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gang mm VOL. LIV. November 4 1886 Is r NEW HAVEN, COMH. SabMriPtlOB Mates. Oi THKtr rairrs. Copies, Viab, 6.(H; Six Mosths, $3.00 Mouths, $1.50; On Mouth, 50 Onx Week. 15 cents; Single 3 CENTS. Wednesday, November 34, 1886. NEW ADTERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Tor Rent Store T. Hurle. For Rent House 75 Howe Street. Oenta' Furnishing: Goods Mendel & Freed man. Great Half Price Sale Mendel A Freedman. Investment Securities H. C. Warren & Co. Lectures on Painting Oarll's Opera House. Litchfield County Poultry W. p. Judson. Newspaper Advertising-George P. Rewell & Co. Probate Notice Estate of Mary E. B. Pease. Roast Turkey Hotel Yale. Roast Pig Mahogany Palace. Rockuway Oysters -A. Foot & Co. Salvation Oil At Druggists'. , Thanksgiving Bargains Mendel & Freedman. The Best Shoe Charles H. Avers. Wanted Lady P. O. Box 1,487. Waated Situation 70S Grand Avenue. Wanted Situation SOI Crewn Street. Wanted Situation 118 Ashmun Street. Wanted Situation T. H. Wanted Situation 25 Crown Street. WEATHER RECORD. INDICATIONS FOB TO-DAT. War DaPAHTHKNT. OmcK or thk Chief Signal Servick, Washington, D. C, Nov. 24, 1886, 1a.m. For New England: Rains, followed by fair weath er, colder, westerly winds. LOCAL NEWS. Brier Mention Dorman, 896 Chapel street. The public schools close this remainder of the week. noon for the The Sarsfield committee met last night to make arrangements for their ball. The forty hours' adoration closed at ths Church of the Sacred Heart with a high mass yesterday morning. Mr. R. P. Cowles speaks to the young men this evening in the room of the T. M. C. A., bis subject being "Incidents of travel home and abroad." John King of Exchange street was buried from a high mass at St. Francis' church yes terday morning. The interment was in St. Bernard's cemetery. Elisha Stevens, aged 63, died at the hospi tal early yesterday morning from consump tion. He was a widower and for 40 years was postmaster at Mt. Carmel. To-night, Thanksgiving eve, the Bakers' nnion will give a hall in Germania Hall and the annual reception of the St. Patrick's Y. M. L. A. will take place at Lincoln rink. Coroner Mix has decided that the railroad company is in no way responsible for the death of Henry Colelongh, who was killed accidentally at the Union depot last Saturday night. Order some of that famous Maplecroft ice cream for Thanksgiving. Choice flavors. Absolutely pure. Delivered in any part of the city. Telephone. Agency Event's drug store, corner Grove and Orange streets. Summerfleld in. E. Chareh. A Thanksgiving service will be held in the Summerfield M. E. . church on Thursday morning at a quarter before 11 o'clock. Sermon by the pastor, Be v. A. H. Mead. All friends, irrespective of denominational lines, are cordially invited to attend. After Thirty Years. Eobert H. Sterling of Napa City, Cal., and bis wife arrived in Bridgeport Monday. Mr. Sterling is one of the Bridgeport party who thirty-seven years ago sailed in the ship Tir olinta for California via Cape Horn. Since bis last return to Bridgeport over thirty years have elapsed.. Associated. Cbmrltles. Persons intending to send supplies for Thanksgiving dinners for the poor through the office at 23 Church Btreet are requested to send as early as possible in the day that time may be had to distribute the same, many of the poor living at long distances from the office. Tf. m. C. A. Mr. End P. Cowles, of this city, will de liver a lecture in Y. M. C. A. hall (721 Chapel street) to-night at 8 o'clock. Subject Inci dents of travel, home and abroad. A full bonse is desired, and all who attend will be fully repaid for coming. A cordial invita tion is extended to all. A Painter's Death From a Fall. Charles W. Wheeler, the Hartford man who fell from a staging two weeks ago while painting Mr. Hngh Harbison's house, died Monday night of his injuries. He was a war veteran and served in the Sixteenth C. Y. One of his daughters married a son of Cap tain George F. Bell, of Hartford's police force. Personal. Henry C. Kingsley, M. A., treasurer of Yale college, who met with quite a serious accident last Friday, was considerably im proved yesterday. Br. Bussell, the attend ing physician, now hopes for his recovery. Mr. "Kingsley was thrown from his carriage by its collision with a coal cart. Two ribs on his right side received compound frac tures and he was badly bruised. A Caaeer Removed. Doctors Lewis of Bridgeport, Donaldson of Fairfield and Dunham of Greenfield Hill on Monday performed an operation on Mrs. Au gustus Jennings, of Sonthport, for the re moval of three tumors, one of which was found to have the character of cancer. The patient, who is sixty years of age, displayed nerve which was wonderful in a person so advanced. Her recovery is hoped for. Colonel Speidel. Colonel J. M. Speidel, of Bridgeport, is reported as being very low. He has been ill for a long time with softening of the brain His attending physician yesterday did not expect him to survive another twenty-four boors. Colonel Speidel is well remembered by many old soldiers in New Haven. He was at one time stationed here