Newspaper Page Text
mm December 9. 1886 mm Journal HLouxitx NEW HAVEN, CONN. Subscription Kates. Oi- Vkab, $8.00; Six Mouths, $3.00; Thjucv Months, $1.50; On Month, 60 cists One "Week, 15 cents; Srirau Copies, 3 cents. -; Thursday, December 9, 1SS6. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Astonishing C. W. Wilson & Co. Annual Meeting National Tradesmen's Bank. Bonds and Stocks Bunnell & Scran ton. Christmas Goods At Northrop's. Great Umbrella Sale Mendel & Freedman. Lundoy's Perfume C. W. Wilson & Co, Minstrels New Haven Opera House. Polo Lincoln Rink. Proposals Received Ward Bailey. Salvation Oil At Druggists', filed Robert B. Bradley & Co. .finow Patrick Doyle. Bilk Umbrellas C. W. Wilson Co. Silk Handkerchiefs Mendel & Freedman. Wanted Girl 6fi0 George Street. Wanted Body Maker Scanlon St Co. Wanted Boy B. B. C. Wanted Agents B. H. Wanted Board B. WEATHKR RECORD. " INDICATIONS FOB TO-DAY. Win Department. Omci or the Cmn Signal Ssbvics, Washington, D. C, Deo. 9, 1886, 1 a. m. For New England: Fair weather, southerly winds. sugntiy warmer. LOCAL NEWS. Brier Mention. All new Christmas cards at Dorman's. Buy your books at Northrop's. Ear. William Hayes Ward, D. D., o New fork, will lecture in the Marquand chapel on Thursday and Friday, Dec. 9 and 10, at S p. m. on "Explorations in the East. Mr. S. S. Halloday, collector for the New Haven Qas company, fell Tuesday afternoon and broke one of his ribs. He will be ebliged to remain quiet for three or fonr weeks. The bazaar and fair which the ladies of Calvary B.iptist church are holdinsr in their parlors and vestry is a great success. It is to be repeated this evening. They hare a fine lot of ai tides to select from and at rea sonable prices. There will be a meeting of the New Haven auxiliary of the MoAll mission this (Thurs day) afternoon at 3 o'clock, in the committee rooms of the Center church chapel. Letters received from Kev. Mr. MoAll and Mrs. W. Newell, of Paris, will be read. All are cor dially invited. A new system of telephone calls has been adopted by the fire department and went in to effect last night. In it are individual calls for the ohief , fire marshal and the su perintendent of fire alarm, irrespective of the chief's office at the City Hall and the various engine houses. It will be a decided improve ment over the old plan and to the Bervice in general. Invitations have just been issued by Mr. George H. Ford to visit his old established house and view collections made by him dur lns his last European trip. The invitations also illustrate in an artistio manner a few special pieces from different countries and are a compliment to the taste of the house, and the notable things in ait that are brought by them to this market. THE ICE CROP. AFTER ELECTION. The OTake-lTp of las Incomlne Corn mon coaacll New Paces and Old Veterans In the City's Harness. Of the Aldermen elected on Tuesday two are members of the present Common Coun cil, tie., Lawyer George L. Dickerman, r, of the Second ward, Robert Hollinger, d, of the Third ward. The others chosen at the election are: Lawyer George D. Watrons, r, First ward, son of President Watreus of the Consolidated road; Fourth ward, John Clanoy, d, the bottler, and once a captain of the old Emmet Guard; Fifth ward, Samuel H. Barnes, d, the meat dealer in the City market, who is promoted from the Board of Counoilmen; Sixth ward, Andrew J. Clerkin, d, of Clerkin & McDonald, plumbers on Grand street; Seventh ward, John T. Doyle, d, the grocer corner of Wallace and Walnut streets; Eighth ward, J. Rice Wiochell, r, a member of the present Board of Councilmen and in the service of the H. P. Hubbard & Co. Advertising agency; Ninth ward, Noyes E. Edwards, d, the grocer on Dixwell avenue; Tenth ward, Hugh Dailey, r, assistant prose cuting attorney and a member of the present Board of Aldermen; Eleventh ward, Fran cis S. Hamilton, d, clerk in the freight office at Belle dock and now a Councilman; Twelfth ward, Owen Groark, d, a clerk at Sargent's, residing on Fillmore street. The Aldermen who have one more year out of their two years to serve, and are therefore the nee tors of the incoming board, are: First ward George R. Martin, r. Second ward John W. Kenney, r. Third ward William Noonan, d. Fourth ward Edward Wines, r. Fifth ward Frank D. Grinneil, d. Sixth ward James H. Flare, d. Seventh ward Richard M. Sheridan, d. Eighth ward James D. Whitmore, r. Ninth ward John T. Pohlman, d. Tenth ward C. W. Blakeslee, jr., r. Eleventh ward Samuel Hemingway, r. Twelfth ward James E. Connors, d. The Board of Councilmen wilr retain sev eral of the old members, viz.: Herbert C. Warren, r, the banker and broker; Fred H. Benton, r, of Benton & Co., manufacturers of paper boxes, and Harry Stevens, r, treas urer of the American Gun Implement com pany, both from the Second; Alfred Parlow, d, from the Fifth ward. The new members of the incoming Board of Councilmen, some of whom have vet to learn the ropes, which . all are no doubt well qualified to do, are: John W. Lane, r, the proprietor of the 5 cent restau rant on State street, for 21 years one of the ward registrars of this city, and for years a custom house official;- Sherwood S. Thomp son, r, the well known proprietor of the bakery on York street, a prominent vocalist sua veteran ot toe old 27tn U. V.; .D wight W. Baldwin, r, superintendent at Pierpont & Co.'s factory; James T. Moran, d, a young lawyer; James Bohan, d, the hostler at 170 Temple street, and Maurice McHugh, d, por ter at 356 State; Lester J. Bradley, d, time keeper on the N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R.; Wm. Keane. d, plumber: James P. Campbell, d, a foreman at Sargent & Co.'s; John D. Belcher, jr., d, a contractor at the clock shop; John Gutt, d, cigar manufacturer and an ex-military officer C. N. G.; Patrick O'Connor, d; A. B. Fuller, d; James D. Dailey, d; David Sheehan, d; Emil A. Gess- ner, r, the proprietor of Apothecaries' Hall and an ex-captain of the Grays; Theodore A. Sucher, r, proprietor of a new hat store on State street; and Charles A. Wardell, r. pressman at T. C. Cannon's; Charles D. New comb, r, of W. H. Warner & Co.: Frederick Eirchoff, r, truck and wagon manufacturer on Foote street; George O. Burke, r, janitor Yale colleee; Minott E. Chatfield, r, clerk. 