March 21, 1887.
NEW II A VEST, COITO.
Oi m Tear, $6.00; Six Months, $3.00;
Thkjct Months, $1.50; Onb Month, 50
win. Din Win, 15 aim; Sinqu
Copixs, 3 CENTS
Monday, inarclt 31, 1SS7.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY.
Athlophoros At Druggists'.
Artistic furniture ChamberlUVfl.
A Pure Coffee B. F. Banks.
AUcock's Parous Piasters At Druggists'.
Auction Saie Furniture E. C. Beecher.
Bonds and Stocks W. T. Hatch & Sons.
Decorated Dinner Sets At Wiley's.
Daisy Soap L. T. Law A Co.
For Rent Cottages Beecher's Exchange.
For Rent House 1.366 Chapel Street.
For Rent Houees Beecher's Exchange.
For RentSecond Floor S. W. Hurlburt.
For Rent Brick House 8 Factory Street.
For Sal Houses and Lots Walter . Main.
For Nervousness Moxie.
Good Ekes R. W. Mills.
Hertford's Acid Phosphate At Druggists'.
Kidney Wort At Druggists'.
Xactart and Honey At Druggists'.
Lac ta ted Food At Druggists'.
Mathushek Pianos At Loomis'.
New Process Flours Cooper & Nichols.
No Disappointment Mendel & Freedman.
Odd Curtains, Etc. Bolton ft Neoly.
Probate Notice Estate of Charles C. Blatchley.
Romany Rye Bunnell's Grand Opera House.
Special Display F. H. Brown & Co.
Seasonable Novelties Monson & Carpenter.
Tiling Thomas Phillips & Son.
The Main Line Carll's Opera House.
Visitors' Day Gaftey's Shorthand School.
Vacation Excursions W. Raymond.
. Wanted Situation 88 Broad Street.
Wanted Situation 697 State 8treet.
Wanted Situation P.O. Box 198 Milford.
Wanted Situation 106 Humphrey Street.
Wanted Girl 41 Elm Street.
Wanted. Toung Man A. B., This Office.
INDICATIONS JOB TO-DAY.
Wis Department, I
Office of thk Ohikf Signal Service,
Washington, D. C, March 21, 1887, 1 a. m. )
For Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont Massa
husetts Rhode Island and Connecticut: Light rains,
becoming colder, variable winds, generally north
eisterly. LOCAL NEWS.
All kinds of printing done at Dorman's.
The board of conncilmen meet this even
ing. A benefit entertainment will be given in
Arion Hall this evening to aid a poor fam
ily. A number of New Haven Elks attended
the institution of a lodge of Elks in Spring
Paul Rnsso is collecting subscriptions in
aid of the sufferers from the recent earth
qoaVes in Italy.
At a meeting of the Eqnal Eights Discns
ion club yesterday afternoon at its rooms on
Chapel street a general discussion took place
on the tariff question.
The German Mutual Benefit association has
now 493 members. Nine new members have
been added lately. The family of George
Jager, recently deceased, has received $482.
Thomas E. Trowbridge, Br., has been con
fined to his residence for a number of days
"with a bronchial difficulty. Dr. Cheney, his
attending physician, said last evening that
the patient was more comfortable.
Tf. XT. C. A.
The monthly meeting of the board of
managers of the Young Women's Christian
association will be held this afternoon at 3
A Trip to the Bermudas.
Hon. George H. Watrous, ex-president of
the Consolidated road, leaves in a few days
for a few weeks' rest at the Bermuda islands.
Patrick Garrity, a hod carrier, aged 55,
fell from a scaffolding on St. Joseph's cathe
dral Saturday morning and was instantly
killed. He leaves a large family.
. Professor Francis W ay land reads a paper
before the New Haven Colony Historical so
ciety this evening; subject, "Cuba of To
day." The reading begins at 8 o'clock.
Rev. Dr. John Ball.
Hev. Dr. Hall, of JNew xoik, lectures in
Marquand chapel next Thursday and Friday
afternoons. On Thursday he speaks on "The
Pastor In the Study," and on Friday "The
Pastor In the Pulpit."