for several months during the war. Burial or the Late Joseph Bohan. Funeral services over the remains of the , late Joseph Bohan took place yesterday fore . soon from St. John's churoh. The Rev. Father Murray officiated. A solemn high mass was celebrated with Fathers Fleming and Byle ss desoon and sub-deacon. A feel ing address was made by Father Murray. The bearers were: John Connelly, Joseph Dunlap, Edward Keating, John Leonard, Ed - ward Leonard and George Leonard. George K. Mitchell acted as flower-bearer. Revlaltlaa His Old Homo. Mr. H. C. Atwater, who was formerly of this city, is visiting ; friends and relatives hare. For several years ha has been cultivat ing a grove of orange trees on bis farm in Waldo, Alaohua county, Florida. He has about two hundred orange trass on which tbe present crop is exoellent, and about three hundred other orange trees in flourishing condition and are expected to bear fruit : soon, A part of his present crop will proba bly be sent to New Haven dealers. Mr. At- water's talk regarding topics relating to Flor- . iaa is interesting. . v FOR THE POOR. A Harvest Festival To-Morrow At Asaenatom Chareh. A harvest festival will be held at tbe Church of the 'Ascension on Thanksgiving dsy at 10 o'clock. There will also be a full service. The festival will result in a large stock of supplies for the needy ones of the parish, as it is to be tbe occasion for the re ception of donations of poultry, meat, vege tables, pastry, etc, which will be given to . ths needy ones in ths parish through a com -- mitteo appointed for the purpose by Bev. Hr. Woodcock. The surplus, if any, will go to families in ths district whose names are furnished by the Associated Board of Chari ties. Many homes will be made glad through this well directed effort. Don't let your child die of croup when one botr 1a Of Cos's dough iam will save Its U(e. osaowt j THE RES MEN. lis Excitement VnabateA Klnety Xwo More Charter members Added Last ETnlsg-Aomt One Hundred More to Come In. Last evening ninety-two more charter members were admitted to Hammonassett tribe No. 1, Order of Bed Men, making in all thus far 269 charter members, with near ly 100 more charter members to join at the next meeting. This tribe starts with the largest number of charter members of any tribe ever instituted. There are over 50,000 members of the order in the United States. Among those who joined last night were Chief Hendrick, Fire Marshal Kennedy, James D. Dewell, William Tattle of Augur & Tattle. Herbert E. Benton, N. Albert Hooker, Joseph B. Manvilla, Jndge S. A. York, J. B. Carrington, Editor Hitchcock, Selectman Julius Tyler. Charles F. Boot of the iron fonndrv. John Lines and Marcus E. Baldwin of Woodbridge and many other well known srentlemen. The costumes and para phernalia will be ready in about three weeks and will be as fine as any worn by any tribe, More New Bnlldmnca. J. W. Bishop has made application for a permit to build four wooden dwellings on Admiral street, two to be 24x40 feet and two 24 x 46 feet. All will have slated roofs. Tbe Proposed New Chapel For St. Paul's. Bev. E. S. Lines of St. Paul's has issued a circular asking for subscriptions with which to build a chapel. About $15,000 will be re quired. Fatal Accident at Ansonla. Monday evening a man about thirty years of age, a mechanic by trade, while walking on the Naugatuck railroad track was struck and killed. It was at a point near the Bridge street crossing. The man was intoxi cated. His name was Lawrence Kern. Died in Weitvlll. George Oliver Monk, aged 18 years and 7 months, died yesterday at the residence of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Monk, on Mechanic street, Westville. He died ot typhoid fever. Many friends will sympa thize with the afflicted parents in their loss of their only son. IN NEW YORK. Nov Haven (Scntlemen Visit Mr. IionnsDurr. Yesterday General E. S. Greeley, General F. D. Sloat and Colonel S. J. irox paid a V1R1 t to the incomine Governor, P. C. Louns- bury, at his office in New York, in the inter est of Colonel George M. White for assistant nil in tan t eeneral. The result of their visit has not been made public. Board of Selectmen. At a meeting of the Board of Selectmen held last evening the clerk of the Board was instructed to notify the property holders on Blake street that unless the assessments for improvements are paid within six months a lien will be placed upon the property. The town auditors were present and de stroyed a $1,000 bond, certifying for the same. The annual report was reported finished and the estimates fur the ensuing year were considered. Death or Hrs. Julia A. Mallory. Mrs. Julia A. Mallory, widow of the late Captain John Mallory, died very suddenly of pnenmonia while on a visit to her daughter, Mrs. E. M. Crane of New Jersey. Mrs. Mal lory was for years a leading member of the Peerl street Methodist church and was wide ly known. She leaves four children to mourn her death: Mrs. E. M. Crane of New Jer sey, Mrs. a. 1. .Baldwin or JrJrantord, jonn B. Mallory and Mrs. T. E. Jones of Fair Ha ven. The remains will be urougnt to this city to-day. Death of George E. Peet. Bridgeport, Nov. 