294 State street; Charles C. Ford, r, proprietor of the Ford advertising agency; Lyman H. Johnson, the boss horseshoer and a prominent Knight Templsr: Russell T. Ellis, r. of O. M. Ellis & Son; James N. Coe, r, of the railroad ser vice at Belle dock, adjutant of the old Sec ond Heavy artillery, and William E. Morgan (not William D. Morgan as the returns had it), freight agent New York road; Patrick Kent, d, laborer living on Jackson street; Mr. Bough ton, d, teamster on Lombard street. A BRILLIANT SOCIETY EVENT. The IK arrlaare or Bliss Bnlkeley With Mr. Van Zlle or New If oris In Hart ford Yesterday. The wedding of Miss Mary Morgan Bulks ley, daughter of General William H. Bulke ley of Hartford, with Mr. Edward S. Van ZUe, of New York city, occurred yesterday afternoon and was an exceedingly brilliant society event. The marriage ceremonies were conducted by Rev. Dr. William L. Gage, slated by Bev. William De L. Love, jr., pas tor of the church. There were eight brides maids, Miss Sallie Bulkeley and Miss Made line Van Zile, young girls, sisters of the bride and groom, Miss Sarah L. Morgan of Brook lyn, Miss Mary L. Brainaid, Miss Grace C. Bnlkeley, Miss Hetty Jarvis, Miss Lelia An derson and Miss Alice Post of Hartford. The best man was Mr. Henry Van Zile of Troy, brother of the bridegroom. The ushers were Mr. W. E. A. Bulkeley and Mr. Granville M. Russell of Hartford, Mr. Walker of Phila delphia, Mr. William Hitchcock of Troy, N. Y., and Mr. Purdy of Detroit, Michigan. A very large number of invitations were issued for the wedding. The out-of-town guests invited included Governor and Mrs. H. B. Harrison of New Haven, ex-Governor and Mrs. Bigelow of New Haven, Governor elect and Mrs. Lounsburyof Ridgefield, Gen eral F. E. Camp of Middletown, Mr. ana Mrs. James Taloott of New York, Mr. and Mrs. Russell H. Henderson of New York, Hon. and Mrs. Stiles T. Stanton of Stoning ton. Colonel and Mrs. William B. Rudd of Lakeville, Connecticut, ex-Gov ernor and Mrs. A. H. Holley of Lakeville, General and Mrs. George H. Ford of New Haven, Hon. and Mrs. John Allen of Say- brook, ex-Governor Andrews and wife, Dr. and Mrs. C. O. Belden and Gen. and Mrs. Weasels of Litchfield, Gen. E. H. Harland of Norwich, Hon. Charles E. Searls of Thomp son, Gen. and Mrs. E. S. (Jreeley of JNew Ha ven. Col. and Mrs. Frank Bigelow of New Ha ven, Mr. and Mrs. John B. Carrington, Major and Mrs. A. E. Bates of Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. H.P.Morgan of Brooklyn, N. Y., Mrs.JN.fenaieton benenck of srootlyn,JN. x., Mr. David Valentine of Brooklyn, JN. x, Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Sterling of Orange, N. J., Mr. Charles H. Webb of New York oity. Bishop Williams of Middletown, W. T. Vernam of New York city, Miss Scranton of Soranton, Pa., Miss Hewlett of Baltimore. Md., Mr. John Carter of Baltimore! Md., Mr. and Mrs. G. Heydecker of New York city, Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Cheney of Manchester, Hon. and Mrs. T. C. Acton of Savbrook. Rev. and Mrs. J. M Brainard of Auburn, N.Y., Rev. Dr. Wm. F. Morgan of New York, John Morgan Brain ard of Auburn, N. Y., Rev. G. Heathoote Hills of Burlington, N. Y., Bev. Dr. and Mr F. L. Norton of Lynn, Mass., Mr. and Mrs. E. Hanson Pardy of New York city, Mr. and Mrs. George jj. Morgan of irvington, JN. X., Hon. and Mrs. C. E. Russell of Dayville, Ct., General and Mrs. t . v. moat of JNew Haven Colonel and Mrs. John A. Cockerill and Bal lard Smith of the New York World, Dr. Valentine Mott, most of whom were present, and a large number of others from other places. The procession entering the church was beaded by two little misses, followed by eight bridesmaids uniformly attired with waists of crushed strawberry velvet and skirts of yellow crepe or gauze materials and each carrying a large bouauet of Marechal Neil roses. The bride was dressed in a plain heavy corded white silk with tulle veil. The bridesmaids parted at the altar and allowed the bride to pass between them, when she was joined by the groom. A brilliant reception was given at General Bulkeley's residence on Washington street in the evening between 6:30 and 9 o'clock. The residence was crowded to overflowing. The presents were many and very valuable. A very elegant entertainment was served. A REMARKABLE OFFER. The Palatial Residence of Mr. Ander sonNo Bidders at $80,000 Tester day The New Terms Offered A Tonne - Ladles' Boarding School Project. About twenty-five of New Haven's capital ists gathered together in the parlors of the Anderson palace on Orange street yesterday afternoon to hear Auctioneer Beecher tell what a good bargain a man would make if he bought the property for $80,000 far be low its original cost. As no one seemed willing to bid that amount, Mr. Beecher read the following offer from Mr. Anderson: The lot on the corner of Trumbull and Lincoln streets. 