Fnneral of Pnllllp O'Donnell.
Phillip O'Donnell, one of the best known
and most respetced of our Irish citizens, was
buried from the church of the Sacred Heart
Saturday. A large concourse of friends and
relatives attended. The deceased leaves a
wife, and a sister residing in New York
State. The remains were interred in St.
Gives a Dinner.
President Clark of the Consolidated road
gives a dinner this afternoon at the New Ha
ven House to the officers of the company,
which will no doubt be a very pleasant so
cial affair,President Clark being a very genial
gentleman and capital host. The dinner is
given that the new president may have an
opportunity to get better acquainted with the
gentlemen who are to be present.
Hlllbonse High School Graduation.
Arrangements for the High school class
day exercises and the promenade to be held
next month are nearly completed. The com
mittee on arrangements is composed of the
following High school pupils: Miss Alice S.
McQuaid, Miss Idelia L. Asher, Miss Isabel
C. Donnelly, Miss Bertha W. Lane, Charles
K. Hutchinson, Henry F. Klenke, John F.
Klock, jr., and Henry W. Guernsey.
A Runaway Horse.
Church street had a brief but lively ex
citement Saturday morning at 11 o'clock,
when a spirited horse came rushing along
and nearly grazed genial Officer Walters, who
stood near the corner. The officer's back
was turned and he did not see the runaway
until it shot bjr him. In front of the post
offiee Mr. Hazelton rushed out and stopped
the animal, not, however, until he had been
dragged several roda.
Temperance But on.
The Temperance Union of Christian women
held a very interesting meeting ia English
Hall yesterday afternoon. Mrs. K. Johnson
presided. Excellent music was furnished by
a ehoir of young ladies. This choir has been
recently organized and will, it ia understood,
be a permanent feature of the meetings. Mr.
H. G. Shepard was the speaker yesterday.
His address was a practical one and was en
joyed by all present. In response to an in
vitation from Mrs. Johnson, William H.
Conklin, Dr. Galup and others made brief
addresses. The closing words were by Mrs
Johnson, who exhorted all present to labor
OB and assist in the mighty reform now in
progress. After the hymn "What Shall the
Harvest Be" and the temperance doxology
were sung the exeroises were brought to a
Beath of an Old and Bsteomed Madison
Mr. J. Trumbull Lee of Madison, father of
Major Lea of Bradley & Lee, State street
merchants, this city, died at his home in
Madison yesterday, aged 84. Mr. Lee was
a highly esteemed and life-long resident of
Madison, whose memory is that of the just
and will be warmly oherished. The deceased
VH for many years a representative of a
prominent New York business house and
waft an trusted with positions and charges of
trust and responsibility and had visited Eu
rope on the firm' business. He was for
years past deacon of the Congregational
chnrch, Madison, Rev. Dr. Gallup pastor.
tTa leaves one daughter, Elizabeth, who re
sides at the old home, and two sons, one of
whom ia a Contrreaationai minister on tne
Paoifio slope and the other Major Lee of the
Second regiment, lately Captain Lee of the
Grays. The funeral will take place in the
Congregational ohurch, Madison, to-morrow
A Pure Coffee.
The Holland Coffee Co. 'a Old Government
Java in one pound cartons, guaranteed pure
by affidavit in each carton, for sale only by
B F. Banks, grocer, No. 1 Broadway.
A Prominent New Haven Pastor "Will
Become the fecdltor or atlon'a Herald
A Union conference at Calvary Bap
tist Ohnrch Remarks by Rev. Mr.
Bray General Church News Sermon
by Mr. Caton.
Rev. Dr. Barbour officiated yesterday at
the First M. E. chnrch for toe pastor, Eev.
Daniel A. Goodsell, t. D.
The Zion's Herald of Boston in its last is
sue announces the fact that Eev. Dr.Goodsell
has been elected editor-in-chief of that paper
and will assume the editorial management on
January 1, 1888. Dr. Goodsell was seen by
CotRiKtt reporter last evening and in reply
to questions said that the statement was cor
rect and that after this year he would un
doubtedly make his home in Boston. Dr.