23. Mr. George E. Peet died at his residence in Niohols' Farms, Trumbull, yesterday, after a short and pain ful illness. He was the son of Isaiah Peet and was bom March 19th, 1816. He was one of the founders of Trinity parish. Nichols' Farms, in 1847, was elected on the board of vestryman at it first election of officers in 1848, and he and his family have been most zealous supporters of the parish ever since. He represented the town of Trumbull in the General Assembly in 1874, and has held many other positions of trust and confidence. Xhe Fine New Methodist Church In Hlddletown. The new house of worship erected by the Methodist church in Middletown, which is to be dedicated December 16th, will cost about $60,000, of which $50,160 has been raised. Among the items paid out are $950 for additional land, $43,515 to masons and joiners according to contract, $595 for extra work, $900 foT gas fixtures, $2,400 for heat ing apparatus, $600 for repairs on lecture room, $1,000 for repairs on parsonage, $250 for insurance, $1,700 for interest, $150 for electric lighting machine, $980 for sundries, $5,000 for organ and $2,750 to the architect. REV. JOSEPH COOK. The Dlstlneulshed Orator to Speak In Fair Haven To-Morrow. Bev. Joseph Cook, of Boston, will speak at the united service at the Fair Haven First church on Thanksgiving day at 11 o'clock. Mr. Cook has just returned from a tour through the Dominion of Canada, where he was received by large and distinguished audi ences. At Montreal Sir William Dawson, president of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, presided at the thirtieth delivery of the lecture "Does Death End Life?" At Ottawa Sir John Macdonald, premier of ths Dominion, was ohairman. At Quebec the lord bishop made a vote of thanks to the distinguished visitor. Mr. Cook's purpose to build monuments near Ticonderoga to Cham plain and Montcalm was received with enthusiasm in Canada. PRACTICAL TALKS Under the Auspleea of the Young" Men's Christian Association. The interest in the series of practical talks given by the above association promises well for the success of the course. The first was given by Bev. W. H. Butrick November 3 on "The Worth and Training of Character." Major Buel P. Cowles speaks to-night on "Incidents of Travel at Home and Abroad," and an interesting talk may be expeotsd. The remainder of the programme is: December 1 Rev. John E. Todd, D. D., stereopti- con illustrations. December 15 Joel A. talk. Sperry, Esq., business January 6, 1887 Hon. Lynda Harrison, tions of the State to the Citizen." 'Obliga How to January 12 Rev. George B. Stevens, KaeD Our Thoughts. January 26 Prof. Arthur Hadley, subject to be announced. February 9 President Timothy Dwight, subject to be announced. February 28 J. B. Sargent, Esq., business talk. March 8 Hon. R. 8. Pickett, subject to be an nounced. March 23 Dr. Paul C. Skiff, "What Shall I do with my Body?" Ths literary committee are G. H. Fulford, F. Bostwick, F. H. Brown, L. W. Cleave land, G. B. Chamberlain, M. C. Sweezey. A BRILLIANT WEDU1NS. 910,000 Wedding- Gift Connecticut Friends. Mr. Frederick A. Delabarre and Miss Car rie S. Terrill, both of Conway, Mass., will be united in marriage this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the bride's home. The affair will be oae of the most brilliant society events in the town for a long time. Belatives and friends will go from all parts of this State to attend, including ex-State Attorney Wash ington F. Wilcox and family of Chester, Mrs. J. Leach Lyon and son, Ives W. De F. Lyon, ef this city, Hon. John B. Wheeler and wife of Newtown, and Conductor F. E. Dickerman and wife of Watertown, formerly of this city. The groom is the eldest son of Mr. Delabarre, the leading manufacturer of Conway, with whom the groom is associated in business. The wedding gift of Mr. Dela barre to the bride-elect is a check for $10,000. The two brothers of the groom will officiate as groomsmen and his sister and Miss Birdie Wilcox, eldest daughter of Hon. W. F. Wilcox of Chester, will be the bridesmaids. The happy couple will make a bridal trip to Calif ornia. and will remain until spring, enjoying the scenes on the Pa cific coast and in the mountains. The bride is a very charming, winsome and popular young lady, one of the reigning belles in that section of Massachusetts. For half a centurv Coe's Cough Balsam has bum recognized by leading physicians as the best reme dy in the market tor coughs, colds ar croup. FOR THANKSGIVING BIT. How the Day will be Observed About the City Extra Performances at the Opera Houses Turkeys For Poor People. To-morrow is Thanksgiving day. It brings with it a flood of choice memories to most people. Thanksgiving day is almost as old as New England and the old New En gland Thanksgiving dinners - have not yet fallen into disrepute. It is still a great na tional festival and is likely to remain so. Many will be the pleasant family reunions to-morrow and great is the slaughter of geese, turkeys and chickens. The prices for these requisites are considered reasonable. Turkeys cost from 15 to 23 cents per pound, geese from 16 to 20 cents, ducks 15 to 22 cents