113 feet front, is offered at private sale within the next 20 days for the sum of $150 per looM Also the lot on urane street adjoining cne Lester property at $825 per front foot. The re maining 100 foot lot on Orange street adjoining the 60 foot Tot on Orange street and running through to Lincoln street,on wmcn me dwelling ana staoies now stand, is offered for sale within the next twen ty days, including all the buildings thereon, for the sum of $40,000. If not sold within the next twenty days, offers will be received by the auctioneer for the purchase of the land at $335 per front foot run ning through to Lincoln street, the owner agreeing to remove the bu lding within the space of four months. The last part of the offer surmised every one present. It has been before suggested that the property would be Better it split up into several lots: but to tear down the palace it-took everyone's breath away. This shows how determined Mr. Anderson is to get the property off his hands. Prominent business men talking over the proposition above noted last night said the property ought not to remain a week without takers at the figures offered. A prominent capital ist, it was reported fast night, looked over the place yesterday with a view to buying.the property and converting it into a young la dies' boarding school. GREAT RIBBON ALE AT MpttfadL Helices. Paper Bag -X. and Envelope Manufacturer. Printer and Bookbinder. 495, 497, 499 and SOI STATE STREET. We have those new styles of Ladies' Pocketbooks in Morocco, Seal and Alligator Leather. Our stock of Christmas and Kew Years Cards are new ready. Writing Desks, in Rosewood, Mahogany and Walnut, highly polished, with lock and key. Toys and Games in abundance. Child's Decorated China Tea Set. Tin Toys. Magnetic Toys. Lanterns. Toy Furniture. Surprise Boxes. Comic Figures. Dolls, etc Santa Claus has made his headquarters at our store this year. Magic ft. BALLERSTEIN & CO.'S, 841-84 3 CHAPEL STREET. Past In the lee. There are now five oanal boats and four steamers fast in the ice on the Housatonic river just below Two-Mile Island. Harbor Master McNeil sent the tug Isis to their res cue on Tuesday, but the tug failed to accom plish it. AT YALE. For Millinery. For Dress Trimming. For Faney Work. President Dwlght Gives a Reception to The Seniors -Professor Baldwin to meet the members of the Law School Other Notes or Interest. All choices, must be handed in to-day by the seniors and juniors nnder a penalty of ten marks. The Banner appeared on the campus yes terday morning and was heartily appreciated by all. The Yale Glee club assisted by the Banjo cluo win sing in atrattord f nrtay evening. The freshman Literary society held a de bate last evening in Linon'a Hall. The Columbia faculty nave decided to hold appropriate ceremonies at their centen nial anniversary, which comes on April 13, 1887. This evening Professor Baldwin of the Yale Law school will give his first reception to the seniors and juniors of the Law depart ment at his residence, 44 Wall street, where they will meet President Uwight. A large number ot seniors accepted the invitation of ths president and Mrs. Dwight to a reception last evening at their residence, 126 College street. This was the first recep tion given by the president thus far and greatly strengthened the ties of acquaint anceship. Having closed out a manufacturer's entire stock of Ribbons, we shall place on onr re tail counters this morning the largest assort ment, or. .nam ana f ancy Kibbons ever shown in New Haven. RIBBONS RIBBONS RIBBONS RIBBONS Of every width and hue at importers' and manufacturers' prices. We shall offer also a large -line of SILK PLUSHES AND SATINS In all qualities. SWEEPING REDUCTIONS -JN- MILLINERY. Goods marked down In everr Department. A Complete Line of SKATE BAGS. SKATE STRAPS AND SKATE SUPPLIES. Also the finest line of Tools In the State. Our prices are right at the Hardware and Tool Store of N. T. BUSHNELL & CO.'S, M2 Chapel ST., 99 and 103 Union St., First Door Below City Market. Special polices. MY GOODS,! We Cater to No Particular ' Class, But Welcome All and Provide for AIL CARPETS.! BOLTON & NEELTS GRAND EXHIBITION -OF-- NOVELTIES FOR THE rlULIDAYS Proo f. o Proof. Fully Two-Thirds of our Entire Establishment DEVOTED TO THE DISPLAY AND SALE OF Our large stock of Felt Hats, Fancy Wings and Ostrich Tips at cobt. 1,000 Trimmed Hats AN Bonnets We can recommend our readers to nse Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup in all cases of coughs, colas, etc. "Mother, the ladies are all out in spring dresses and I can't wear mine for fear of neuralgia." Pshaw, child, go and buy a bottle of Salvation Oil. At Cost or Material, Do not fail to visit our establishment week. "Persian" Cord Arctics. "Duke" Arctics. "Northwestern" Arctics. High Button Arctics. "Belle" Alaskas. "Siberian" High Button Arctics. "Zephyr" Overshoes. All the above styles for Ladies, Misses and Children the finest goods in market. Boys' and Youths' light very high cut .Rubber Boots. Men's light and heavy Rubber Boots. Men's light "Siberian" Arctics. Men's "Alaskas." Men's "Zephyr" Overshoes. Boys' and Youths' Rubber Overshoes, made strong and serviceable. Every Style of Rubber Boots, Rubber Shoes ana warm Arctics in our immense stock of water and cold proof goods. Cliristinas and if Tear's Goods. this To Beeln Harvesting A boat Christmas The amount of ice in this city is estimated at about two thousand tons. The ice on Lake Whitney is now four inches thick. The New Haven Ice company expect to harvest their crop about Christmas. The company expect a larger crop this year than last. They will give temporary employment to a large number of workingmen. Good