Goodsell succeeds Rev. Dr. B. F. Pierce, who
has been editor of the Herald for sixteen
years and who is to be retired at his own re'
Dr. Goodsell has been an editorial and lit
erary writer for various periodicals published
by tne Methodist .episcopal church for
number of years and is without a doubt
abundantly qualified for the position he is to
Zion'B Herald is the New England organ of
the Methodist Episcopal church and was for
years edited by the late Bishop Haven.
A LARGE AND INCREASING ATTENDANCE AT
THE CALVARY BAPTIST.
Rev. T. S. Samson pastor of the Calvary
Baptist church preached an excellent sermon
yesterday morning, taking for his text the
fifth verse of the first chapter of First
Timothy. The sermon was one of absorbing
interest, setting forth the necessity of eharity
in the Christian church. There was a large
attendance. The numbers who attend the
church are constantly increasing, which is no
doubt due to the able and vastly interesting
discourses by tne pastor.
A UNION CONFERENCE.
A union conference of all Sundav school
workers in the town of New Haven will be
held iii the lecture room of the Calvary Bap
list church. Wednesday evening, March 23,
The order of exercises will be as follows:
7:30 Music, voluntary, etc.
8:00 Discussion. Why I am a worker in the
8:80 "00,000 children out of Sunday school in
How many are in New Haven? Who are theyf
Where are they? How can wo reach them? Who
will help do this?
Speakers will be limited to two minutes each.
The boy choir of the Calvary Baptist Sunday
scnooi win smg several pieces and lead the singing.
The management earnestly hope that every of
ficer, teacher and worker in the seventv-two Sun
day schools in New Haven, of whatever denomina
tion, who can come, will do so, and help by sugges
tions auu counsel.
AT HUMPHREY STREET CHURCH.
Rev. Mr. Bray, ' at Humphrey street
church preached two sermons on the life of
Jacob. They were discourses of much pow
er and practical in character. The pastor
in his morning remarks spoke of the loss by
death recently of Mr. Uaylord who, one Sun
day a short time ago, preached at Humph
rey street church, and of Mr. Bartlett,
member of this church, who died at his
son's home recently, in Dakota, and was
bnried in Pine Ridge cemetery. He also
spoke of the return of absent ones, referring
to members of toe congregation, who naa
been away for their health for a number of
SUCCESSFUL REVIVAL MEETINGS AT THE FIRST
The regular revival meetings at the First
Baptist church are proving a great success.
There were seven persons received into the
church yesterday morning. The meetings
are conducted by the pastor, Rev. W. H.
Butnck. Tne services on Sunday evenings
are held in the chapel instead of in the
church as heretofore, this plan meeting with
much approval. The services are largely
attended, many remaining to tne after meet
ings. COLLEGE STREET CHURCH.
The music at College street church next
year will be rendered by a mixed quartette
and chorus. Tne composition of the quar
tette will be as follows: Mrs. S. S. Thomp
son, soprano; Miss Sophy L,. Northrop, alto;
Mr. George T. Newhall, jr., tenor, and Mr.
J. C. Griggs, bass. The Amphion Bociety,
numbering forty voices, will constitute the
chorus, as heretofore, and Professor F. A.
Fowler will remain as musical director.
Eev. Charles H. Caton, of Kentucky,
preached a very interesting sermon at Eng
lish Hall last night. He took for his text
the seventh and eighth verses of the fourth
chapter of Galatians. There was a good
sized audience present and nearly all stayed
to the after meeting. Mr. Caton will take
for his text next Sunday "The Prodigal
"Ikey" Hartenstein,who was taken serious
ly ill Friday night, was able to be out again
yesterday, having nearly recovered.
The room of the employment bureau of
the United Workers, No. 5 State House, is
open every Monday afternoon and Tuesday
morning. We would call attention to their
supply of plain garments, sheets, towels, etc.
A boy named Gustave Pokrop was arrest
ed Saturday afternoon by Detective Eeilly
charged with thieving from his employer.