and chickens from 12 to 20 cents. Quails cost $3 per dozen, partridges from 90 cents to si a pair and woodcock 75 cents a pair. The prices of ordinary every day materials for eood dinners are aDout as usual. To-morrow the Congregational churches in the csnter unite in a union Thanksgiving service at Center church. Bev. Dr. Iwitcneil nreachincr the sermon. Thankseivine ser vices will be held in the Humphrey street church at 10 a. m. The Baptist ohurches unite in a service to be held to-morrow night in the First BaDtist church. Key. Joseph Cook speaks in the First church, Fair Ha ven. Other services are vet to be announced, At the Cathlio churches there will be the Tisnal masses. At the donation for the poor at Humphrey street church last evening the response was most generous. A wagon load of provisions was received and S40 in money. it win oe distributed to-day where it will do the most cood bv a committee consisting or Jnessrs. Mallory, Bartlett, Durant and Bryden. For Keeping a Policy Shop. Thomas J. Griflin was arrested last night for keeping a policy shop on Broadway. His policy books were taken to the police office as evidence. To Receive the Next Governor. The Hartford Foot Guard have appointed a committee to arrange for the Guards' re ception of Governor Lounsbury on Wednes day evening, January 5. Hartford Now Has Them. The letter-sheet envelopes that have been in use in other cities for several months have just arrived at the poatoffice in this city and are for sale at $2.30 a hundred. Hartford Pot. A Historic Slab. William H. Putnam, of Brooklyn, has sent the original slab over the grave of Israel Put nam, with President Dwight's inscription to the State library in Hartford, where it may be viewed. Flue Poultry. Notwithstanding the bad weather yester day the poultry trade was very brisk with D. M. Welch & Son, hundreds of customers going away with a fine fat turkey under their arm, feeling well pleased that they could buy such fine stock at so low a price. Some very good turkeys selling as low as 14c per pound. A fine fresh stock for to-day's trade. Call and see them. A Birthday Surprise. Miss Jennie Manwaring, of 183 Bradley street, was given a birthday surprise party Monday evening. Olive Branch council No, 7. of whioh she is a member, presented her with a very handsome hand-painted fan. The young lady also received a very large biithday cake and other gifts from her nu merous friends. The evening was pleasantly passed in dancing and games. The Fire Laddies' Ball December 13 The fourth annual promenade concert and ball of the Mutual Aid association ofthe New Haven fire department will take place at Union armory on Monday evening, De cember 13. The ball promises -to be a very enjoyable one and the attendance large, ac the tickets are selling rapidly. Thomas' or chestra will furnish music for the occasion, with W. W. Smith as prompter. Birmingham. The private school of Mrs. Gray will prob ably be discontinued. The school room has been sold by William E. Downs to Henry Peck, who will remove the building so as to grade the lot. What Mrs. Gray will do is not definitely decided. Her school has been highly prospered, and her pupils have a warm regard for her. Oliver B. Sherwood on Sentinel Hill, Derby, celebrated his eighty-Beventh birth day on Monday by working in his garden. FIRE IN EAST HAVEN. Samuel Woodruff's Barn At The Four Corners Deatroyed By Fire. Samuel Woodruff's barn at the Four Cor ners in East Haven was entirely destroyed by fire last evening about 9 o'clock. The live stock and most of the farming imple ments were saved. About forty tons of hay and a large quantity of grain were consumed. The loss will be $1,500. Its origin is un known, but there is a suspicion that it was incendiary. FATALLY SCALDED, An Infant Child of Mrs, Foley of Shocking Putnam Street Meets a Death. An infant child of Mrs. Bridget Foley met with a shocking accident yesterday, which resulted in its almost instant death. Mrs. Foley had occasion to use a boiler of hot wa ter and while absent from the room where the child was it caught hold of the boiler and emptied the contents upon itself. It was soalded to death. Medical aid was summon ed, but it was of no avail. CONTESTS LAST NIGHT. Harvey ncKenna Maltea One Thou sand Points Wallace Defeats Llvesy In the Pool Tournament. Harvey McKenna, the California three- ball wonder, played an exciting contest of billiards with George Carter at the Newhall pool rooms last night. He defeated Carter easily, making the 1,000 points necessary or no count. His opponent got forty points. In ths pool tournament now in progress at Miller's rooms on Crown street W. B. Wal lace defeated E. W. Livesy; score 11 to 4. To-night Wallace plays Tony Owens and to morrow he will play Smith, of Hartford. A SMASH UP On the New York and New England . Teaterday, Watkbsubt, Nov. 23. An east bound freight train on the New York & New Eng. land road jumped the rail here this morning, and ran 50 miles on ties before the engineer could stop it. The moving train crushed into the stationary train, badly damaging the big mogul engine, wrecking the cars and blocking travel for several