Samaritans' Entertainment To IV lent. This evening a pleasant and enjoyable en tertainment consisting of songs, recitations and instrumental music will be given nnder the auspioes of the Good Samaritans' Tem perance society in their hall at 817 Chapel street. There will be refreshments in the shape of cake, fruit, ice cream, soda water, etc The admission is free. A LADY DROWSED, Nl.a Beardaley Loses Her Life While Driving With Her Brother-ln-Law. Hiwutviuji, Dec. 8. Miss Harriet Beardsley, aged forty, was out riding with her brother-in-law near Zoar bridge late Tuesday afternoon when the horse became frightened, shied and running away threw Miss Beardsley and her companion into the Housatonic river. The gentleman managed to reach the shore more dead than alive, but Hiss Beardsley was drowned before help could be obtained. The unfortunate woman was a sister of the Beardsley Bros., builders of Birmingham, and was much beloved. LAID AT REST. Burial of tbe Late miss Mary M.Pyn-euon. The funeral of Miss Mary M. Pynchon took . place yesterday afternoon from the Trinity Episcopal church. The Bev. Dr. Harwood offiiated. The bearers were Messrs. Colin M. Ingersoll, Governor H. B. Harrison, Judge Hoilister, Charles G. Graves, Professor H. T. Honey and Dr. Hotchkiss. The interment was at the Grove street cemetery. Miss Pynchon, who died in Hartford, was a native of this city. Her father was W. H. B. Pynchon, formerly president of the New Haven bank, and she was a sister of ex Pres ident Pynchon of Trinity college. Her age was sixty years. The First dame. To-night occurs the first polo game of the season at Lincoln rink. The sale of reserved seats has been large, but owing to the en largement of the seating capacity there are i number still to be had at Waltzinger's con fectionery store. A wire mesh has been placed in front of the spectators, and no one need be afraid of getting hit with the ball. The suits arrived yesterday and are very much admired by those who have seen them. The team are all in good condition, and those who attend will see a fine game. The team to play to-night will be: Reed, goal; Kimberly, half-back; Hill, center; Fel- ton and Connors, rushers. Game commences at 9 o'clock sharp. A CHIME OF BELLS. A m.Knlncent Gift to Trinity Church y Onr Townsman Mr. A. L. Kids-ton. At a meeting of the vestry of Trinity church held last evening a communication from Andrew L. Kidston, Esq.., was read, in whioh he offered a chime of ten bells weighing about twelve thousand pounds, the largest one weighing over three thousand pounds, manufactured by the Clinton H. Meneely company of, Troy, New York, cost ing between $5,000 and $6,000, the - chimes to be completed sometime in the month of January. The vestry accepted this generous j gif t, tendering a Vote of thanks and appointed a committee to confer with the donor to ar range the details of their reception. This generous gift will be appreciated by not only Trinity parish in particular, but the New Haven public in general. The chimes will be most heartily welcomed by all. AT MONSON St. CABPKNIEH'8 Tbe Splendid Stock The Unsli of Bus iness. Business at Monson & Carpenter's old re nowned dry goods emporium is rushing. The firm has a wide reputation for obtaining all the latest and best goods, unexceptionally first-class in style at the earliest moment. They do not profess to be importers or manu facturers, but produce the best results as their large and first-class patronage attests. They possess the best facilities of purchase extant and thus can give a very large share of their personal attention to their trade and in serving their customers. No finer line of goods is shown in the city in dress goods, velvets, silks, cloaks, shawls and Housekeep ing goods, etc. Their stock has been doubled in the last few years and their busi ness also and the stock is notably fresh, new and attractive to a high degree. They can boast of the trade of families for twenty-five years in succession and the descendants of the families continue the good example: and among their customers are a large number of our best citizens. The fame of the firm as a first-class dry goods house- extends through out the State. Bitten by a Vicious Doe. Mrs. Herrmann, whose Husband keeps a saloon on Webster street, was severely bitten recently by a dog. The animal is owned by a student and kept by John Boss. The lady was bitten in the shoulder and side. The dog is still at large. HIS ANNUAL. THE GREAT inilBELLA LAST CALL. SALE Mr. Frank Huko of tbe Annex Gives Another Very Enjoyable Open House Affair. Mr. Frank Hugo, proprietor of the hotel on Farren avenue in the Annex, held a grand annual opening beginning yesterday morning and lasting until a late hour last night. Many prominent town officials attended, well as numerous well known citizens. Last night members of the Board of Selectmen, in cluding Town Agent Reynolds and Clerk Geary, attended the opening and had a thor oughly enjoyable time. An abundance of refreshments were served to the many guests. FOR TO-DAY'S TOWN MEETING. Important Totes Presented to tbe Spe cial Meeting of the Board of Select men Tbe Almshouse Question to be Acted Upon at To-day's Meeting. A special meeting of the Board of Select men was held last night with Selectman John L. Treat presiding. The meeting was called to prepare votes for to-day's town meeting. Attorney C. S. White presented the follow ing to be acted upon at to day's meeting: Voted, That be and they are hereby ap pointed a committee to inquire into the advisability or esiaDusmnR a town worjmouse ana into uie methods of relieving the town poor, and to report