John Tiernan of Lafayette street was ar
rested Saturday night by Officers Simon
Streit and George Bradley for assaulting his
Albany Visitors and a Banquet.
Oriental Rose Croix chapter No. 522. Royal
Masonic Rite, hold their next regular conven
tion next Thursday evening at eight o'clock.
On this occasion the chapter will receive and
entertain Delta Rose Croix chapter No. 518,
of Albany, who will attend specially to wit
ness the New Haven ehapter work the 4th
degree. A banquet will also be served.
Real Estate Transfers.
Following are the recently recorded real
Henry Ruck to Sylvester Gilbert, one-half of lot
No. 288 in Westville cemetery.
William J. Root and Julius Twiss to Emma M.
Ferguson, 133 feet on Martin street, with improve
Isaac Li. Stiles, Sarah J. Stiles, Frederick H.
Stiles. Anson B. Clinton, Mary C. Clinton, LeGrand
Bevins and Jane L. Bevins to Wales C. Dickerman,
45 feet on Hazel street, with improvement there
on. William Wittee and Ellen I. witte to Samuel
Johnson, -46 feet on Grand avenue with buildings
William H. Larder to Lyman V. Treat, 40 feet
on Dixwell avenue with buildings thereon.
Oliver Abell and Isabella J. A bell to George A.
Burdick, 50 feet on Spring street.
Lyman V. Treat to William H. Larder, 41 feet on
Meadow street with buildings thereon.
Colorado and California Tours.
Every spring in April and May it has
been the custom of Messrs. Raymond &
Whitcomb, the popular excursion man
agers, to send parties on a sight-seeing tour
through Colorado and California, as those
months are considered the best months of
the whole year for such a trip. They now
annonnce their usual series of those spring
excursions, leaving Boston April 21, 28 and
May 5. The tonr includes a trip through
the gorges and over the mountain passes of
the Rocky Mountain region of Colorado, a
visit to Santa Fe and an extended sojourn in
California, during which time Pasadena with
its new hotel, the Raymond, the Yosemite
Valley, Montery and San Francisco are vis
ited. The return journey can be made either
via Salt Lake City and Denver or through
Oreeron and over the Northern Pacifio rail
road, with an opportunity to see the won
ders of the Yellowstone National Park. The
details of each trip are very fully given in a
circular that can be obtained ot w . itaymond,
296 Washington street, opposite School
A large crowd gathered at the meeting of
the Good Samaritan Temperance society in
Samaritan hall, 817 Chapel street, last oven
ing. Although more seats were placed in
the hall all were occupied before the exer
cises began, and as on former occasions a
large nnmber remained standing and a hun
dred or more could not get into the hall
After the hymn "What a Friend We Have
in Jesus" was sung Rev. J. W. Denton in
voked the divine blessing. President Wil
liam H. Conklin made brief remarks and in
troduced the speaker of the evening, Judge
Rnfus S. Pickett. Mr. Pickett's address was
a very able one and the large audience pres
ent manifested their deep interest by the
closest attention and frequently applauded
the speaker, Jaia remarks to tne young
were particularly impressive and thoughtful.
Mr. James Coffay sang in his usual felicitous
manner and received an encore. Mr. Fitz
gerald presided at the organ. Miss Minnie
Moulton of the Theater Comique rendered a
voeal selection in an admirable manner and
in response to an encoie sang again. Next
Sunday evening Mr. S. C. Johnson and Dr.
Galup will deliver addresses at the Samari
tan meeting and Miss Mamie Wrinn will
Wednesday is Visitor's Day at Gaffey's
Shorthand school. All who are interested in
shorthand are welcome.