hours. The en gineer saw the trouble ahead, whistled for brakes, reversed the engine and jumped from the cab for safety. His portion of the cab is a complete wreck, and had he remained he must have been killed. The locomotive is imbedded in the soft soil to the depth of the axles and besides having the cab wrecked is very Daouy damaged. xne trouble was caused by an open switch, which was left open by employes of another train A Brilliant Attraction For New Haven The following correspondence carries its own explanation: Mr. Sidney Dickinson. H. A.. Boston: Dear Sir Knowing that vou have spent much time abroad studying the principal art galleries in all parts of Europe, and that your illustrated lec tures on the great schools and masters ef painting nave met wnn marsea Buccess in sosion, rrovi dence, Worcester, Hartford and elsewhere, we would request you to give the people of New Haven an early opportunity to near your course on tne i rea?ure nouses ox fl.uro Art.' James H. Hoppi: in. . T. Muneer. Timothy Dwight, H. B. Harrison, Thomas R. Trowbridge, George P. Fisher, Simeon E Baldwin, Edwin Harwood, C K. lngersou, Noah Porter, John E. Bussell, William L. Kingsley, John F. Weir, ueorgei. uoicomo, 8. T. Button, S. a. Thorn. Wilbur F. Day, Boston. Haas., Nov. as. 1884. Prof. J. M. Hoppin, D. D., President Timothy Dwight, D. D., f . T. Munger, D. D., Hon. H. B. Harrison, Hon. C. B. Ingersoll, Hon. T. B. Trow bridge and others: Gentlemen I beg to acknowledge the receipt of your kind invitation to deliver in New Haven my course of lectures upon the '"Treasure Heusss of European Art." It would afford me great pleas ure to give these lectures in your city, and I would suggest the following dates: December 1, 9, 6, 9. 1G and SI. With thanks for the honor of your invitation, I am, very truly yours, HiDNIT DlOKIHSOR. These lectures will be riven in Carll's Op era House on the dates named above. Further details concerning these popular lectures are mentioned in our amusement advertisements. If You Prefer a Pure Soap Tse Cbas. S. HiaaiHs' "German Laundry. IN CLINTON. Funeral Veaterday of Hr. Buell, a Former Prominent New Haven Her chant. The funeral of Leander Buell, formerly of this city, took place yesterday afternoon from bis late residence in Clinton. Despite the rain the house was filled with sympathiz ing and mourning friends and neighbors. Among those present were Dr. Dwyer, of Hartford, and several prominent business men from New York and New Haven. Mr. B. E. Whitemore had charge of the funeral and the Bev. Mr. Emerson of the Congrega tional church officiated, speaking feelingly and affectionately of the deceased. A quar tette made np from ' all the church choirs sang nicely "Nearer My God to Thee" and "Abide With Me," two favorite hymns of the departed. George Elliott, Wm. Grinnell, Charles Elliott, George Auger, Elisha, Bed field, Alex. Hull were the bearers. Mr. Buell Was a member of the firm of L. B. Judson & Co.. wholesale iron dealers, who did a large business on Chapel street where Mr. Paul Weil's store is now located. He was highly respected and was a smart busi ness man. The greater part of their business was done in the South and when the war broke out they lost very heavily and Mr. Buell never fully recovered from the shock. He was a whole-souled, kind-hearted, genial man and an affectionate husband and father and a true friend to his friends and one whom thev will miss ereetly. He broke down at the loss of his wife, which occurred a little over a vear aero, and continued to fail in health steadily till his death. The past two months he was confined to his bed. JLV- ery thing was done for his comfort possible by bis Bister and children. A. e ister, one son and one daughter, Mrs. Charles E. Merrill of Clinton, survive him. "A friend in need is a friend indeed. Such a friend is Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, which should be in every family. It costs only 25 cents. Give it a trial. One bottle of Salvation Oil can change frantic victim of rheumatism into a dove of gentleness. HEADACHE AND DYSPEPSIA. No. 512 West 57th St., N. T-, June 29, 1885. I have been a martyr to bilious headache, and dyspepsia. Any indiscretion in diet,over fatigue or cold brings on a fit of indigestion to be followed by a headache lasting two three days at a time. I think I must have tried over twenty different remedies, which were recommended as certain cures by loving friends, but it was no nse. Like the Irishman I got no better very fast. At last I thought would take a simple course of purgation with Brandreth's pills. For the first week I took two pills every night; in that time I gained three pounds in weight and never have had an ache or a pain since. William E. Rockwell, Boast turkey at the Hotel Yale Thanksgiv mg day. The little roast pig will be served up by Mr. Charles S. Strickland at the Mahogany Palace on Thanksgiving day in his usual Providence style. Boast turkey at the Hotel Yale Thanksgiv ing day. GREAT HALF PRICE SALE SILK UMBRELLAS. " OF Alpaca And Mohair Umbrellas. Genuine Rubber Umbrellas. Real Scotch Glnsham Umbrellas. At Mendel Sc Freednun'i, 772 Chapel Street Don't