their conclusions to a subsequent town meeting with such recommendations as they may think best to guDmic. The vote for erection of a new almshouse building, as presented by Judge Luzon B. Morris, is as follows: Voted, That buildings be erected upon the new town farm for almshouse purposes, and that when such buildings are erected the paupers of the town shall be removed to the same, and the present almshouse buildings shall no longer be used for that purpose. That a committee of five citizens, to wit. be and they hereby are appointed to act with the Select men of this town in procuring plans tor such build inza. and in makinz contracts for their erection. No plans shall be adopted or contracts made for the We Keeelved To-Bay a New Lot Con sisting of 400 Samples or Choice Silk and Alpaca Umbrellas Which la Pos itively the Laat Sample Lot This Season We Shall Sell Them the Same a. Before, SOc on the- Dollar -The Assortment la Very Fine, the Choic est of Them All Being Mostly Solid Gold and Sterling Silver Haadlen, and Particularly Suitable for Christ mas Presents Don't Delay, as They Will be Sold In a Few Days tbe Same as tbe Present Lots Here Are the Prices. Fine twilled all silk umbrellas, paragon frame, worth S3, at XI. ou. Extra heavy pure silk umbrellas, solid gold and silver handles, worth $4.50, at 83.25. Fine silk umbrellas, wltn real celluloid handles.never sold less than $4, onr price $2. f ine black alpaca umbrellas worth ftl, at 98c. Pnre mohair umbrellas worth $2.50, at 11.25. German rubber umbrellas wortn xs at a sc. Best Scotch gingham umbrellas, warranted fast dye. worth Sl.zo, at owe. Every umbrella at half price. Last chance to buy a silk nmbrella at the price of an or dinary gingham umbrella. MENDEL Sc FREEDMAN, 773 Chapel Street. GREAT SILK HANOI SALE. LERCH1EF E. BALLERSTEIN & CO, 841 -843 CHAPEL STREET. THE "MOTHER HUBBARD" Ruar Attachment for all Sewine Machines. The latest and best out. Easy to learn. Easily sold. Male and Female Canvassers WANTED. Send a.OO for outfit to LUDLOW & LACEY, B RIDGE PORT, CONN. The Crane and Franklin Store Company, 833 Chapel Street, NKTCT BOOR TO It'lNTVKIg. VintTIRK JI f!rt ' FURNACES. RANGES, STOVE8 AND KITCHEN FURNISHING GOODS. Sole Agents for the Maee Range and furnace. Raneres and Furnaces reDaired. Tin Kooflnz mm repairing. sexy HOTEL DEVONSHIRE. 42D STREET, NEW YORK. Opposite Grand Central Depot ADJOINING LINCOLN BANK. t Rooms from 50 cents upwards. Elegant suits for families. Restaurant first-class at Immoderate o rices. Ka&reraare to and from de pot free. 8. L. HASE1T. WALLACE I FIN & CO. 844 AND 846 CHAPEL STREET. In anticipation of the demands of the largely increased trade we have made extensive preparations for the present Holi day season. Our stock of Fine, Medium and Low Priced Goods is double the size of last year and to accommodate this Immense Stock e have devoted to this display more than dou ble the space of any former season. On entering the store one is amazed at the Great Collection of Useful and Ornamental Articles intended for Holiday Gifts. Every taste has been ca tered to and every purse has been considered. On every hand are displayed articles beautiful and artistic. The exhibit of NOVELTIES IN PLUSH Are worth a journey of many miles to see. There are Magnifi cent Dressing Cases in different Colored Plushes, lined with con trasting shades of Satin, filled with every article known to the modern toilet. Also Jewel Cases and Perfume Sets, Comb and Brush Cases, Odor Cases and Toilet Sets, Beautiful Albums, standing or on easels. A hundred designs in Thermometers. Gentlemen' Shaving Sets, Artistic Brass Goods In great variety, Ink Wells, Smokers' Sets, Japanese Goods and Vases, a magnificent line or Art China and Glasses, JBieque Figures and Rogers' Groups, Writing Desks and Work Boxes In Faney Woods, Juvenile Books, Autograph Albums and Scrap Books. Novelties in Brass and Silver Easels, Silk Handker chiefs, Gloves, Linen Handkerchiefs in boxes with Initials, Umbrellas, Silk and JLIsIe Ho siery. Toilet Cushions In Satin, elegantly embroidered and with bottles to match Embroidered Table Covers, Bureau and Stand Scarfs, Elegant Table Cloths and Napkins to match, thousands of Dress Pat terns in Silk, Velvet and Fabric, Plush and Seal Sacques. TOYS. DOLLS. TOYS. NEW GOODS AT CUTLER'S. A fine stock of Christmas Cards and Artistic Novelties; an addition to the elegant stock of Cut Glass i.i Salad Bowls and Nappies, also a mag nificent Pnnch Bowl; New Vases and other arti cles of Bric-a-Brac; new Etchings, Engravings and Photographs, with frames for same at most reasonable prices; New Brass Goods in rery de sirable articles. Special effort has been made to collect elegant goods at low prices. VISITORS WELCOME. - A magnificent display on onr Second Floor. Here is everything that can amuse or in struct the Youth. Printing Presses, Locomotives, Swinging Horses, Games, Soldier Out fits, Sleds, Carpenters' Tools, Building Blocks, Drums, Wonderful Dolls, Bagatelle Tables, Shooting Galleries, Guns and thousands of articles, new and novel. Among the useful articles on our Second Floor are Carpets, Rues, Mats, Upholstery Goods and Draperies, China Dinner and Tea Sets, Plain or Decorated Vases, Fancy Glass ware, Lamps, French Bisque, etc. We extend a cordial invitation to all to visit us. You will find our assortment unri. railed and our prices the lowest. BOLTON & II EEL I TBOT, IV. Y., Broadway and Third Sts. NEW HAVEN, Chapel, Temple and Center Streets' 150 Test Water White KEROSENE OIL AT 10 CENTS PER GALLON, -AT THE- or a TinELV RESCUE Tonne Girl m Stranger la tbe City. Tuesday