen in the City of Elms.
Extends a welcome to one and all, and invites
them to visit his store at
The largest and best selection of Staple and Fan
cy Groceries. The largest variety of Fancy Crack
ers. The best Teas, Coffees and Spices. The fin
est assortment of Fruits. All our goods are first
class. Our prices are away down. Call and see.
Orders by Telephone. Goods delivered in any
part of the city.
$50,000 '.worth of Jerseys must
be sold hy 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 he a chance
like this again.
Jerseys tliat cost $ l.SO for $1 .la
" " " 2.00 1.25
" " " 2.50 " 1.40
" " 2.TS " 1.75
" " " 3.25 " 2.00
" " 3.75 " 2.25
" " " 3.00 " 2.00
" " " 3.75 " 2. SO
" " " 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 my 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 has ever been exhib
ited in any retail house in the United States. Come
and examine. Sale commences Saturday, August 2d.
826 to 830 CHAPEL, STREET,
Cheapest place in the city to buy wood by the cord !
half cord, quarter cord or barrel. Orders by mail
or telephone will receive prompt attention,, j
nrt4tfis EAST ST.. OPP. MYRTLE.
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 trom the well known house
of Messrs. W. & J. Sloane enables us to show the
full ine of their PRIVATE PATTERNS.
Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth
er bought of us or selected n New York.
Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and
ornamental patterns made and hung by obliging
In order to make room for ex
tensive repairs wc shall make
special efforts to reduce our
stock, and shall offer
72, 74 and 76
gpcctal Notices.
sold. We leatl in tasty se
of territory. We lead in
leaving the seaside and
241 & 243 State Street,
Wholesale and Retail Dealurs in
Etc., mztc
At prices way below other galleries in this citj-
Quick as Lightning.
Our new process will make you the Finest Cards
at $1, $1.50 and $2 per dozen.
The best Cabinets in the State at your own prices.
Floral designs Photographs at short notice.
Remember all of our work is of the LATEST
STYLES, and atprices lower than elsewhere
Moir's English Soups, in glass.
New Grass Edam Cheese, extra size,
i Sardines, Anchovies, Shrimps.
Queen, Crescent and French Olives,
Scotch Jam and Marmalade,
New Season's French Pear,
Bleached Mushrooms.
Potted Game and Fish,
; Canned Lunch Meats,
i Plum Pudding in cans.
Roquefort and Camembert Cheese in glass.
Chocolates, Coca and Broma.
Pure Teas and Coffees.
Every variety of Staple and Fancy Groceries.
Fruits, Wines, Fine Cigars.
Mineral Waters
of the first quality only.
sel s
We have one of the largest and most carefully
selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state,
consisting of Earrings, Lace Pins, Rings
Studs, Etc., WE buy and sell FINK
Stones only, and we have a few
Bargains in Diamonds which
we are closing out LOW.
Suitable for all at the lowest prices.
Mid-Summer Novelties.
Particularly designed for young ladies, to be worn
when driving. There is no doubt that this will bo a
favorite style, although they are not sufficiently pro
nounced in style to become common.
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
An elegant assortment of NOVELTIES in TRIil
MINGS, unequalled in New Haven, including choice
lace, elegant novelties in Gauzes for trimming
Rough and Readys, and Crepe for Bonnetsand Trim
mings in the most exquisite tints and newest designs.
Children's Shade Hats a Specialty
97 Orange St.,Vear Chapel.
The Youngest and Cheapest House In
new naven.
.n?.eaP Everything first-class.
As many barrels of Pillsbury's and Washburn's
New Process flour as you want to buy at $.75 per
barrel delivered. Our motto is not to take a back
Goshen Creamery Butter at 23c 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 lac per dozen.
Cheese, full cream, 14c per lb. Good Cheese 6c
per lb.
Watermelons, large and nice. Sic apiece.
Rice the same as others sell for He we sell for 6c.
We have arranged with parties to have our
PEACHES come direct and can probably sell
cheaper than others.
11M lbs Lard for $1. This is the best Lard.
Everything bought at this store guaranteed to
give perfect satisfaction.
640 Chapel Street
Opposite Elliott House.
(Telephone. Goods delivered, aufij

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