Delay Tbay Are Going- Quick At Theae Prlcea. Fine twilled silk umbrellas worth $3, at $1 50. Extra heavy German silk umbrellas with sterling silver handles, not sold any where for less than S4, our price $2. Best rubber umbrellas worth $2, at $1. Fine alpaca umbrellas worth $1.75, at 98c. Pure mohair umbrellas worth $2.50, at $1.25. The best Scotch gingham umbrellas, never sold less than $1.25, at 69c. This rare chance to buy a fine umbrella at exactly one-half its value does not occur very often. We having closed out the entire sample line of umbrel las from the largest manufacturer in New York at 50c on ths dollar are determined to give our patrons the benefit of this extraord inary purchase. . , Mendel ic Freedman, 772 Chapel Street. Our Gents' Famishing- Department, Our very low prices have made this de partment the most popular in the city, but we are not satished until every gentleman in and around New Haven knows how much money he can save by buying his furnish ings at Mendel & Freedman's, 772 Chapel street. Read Our Prices. Special bargains this week in men's neck wear and linen collars and cuffs. 1,000 dozen very best 4-pIy solid linen col lars; your choice for 5o each or 50c a dozen. 100 dozen 4-ply JUnen cufis at 12o a pair. 000 dozen elegant suit satin scarfs and 4-in hand ties worth oOc at loc each. Eleeant brocaded silk handkerchiefs worth 75c at 39o. 50 dozen plain twilled pure silk handker chiefs worth 60c at 19c. Extra large all silk mufflers worth $1.50 at 69c. Largest assortment of flannel shirts in this country at Mendel tc Freedman's, 772 Chapel at reet, Thankaslving Bargains Which will interest the ladies who call at Mendel & Freedman's to day. Fine cashmere gloves worth 25c at 10c 50 dozen extra fine cloth gloves for misses. former price OOc, at izc. 00 dozen DaiDriggan nose, tun regular made, at 100 a pair. 25 dozen solid color nose, full regular made, worth doo, at lao. Special bargains in corsets. Special bargains in nnderwear. Special bargains in fine linen handker chiefs. Special bargains in fine cashmere wool jerseys. Special bargains in hand knit woolen goods at Mendel 4c Freedman's, 772 Chapel Street. Boast turkey at the Hotel Yale Thanksgiv ing day. Smith Brothers' Borax makes washing easy without injuring the fabrics. Second-hand bicycles of all makes and at all prices. Bicycle Supply Co., 32 Front street. Seal Pluah Cloaks At Monson & Carpenter's. segtf The little roast pig will be served up by Mr. Charles s. Strickland at tbe Mahogany Palace on Thanksgiving day in big usual Providence style. French Glace Fruits, The finest, freshest in the market. Only 75c. per pound. Just arrived at Ryder's old stand, 79o Chapel street. no at Flrst-Claas Dinners. Reasonable prices. City Hall Dining Rooms, Church street corner Court, nlo tt When near the City Market visit F. S. Andrew & Co., and buy a good roast of beef or some good steaKS and save money. Poultry. Poultry. We have two or three parties in the West tnat are buying and dressing poultry for us. We keep a large stock, and sell at wholesale and retail. Come and see ns. n 18 7t F. S. Andrew & Co. The little roast pig will be served up by Mr. Charles . Strickland at the Mahogany Palace on Thanksgiving day in his usual Providence style. Ladles' Cloaks at Monaon & Carpenter's Good meat gives good blood. Good blood gives good health. Buy your meats at F. S Andrew & Co.'s, City Market,- and you will mate no mistaEe. Stony Creek And Hranford Oysters Served in all styles at the City Hall Restau rant, Church street corner Court. nl7 tf Mlssea' Cloaka at Monaon ic Carpenter's Pork tenderloins at F. S. Andrew & Co.'s.City Market. All cream butter at the Creamery. tf Bieycle Supply Co., 82 Front street, agents for the original safety A.angaroo bicycles. People's Store Offerings I New Valencia Ralalna 8c. pound. 2S BoxeaDeheaa Fine Hunch Ralalns. 25c. pound buys them, 2S Boxes Sultana Seedleaa Raisins, lie pound buys them. 50 Barrels Craekers Just Received. 1,000 Pounds Fresh Catawba Crapes. 9c. pound buys them. SO Barrels Choice Sweet Potatoes. 30c peck buys them. 29 Barrels White Grapes. 11c. pound buys them. 800 Bunches Celery for Wednesday. COME GET PRICE. New Paper Shell All 30c. pound. ionda. B. W, Mil. 1.8, 982 Sf ate Street WINTER MILLINERY AT E. BA1LERSTEIN k CO.'S, 841-84 .8 CHAPEL STREET. ,We have Just placed on sale received and New Styles Felt Hats an! Bonnets for Winter Wear, New Shapes and Frames. NEW WINGS la great variety. lOO Cartons Imported Fancy Wings and Breasts at 50 cents each. They cost: the importer $1.00 each. lOO Cartons Choice Fancy Wings at 75 e each, worth $i. SO each SO cases finest quality French Felt Hats, all colors and shapes, at 88c. lOO cases Wool Felt Hats at 47c each. Trimmed Hats AMI Bonnets In endless variety at greatly i duced prices. New goods In every depart ment of the largest Millinery Establishment In New England. One visit will convince ladles in want of millinery that the place to buy Is at B. BALLERSTEIN k CO. 841-843 CHAPEL STKEET. REJOICE AND BE GLAD ! For we have the greatest bargains for Thanks giving to do iouna in tne city. TURKEYS Full country dressed oIy 17c