morning Officer Kearney notioed disreputable old woman In conversation with a young girl wno was waiting for a train in the Derby depot. Later on the pair went out and on their return the officer noticed that they had been drinking. They stayed long enough for the girl to miss her train. The officer made up his mind that something was wrong and spoke ' to the girl. He told her the character of tbe woman who was talking to her and .as ths girl seemed In- noosnt he took her to the Board of Associat ed Charities, where her case was investigated. It seems that the girl, whose name was Mary Holsascs, was a Nova Scotian who had been working in Lynn and was on her way to her sister in Birmingham. Through some mis calculation she was a few cents short of the necessary fare. She knew nothing of the woman who was talking to her in the depot beyond that the woman gained her confidence by stating that she knew her sister in Bir mingham.. Agent Preston kept her at the Board of Associated Charities over night and saw her safely on the train to Birmingham in the morning. Mr. Preston doubts not that Officer Kearney saved an innocent girl fiom disgraceful fate by his prompt interference. The pain and misery suffered by those who re afflicted with dyspepsia are indescriba ble. The distress of the body is equalled or urpassed by ths oonf ngion and tortures of the mind, thus making its victims suffer doable affliction. The relief that is given by Hood's Sarsaparilla has caused thousands to be thankful for this great medicine. It dis pels the eausee of dyspepsia, and tones up the digestive organs. Try Hood's Sarsapa rilla. r At Howard Avenue Cons: relational Cbureb. The concert to be given at the Howard av enue Congregational church to-night will be one of the best that has been given this sea son here. It is the second entertainment in the Young Hen's society course. The quar tette consisting of Miss Nora Bussell, Miss Madge Roberts, Frank H. Osborn and Dr. G. M. Bush will be especially fine. Prof. A. E. Parsons' reputation as a solo pianist is un equalled. The programme is as follows: Quartette. My Love is Like a Bed, Bed Bom. . . (Barrett Solo To Sevilla Dessauer Miss BussaU. Piano solo a. Prelude Chopin Parsons d. (joneerc Koapaoaie. Jfarsons Ml 1C A 1.nAn. Solo Dreams Streteeki Dr. Bush. Solo Working -. Gounod Hias Roberts. Solo Tell Her I love Her So DeFave Mr. Osborn. Piano solo Caprice on "Home, Sweet Home" . . . ..Parsons Mr. E. A. Parsons. Solo Spring Tide .-. Becker Hiss Mansfield. Duet Autumn Song Mendelssohn Miss Roberts and Mr. Osborn. Solo Cavatina Meyerbeer Miss Russell. Quartette The Weary Day at Last is Closing. . Buck A DOLLS' carhital. . intra, and in making contracts erection of such buildinsr without the auoroval or a majority of said Selectmen and a majority of said committee. Voted, That said Selectmen and said committee in adopting clans for such buildings and in erect ing the same shall have special care for the classifi cation of the inmates of the almshouse so that the aged and worthy poor may be kept separate from the vicious, the imbecile and the insane poor, and that plaDs be adopted so thatsuch buildings may be eniargea to aavaniage snouia tae neeas 01 tne town hereafter reauire it. Voted, That the Selectmen be and they are here by authorized to borrow in the name of this town such sums of money as may be necessary for the erection of such buildings not exceeding $100,000. It was voted to recommend the laying or a ohi mill tax. A large delegation of Annex residents ap peared before the Board to see what is the signification of the call for the disposal of Tomlinson bridge to the town and to get the selectmen's version or tne proposed sale. They appeared perfectly satisfied with the result of the discussion with the members of the Board. The town meeting to day will no doubt be a very exciting one. It will be held at Loomis' Temple of Music, beginning at 2 o'olook. Silk, Handkerchiefs at Half Prle Mendel Sc Freedman's tne Place to Get Then. Heavy twilled all silk handkerchiefs at 120. Handsome brocaded silk handker chiefs, sold as a bargain in other stores at SOc, our price 25o. Extra heavy brocaded silk handkerchiefs,latest designs of patterns, not sold in any other store at less than $1, our once 50c. Silk mumers. large size, wortn si, at ouc Silk mufflers worth $1.50, at 75c. Silk muf flers worth $2 at $1. Silk mufflers worth $3 at SI. 50. Fine linen hemstitched handkerchiefs tor gentlemen, worth 25c, at 12o. uo to Mendel Sc Freedmsnl For bargains. Lundoy's perfumer and atomizer; 25c each. U. w. WILSON ox uo. - as fine as grows! BOSTON GROCERY STORE. The meat we are cutting up is the best to be had and our prices cannot be touched for the same goods: Extra quality rib roast beef 16c pound. Extra quality chuck roast beef 10 and ISc pound. Extra quality loin steak 20c pound. Extra quality Porterhouse steak SO and 23c pound. atra quality top rouna steak I6c pound. Extra quality bottom round steak 15c pound. .xtra quaucy lamo, mnaquarter, 14c pound. Extra duality lamb. leg. 16c pound. Extra Quality lamb, loin chops. ISc pound. Extra Quality Iamb, rib chops. 