per pound. All nice, young and tender. Also some choice native stock verv low. , CHICKENS Full country dressed only 15c per pound. These are young and choice. DUCKS A few of extra quality at a low fig ure. SWEET POTATOES Choice stock only wc peck, T5c per bushel. This is a decided oar- rain. CATAWBA GRAPES Extra fancy stock onlv 65c per 10 lb. basket Don't miss this. SWEET OK ANGES-Choice Florida at 20cy 25c ana 3uc dozen. Havana 5c dozen. Bananas, Dates, Figs, Nuts, Fop Corn, Sweet (Jider, etc. very low. Ii. T. LAW & CO. 263 and 265 Wooster Street. OUR SPECIAL PRESENTS ! With lb. Tea and 1 lb. Coffee are the best to be found in the city. Just think of it, a whole Platter, hand painted with moss rose or spray, with the above amount of goods. AMERICAN TEA CO.. 40S State Street, near Court. Importers of Pine Teai-Losk far Elec tric Light. JOHN W. GILS0N, Manager. LEVI 0. GILBERT, COAL. COAL. COAL. 89 Church St. 2B East Water St. BICYCLES AND SUNDRIES. WILLIAM M. FRISBIE & CO., aulS 6m 85 Admiral street. FOR THE HOLIDAY TRADE We are prepared with a TREMENDOUS STOCK -OF- FANCY AND ANTIQUE FURNITURE, Which we are offering at VERY LOW PRICES. Call and see our stock of goods. Largest in the City. HE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN CO., T4-T6 Orange Street. luIMAYCOc UNUE.marEKs IOI2 & IOI4 CHAPEL ST, OPPOSITE VAUE COLLEGE IT jmYou can SAVE MONEY by buying' h of us. We have the largest stock! liX in the State of DIAMONDS, FINE WATCHES, JEW- WVELRY, SILVER-WARE lir rftt CLOCKS. BRONZES, VVV 0PEBA- GLASSES, -f .jlwEYE-GLA8SES A, OsP JTsebligatn Fancy Fnrmtnre F. M. BROWN. F. M. BROWN k CO WELL THIS WEEK OFFER AT A GREAT SACRIFICE ! THEIR ENTIRE STOCK OF Ladies Misses Cloaks, Suits, Wraps, Shawls, Jerseys, &c., Representing the largest and most complete on sale in this city, at prices LESS THAN COST OF MANUFACTURE. SEAL PLUSH SACQUES. 150 Garments, made expressly for onr Fall trade, of fine selected materials, with four Seal Loops and Chamois Skin pockets. They were ordered early in the Summer, thereby saving from 0 to 25 per cent, below to-day's prices. 27 Seal Plush Sacqnes at $20, worth $25. 22 Seal Plush Sacques at $23, worth $28. 25 Seal Plush Sacqnes at $25, worth $30. 15 Seal Plush Saeques at $27, worth $35. 20 Seal Plush Sacqnes at $35, worth $43. 17 Seal Pluah Sacques at $38, worth $48. 10 Seal Plush Sacques at $50, worth $60. The above are extra lengths and are perfect in fit and finish. SEAL PliUSH WRAPS. 5 Seal Plush Wraps at $12, reduced from $15. 7 Seal Plush Wraps at $17.75, reduced from $25. 4 Seal Plush Wraps at $20, reduced from $28. 3 Seal Plush Wraps at $28, reduced from $35. 3 Seal Plush Wraps at $30, redaced from $38. 2 Seal Plush Wraps at $45, reduced from $55. Imported Novelties In Beaded Plnsh Wraps. Lot 1 at $38, former price $50. I Lot 3 at $50, former price $60. Lot 2 jit $45, former price $55. Lot 4 at $55, former price $68. Black Frlsse Wraps, Satin lined, Trimmed with Black Hare Fur Lot 1 at $11, were $15. Lot 2 at $18, were $25. Black Cloth Wraps. Lot 1 at $5.00, redaced from $7.50. I Lot 3 at $8.50, reduced from $12.00. Lot 2 at $6.00, reduced from $8.00. Lot 4 at $10 reduced from $13.50. The above lots are all finished in the very tively the Greatest Bargains Ever Offered. 25 Rlack Boncle Jackets, bound with braid, at $5. never sold this season for less than $6.50. 50 Black and Navy Bine Boncle Jackets at $3, positively worth $4. 20 Black and Navy Blue Boncle Jackets at $3.50, would be good value at $4.50. 25 Astrakhan Jackets, beautifully trimmed and silk lined, at S8. reduced from $10. 10 dozen Ladies' Boncle Jersey Waists, cost more to manufacture. Or cat Inducements In Ladies' Oliildron's Parents desirint? Garments for their Children will find here one of the largest assort ments at prices unequalled. Millinery Great Rlark Down In Ladiet' and Misses' Trimmed Hats and Bonnets, Ostrich Plumes and Tips, Fancy Feathers, Wings, Breasts, Birds, Ribbons and Millinery Trimmings. Bargains in Each Department. F. M. BROWN & CO., Leaders of Low Prices. CHAPEL, 6REGSON A1VD CENTER STREETS, NEW HAVEN, CONN. AUTUMN IMPORTATIONS, 1886, By La Champagne, Sept. 5, Two Cases, Clocks, Bronzes, Porcelains, French Novelties. Personal Selections, First Handling, Artistic Forms, Mod erate Price. GEORGE NEW AND VALUABLE ETCHINGS. a r ixie siouk. 01 rusis toois ana nnts, in A Tli A. 1 X A A cluding "La Sortie" by Achille Gilbert after Jacaue: price gsiOO. "Tne Communicant," after Breton ; price $60. "Romeo and Juliet," by Waltner ; price S48. "Sunny Hours," by Hamilton Hamil- A- . ffc VV A 1 a - . ton ; price Ana price from S3 up to $100. VISITORS WEL COME. Cutler s CA8PETS CURTAINS, Lambrequins AND. OIL CLOTHS. H.W. FOSTER & CO 48 ORANGE ST. 9Q.OO. .JC $8.00. 762 Oliapelstreet You can (ret morn fine Photo for the same money than at any other Fibst-culss gallery in the city Only S2.BO etxxcaL $0.00 Per dozen for Cabinets and 91.00, ftl.SO and $3.00 per dozen for Cards. All photos made by the new 1IQHTNINU PROCESS and SATIN FINISHED on imported goods. A proof shown when the sitting is made and no charge made unless satisfied. fcy Funeral Flowers photographed at short notice. Everybody Invited. A Large and Select Importation FRENCH CLOCKS Just Received. A NEW LINE OF American Novelties in Clocks. S. H.KIRBY, 834 Chapel Street. gpetiixl notices. D.S. GAMBLE. ai CMUrens stock of Fall and Winter Garments ever placed best manner, are perfect in shape, and are posi in Black and Navy Blue, at $1.49. The goods and Children's Fall and Winter Suits Q-arments. Department. H. FOR(b, A a -a -m. many otners. ranging in Art Store. KID GLOVES. We make a specialty OF THE BEST HAKES. Ourcus omen find OUR PRICES AS LOW AS INFERIOR GOODS. Hence we sell naeh large titles. quan- We warrant every pair except the 75c goods. HENRY PLUMB. 836 Chapel Street. CLOCKS ! CLOCKS ! All of the Latest Designs In Harbiclzed and Other Hand somely FlnlsheJ Cases with Re liable Movements at the HOUSEHOLD BRASS CO 37 CENTER STREET. Fenders, Andirons, lire Sets, Coal Hods, Wood Baskets, Pillar and Pot Lamps, Cuspadores Fire Screens, &c, dcc.j at the HOUSEHOLD BRASS GO 37 CENTER STREET. qqaCH, CAR AND FURNITURE TT A Tl'KTTnTTTnri I V -tt-rXXN J-iD.tl.IliO. OILS, PAINTS, BRUSHES, &c, &c. BOOTH & LAW, VARNISH MANUFACTURERS AND PAINT DEALERS, Cornftr Water and Olire Streets 3. and Paper Bag 495, 497, 499 and Brass Placques, Brass Easels, Brass Match Safes, Brass Smoking Sets, Brass Card Receivers, Brass Candle Sticks, Brass Music Backs, Srass Thermometers, Brass Frames, Brass Ink Stands, IAPLH, BEACH, BUTTERNUT AMD ROSEWOOD FINE TOOLS AND MFG. SUPPLIES. . POCKET AND TABLE CUTLERY. A full line and of the best brands. N. T. BUSHNELL & CO.'S, M2 Chapel St.,99 and 103 Union St., First Door Below City Market. TO ASSIST OUR CUSTOMERS WHEN ORDERING SHOES! They are correct in style and regularly grad ed, from AA to E. We have in these styles of sole and toe : Ladies' Curacoa Kid Button Boots, from $2.50 to $4.50. Ladies' Straight Goat Button Boots, from 81-95 to $4. Ladies' Pebbled Goat Button Boots, from 2.50 to $3.50. Ladies' French Kid Button Boots, from $4.00 to $7.00. The combinations of leather are too numerous for our advertising space. Among them are Dongola and Kid,Cameleopard and Straight Goat, Kangaroo and Seal, all well finished, attractive stock. WALLACE B. NEW NEW EAISINS. New Dehesa, 14 box, New pack Cluster, New Muscatel, New Ondnra, New Sultana, no seeds, New California, loose, New French Piunes, New D igs, very fine. New Currants, Citron, Our first lot of Florida Oranges have arrived, and are very fine fruit. First lot to arrive Saturday, November 20. Get in your orders early. It is extra fine this year. SPIOES. JS3FICaE3S. They have gained a wide reputation for strength and purity. Sold only in bulk. BOSTON GROCERY STORE. , 910 CHAPEL STREET. N. A. FUKLERTON, CgHrnoh Store 448 Wain Street, Bridgeport. Telephone. THE Ever Offered For The Youths' Real Calf, Lace or Button (11 to 2) Boys' Real Calf, Lace or Button ALL SOLID IN Everyone who has worn Some one right near you has v orn or is wearing: a pair. Ask them and their advice will be 6i THY 814 CHAPEL STREET. IT FOB THANKSGIVING. I New Season's Raisins, Prunes, Figs," Citron, Lemon and Orange Peel, Dates, Nuts. Mince Meat in Glass, Plum Pudding, Evaporated Peaches and Aprioots, Extra Large Dried Currants. Fruits GiiCK in Fancy Cartons, Fruit Glace in 2lb. Wood Boxes, Glace Cherries, Extra Size, Fancy English Chocolates. Florida Oranges, Malaga Grapes, New Roquefort Cheese, Crtstallzed and Canton Ginger. Cooking Wines and Brandies, Clarets, Champagnes, Cordials and Liqueurs. EDW. E. HALL & SON, 770 Chapel Street. French Clocks WeHaTe 1,1 stock A Terv Fine ajiuo vi FRENCH CLOCKS, INCLUDING QUARTER STRIKE CLOCKS. Monson & Son 7 06 Oliapel St. special Motic&s. Envelope Manufacturer, Printer and Bookbinder. SOI STATE STREET. Brass Sealing Wax Sets, Brass Waste Baskets, Brass Whisk Broom Holders, Brass Umbrella Stands, Brass Crumb Tray and Scrapers. We publish this morning cuts of the soles of Ladies' "Waukenphast" Shoes, of the "Common Sense" Shoe and of the "Opera" toe. FENN & CO. GOODS FOE NEW NUTS. New Paper Shell Almonds New Irica, New English Walnuts, New Pecans, New Brazil, New Filberts, New Mixed Nuts, New Dates. Lemon and Orange Peel. BEST SHOE ! Money FOR BOYS. $l.ffO SJ.OO (3 to 5 1-2) EVERY PART. this shoe is onr reference. A FAIR. 7? OPEN ETE1VI1VGS. VAULTS AND CESSPOOLS. Have them attended to belore the ground freezes and save expense. And don't forget to send for FAKXHAM, who guarantees satisfaction. ."nierbookMK. B. BKADLET CO.'S, 408 State street, KOBT. VE1TCR SON'8. 974 Chapal street J. T. LEIGHTON. 29 Broadway. p. o. Box 855. l.ity. Prompt attention to orders. Spencer fiLMatOiewB, OILS, CHEMICALS, 24 State Street 243 BLEW HAVEH, CT GREAT CLEARING SALE On account of retiring from business. M. E. J. BYRNES Offers her large stock of Fine Millinery Goods com prising an elegant assortment of Fall and Winter Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats and Bonnets. P. ain and Fancy Feaiheri, Wings Birds, Ac Velvets, Pluslie, Ribbons, Ornament ' and millinery Trimmings. MOURNING BONNET3 AND CRAPE OFFERED BELOW COST. FIXTURES FOR SAIK AND STORE FOR RENT. E1I.E.J. BYRNES, 97 ORANGE STREET, PALLADIUM BUILDING.