16c pound. nd. Baker's Chocolate 38c per pound. Baker's Breakfast Cocoa, 1-3 pound tins, 25c. HONEY. many Extra quality lamb, stew, 7c pounc All our merchandise is active. We have trades that cannot be replaced. I4. T. LAW & CO. 863 and 265 Wooster Street. GRAND DISPLAY. PUBLIC INVITED HONEY. HONEY. Pure California Boncy lO cents per pound. PURE MAPLE SYRUP. Callon can SOc, quart bottles 29c. We are receiving shipments of very fine Florida Oranges every Confectionary de- week. Look out for bargains In our Fruit and partment. ... Br a Physician! "My wife is a stroag advocate or vonr uuinme Piaster, it relieved her immensely." She had pain in the side. Second-hand bicycles of all makes and at all prices. Bicycle Supply Co., 32 Front street. What Is More Pleasing A nice silk umbrella for a Christmas gift. Large assortment. Best goods at the lowest prices. aatr u. w.wiusoH oc vjo. , either TOC CAN SAVE MONEY BY- TRADING WITH US. RELIABLE UOODS ONLY. I Em HOLIDAYS T DIAMONDS, FINE WATCHES. JEWELRY. SILVERWARE. OPERA GLASSES. GOODS! N. A. FULLERTON, 9IO CHAPEL STREET. IgrBranch Store 44S Main Street, Bridgeport. Telephone, GKEAT CLEARING SALE On account of retiring from business. M. E. J. BYRNEk Offers her large stock of Fine Millinery Goods com prising an elegant assortment of Fall and Winter Trimmed and Untrimmed Bats and Bonnets. P.'ain and Fancy Feathers, Wings isiras, dec. Velvets, Plushes, Ribbons, Ornaments and Stillinery Trimmings. MOURNING BONNETS AND CRAPE OFFERED BELOW COST. FIXTURES FOR AND STORE FOR RENT. fl E.J. BYRNES, 97 ORANGE STREET, PALLADIUM BUILDING. Crowds at the Tale Festival. The various departments of the Tale festi val at the St. John street II. E. church last evening were packed in every part. The concert in the audience room was attended by a large audience, filling the body of the room. The various numbers of the pro gramme were receiv ed with generous ap plause. We cannot speak of the concert more at length. The success of the dolls reception was very unusual, hundreds pay ing the extra dime for admission. There are 130 dolls. No time or expense has been Bpared to get them in order for the different scenes. The wedding party com plete, even to the bishop with ritual in band. Near by is the Japanese booth, fitted up in true Japanese style. "The Night Before Xmas," with Santa Claus in furs and pack standing in the chimney corner, while a little . oneruD or a doll with ontstrotched hands in the attitude of spring ing ont of bed as if entreating Old Santa. The snow carnival attracts much attention: the snow slide, the toboggans and toboggan ers in fancy dress complete a very pretty scene. The garden party also attracts much attention with a lake, pretty graveled walks, summer houses, nooks and mossy dells. A Swiss chalet is one of tbe attractions of this fanciful piece. Lawn tennis court complete; tne parlor witn the young pianist at the piano. The "dees triot sohule" of ye ancient time should not be passed by; a lunch party with six dolls in evening drees is also very pretty. The crowning piece is liberty enlightening ths world. There are other scenes including the dolls' house whioh is beautiful. Ths see-saw. The ancient dolls, one seventy-one years of charity, the kitchen, Sisters of Charity and many others. Personal. Bev. Father Higgins, of this city, left yes terday to attend a mission which is being held at the St. Vincent de Paul church, Brooklyn, N. Y. He will be absent two weeks. Joel W. S. Peck and E. E. Bristol have left for the Hot Springs, Arkansas, and will be absent throughout the winter. Mr. Peek will visit St. Louis, New Orleans and St. Augustine, Florida, before his return. Bev. Mr. Higgins, of this city, a priest of the Dominican order, has received the degree of doctor of theology from Pope Leo XIII, and it is stated that he is "the first ecclesias tic in this country to be so honored." As Mrs. C. B. Curtis, of 100 Gregory street, was making her exit from the side entrance of the Calvary Baptist church Tues day night, she slipped on the ice and fell. The fall was such a hsavy one that it made her unoonsoious,and she had to be' carried in to the church. Mr. Wemyss Henderson, representing Louis James and Marie Wainwright, and for five years on the editorial staff of the Chica go Morning News, was m town last evening arranging for the appearance here of his company. Mr. Henderson is a brother . of David Henderson, a well known journalist, now manager ot tne unicago Opera House. Bev. John Dickinson, formerly of West- ville, has been appointed professor in a uni versity at Los Angelos, Cal. He has been in ill-health for some time, but will assume his new position as soon as circumstances will permit. Mr. Dickinson has been spending a week with Major Boudren in Bridgeport. He is well qualified to fill the appointment. W. H. Wilkinson has been appointed by General Superintendent Henry A. Bishop superintendent of the Banbury and Norwalk division of the Housatonic railroad company, with headquarters at Danbury, in place of Charles M. Crawford, resigned. W. F. Smith bss been appointed freight agent of the Dan bnrv and Norwalk division, with headquar ters at South Norwalk, appointments to take effect December 10. Try Bobaxkl, the "true remedy for nasal catarrh. " In ompressibla tubes. aocta. If you want any poultry or game, in small or large quantities, call at F. S. Andrew Sc (Jo. '8, Oity Market, Wholesale and retail dealers in meats, poul try and provisions. do 4t Cutler's Art Store Will be open evenings until after the holi days, ai at 100 $3 Washing Machines Frex. To in troduce them in New Haven, if you want one send at once to Monarch Laundry Works, a Randolph tit., Chicago, 111. at ot Astonishing;. The elegant assortment of choice silk handkerchiefs from 50c upwards shown by C VV. Wilson ot Uo. Call ana examine. Bolton & Neely have seventeen elegant seal sacques they are willing to sell at a big dis count from value. ao ot WE HAVE THE LARGEST STOCK IN THE CITY OF FINE HOLIDAT GOODS. XX SILK UMBRELLAS LYON'S MAKE BESTINTHEWORLD kaxss a run HOLIDAY FSISXKT, 7SO CHAPEL ST. B. EULVXBTEAU S0H3. THIS IS THE Silk Plush Antique Rocker Seal Plush Cloaks At Monson & Carpenteb'b. Dining my tf OCQtf "Flrst-Claaa Dinners. Seasonable prices. City Hall Booms, Church street corner Court. For Christmas. We have remaining in stock seventeen seal sacques made from selected sealskins, Eng lish dve: thev are full length and perfect ht. Although the price ot sealskins has advanced 25 per cent, we have not advanced the price of garments on hand, but have .reduced the original low henres-tnuy 3U per cent. jNotu- I ine more acceptable to a lady than a hand some seal sacque. Uolton ct JN eelt. dOot THE BEST SHOE! Ever Offered For The Money FOR BOYS. Youths' Real Calf, Lace or Button (11 to 2) - - - $1.50 Boys' Real Calf, Lace or Button (3 to 5 1-2) - - - . ALL SOLID IN EVERY PART. rery one who has worn this shoe is our reference. Some one right near yon has worn or is wearing: a pair. Ask them and their advice will be Spencer &MktQiewBa OILS, CHEMICALS, State Street 243 StV HAVEH, CT. SECURITY INSURANCE CO., OP NEW HAVEN. NO. 2 LYON BUILDING, 769 CHAPEL STREET CASH CAPITAL $300,000 DIRECTORS: Chas. S. Leete, Thos. R. Trowbridge. J. A. Bishop Dan'l Trowbridge, A. C. Wilcox, J. M. Mason Jas. D Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont, Wm. H. Tyler. CHAS. S. LEETE, President. JAMES D. DEWELL Vice Preaiden H. MASON, Secretary. GEO. E. NETTLE TON, Assistant Secretary. oc!6eod F. A. CARLTON, Plumbing, Steam and Gasfitting Jobbing Promptly Attended To. OFFICE 190 George, eor. Temple St. STEAM HEATING BUILDING. reESTimATES GIVEN. mlltf Merry Christmas! AND A Happy New Year! AT COACH, CAR AND FURNITURE varjnish.es. OILS. PAINTS. BRUSHES, J9 &C, &.C. ( TRY A FAIR. 7? 814 CHAPEL STREET. OPEN EVESfEVGS. Ladles1 cloaks at Monson Sc Carpenter's Stony Creek And Brsnford Oysters Served in all styles at the City Hall Restau rant, Church street corner Court. n!7 tf misses' Cloaks at Monsoa Sc Carpenter's All cream batter at the Creamery. tf Open Evenings. Cutler's Art store. We Are Selling For $6.00. Other Holiday gifts In the line of UHNITUR 33 At equally low price. THE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN CO.. 74-76 orange sweet. - BOOTH & LAW. VARNISH MANUFACTURERS AND PAINT DEALERS, Corner Water and Olive Streets Christmas Goods. Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry. Opera Glasses, Silver- ware, Music Boxes, FRENCH CLOCKS. Monson & Son TG& OUapel mt. 763 Oliapelstreet Everybody made happy with those elegant Photos made by our new I.I6HTNHI6 PROCESS And only $2.SO and &3.00 Per dozen for Satin Finish Cabinets and $1.00, S1.50 and 2.00 per dozen for Fine High Glore Cards. All glazed by our new patent 8atin Finisher the only one in this city. Large Photos for framing. Bring in your orders early. Ton are all in vited. X:W Prices lower than at any other first-class gallery in New Haven. W. H. Hl., E. C. Bknicctt. BICYCLE SUPPLY CO., Royal Mail, American Star nangaroo .Bicycles. Bicycle Repalrlna; a Specialty. Parts and sundries, Bubber Tires, Cement, etc, always on hand. - lyiH 8m 3 Front St., New Haven, Ct. and Given Away This Week 1 5L ITT GREAT REDUCTION I Bicycle Supply Co., 32 Front street, all kinds of job enameling. THE PEOPLE'S STORE .Tirnt motived another car of Elberon Flour. S35.73 per barrel buys it. xi pounas u sugar 91. 17 rounds coarse Granulated sugar SI. barrels choice sweet potatoes; 80c peck buys tnem. Pound Sweet Apples oc pecK. 21 varieties of crackers for sale. 10 hnrrala choice Carolina Wee: 4 Pounds for 9fin. 15 barrels cranberries, fine stock; 8c Quart buva them. 10 barrels very choice pea beans: 8c auart buva inem. S barrels new crop fancy New Orleans molasses: ouc gtuiuu uuys u. Floor Has Advanced. 10 bezes Baker's Breakfast Cocoa In tins: Mo Duys it. It. W. HULLS, - - S83 Stats Street. A few more Platters. Pitchers all descriptions. .Large majolica Jags, Glass Dishes of all descrip tions, China Plates, China Codb . and Sancers, and lots of oth er nice things with J lb. Tea and 1 lb Coffee at the UOAN TEA CO., 409 State Street, near Court. porters of Fine Teas Look for Klee- trlc Light. JOHN W. GILS0N, Manager. IN STEERAGE RATES FROM THE OLD COUNTR Y. Pay your friends' passages at once. Tickets gsoa tor one year. GEO. M. DOWNES & SON. 869 CHAPEL ST., cor. CHCHCH. InsSssSV i LeyMAvcocK unucniHncKs IOI2 & IOI4 CHAPEL ST, opposite: vale college imi-s-p- -" J.1,11 ..-am. jm - sV - Sjgjaa3K gfy t gasftr OT tmwi-tmm ' Sr-jsaa these pimms iwwmmmx V3j&stfym 11 s'nMSH sUiMst-HSWI ffAf I ttf AMD KJftAM.- CAnVZOHUUHn. - 'Tj fV MI KD OrtCS AiKsssw . TSTNN ssMisrtns ORCANFWfo CO 631 TREMONTST. i BOBT0NfMASS US! fog MMLOMIE MD rfUfiCS" CARPETS CURTAINS, Lambrequins and; SPECIAL SALE UNTIL PKfCSENT STOCK IS EXHAUSTED OF CANTON GINGEfi, IN LARGE POTS, AT 88 CENTS. REGULAR PRICE $1.25. PERFECT QUALITY GUARANTEED. SAMUEL H. KIRBY'S JEWELRY STORE 834 Chapel Street, Will be open evenings on and after Saturday, Nov. 27. until after the holidays. OIL CLOTHS. H.W. FOSTER & GO 48 ORANGE ST. EDW. E. HALL & SON, 770 Chapel Street. HENRY PLUHB, 836 Chapel Street, Is offering the following goods: Full assortment of Cotton Underwear, Full assortment of Kt'd Cloves, Fall assortment of Cashmere Gloves, Fall assortment of Cotton Hose, Fall assortment of Cashmere Rose, Fall assortment of Handkerchiefs, Fall assortment of Trimmings, ' Fall assortment of i Germantown Yarn, Fall assortment of German Knitting Tarn, Fall assortment of Spanish Knitting Yarn, Full assortment of ' Notions. HoBrsdftz DsariMtH RICE PAPER, pure long-cut Havana tobacco. 10 cents per package of 20. L ealers sunolled. Si. J. HALL &BOJ. no Ubapel Street.