The First Baptist Congregation to
t.ay Out Soon About 910,000 On A
New Mission Chapel And Altera
tions In Their Church The Chapel
To Have A Seatlne Capacity of 325
The Interior Changes In The
The members and friends of the First Bap
tist church on Wooster Place are enthusias
tic over the extensive improvements soon to
be made in the church proper and the new
building of the mission chapel, the plans for
which have already been prepared and the
contracts given out. When the Chapel is
built and the alterations in the church made
the congregation ean pride itself on having
one of the finest edifices and mission chapels
ia the city. By the building of the new
chapel the Sunday school work of the church
which is in active and continuous growth
will assume a larger and more useful field,
The chapel, as has been announced previous
ly in the Courier, will be erected at the
corner of Lawrence and Foster streets. The
plans call for a 60x30 wooden structure, with
a wing in proportion. The mission work of
the First Baptist church has been success
fully carried on in a building on
Wash street, but the work grew
bo rapidly and so much
active interest was shown it was decided to
build a more commodious structure, which
will, when completed, have a seating eapaci
ty of 325 and will cost in the neighborhood
of $7,000. The architecture will be tasteful
in design. The wing of the chapel will be
occupied by the Bible class and es a ladies
sewing room. It will be connected by fold
ing doors with the main room, making one
large and commodious audience room. I he
cost of the new chapel will be defrayed by
contribution rather than by the congrega
tion. So much interest has been shown in
the matter that it is thought the required
amount, abont $7,000, can be easily raised.
There are many contributions already pledg
ed from members of the church. Prof.
Francis Wayland of the Yale Law
school, a regular attendant at the
First Baptist and a teacher in a
Bible class in the Nash street mission has
done much toward the successful issue of the
plans. The pastor of the church, Rev. Mr.
Butricks, with his push and energy has car
ried the work forward with considerable
zeal. The location of the new chapel is a
very desirable one, it being a growing and
respectable portion of the city. The cost of
furnishing it will be defrayed by the Sunday
schools. There will be a baptistry placed in
the church in case that the building is ever
used as a church, which is quite probable.
The alterations on the church building on
Wooster Place will be on the interior, and
quite extensive in nature. The large organ
will be split and replaced in position on the
right and left of the pulpit. "The baptistry
will be removed to the place thus left vacant.
There will be a handsome and commodious
new choir gallery erected. It will have a
seating capacity of about 45 persons. The
alterations will oost between $3,000 and $4,
000. It is needless to say that the change
was a very desirous one or that the attrac
tions will very much enhance the apperance
of the chureh. The work will be commenced
soon, and will, it is expected, be completed
some time during the summer.
Returned From Florida.
Eev. Dr. Peck arrived home from Florida
on Saturday evening and preached yesterday
morniiig and evening. In the evening he
repeated his sermon, the subject of which
was "Under the Palm Trees." There was a
large audience present.
Happy Tonne Peoplo At A JPwlsht
A delightful time was enjoyed by quite a
large party of young folks at the residence of
ex-Captain Gaorge S. Arnold's mother on
Dwight street Saturday afternoon. It was a
party given by Captain Arnold's two chil
dren, Harry and Stanley, and especially in
honor of the birthday of one of them.
Nothing was lacking to make the affair a
joyful and happy one in all respects for the
juniors, and the sight of so many young and
happy faces and pretty costumes was much
enjoyed by a not a few of the older friends
of the family.
AN ELEVATOR FALLS.
Two Men Thrown Out and Badly In
jured Doing Well.
Patrick Cramer of 238 Hamilton street and
John Kennedy of 183 Hamilton street were
badly hurt on Saturday morning about 10
o'clock by the elevator in O. B. North &
Co.'s on Franklin street giving away. The
two men have been engaged in running the
elevator in North's factory. It is a four
story building. When the acoident occurred
they had lowered the elevator but a few feet
from the top of the building, when the car
caught by one corner on a cog on the side of
the elevator well. The rope which raises
and lowers the elevator continued to unwind,
although the elevator was at a standstill.
The rope had unwound until there was about
twenty feet of slack rope, when suddenly
the elevator was loosened and down it fell.
When it had fallen the twenty feet the slack
cable, being then nsed up, it stopped so sud
denly and the shock was so great that both
men were thrown from the elevator on the
floor below. Cramer was badly bruised.
His limb was strained. Kennedy sustained
serious internal injuries besides being badly
bruised. Dr. Whittemore said last night
that both were doing well and he saw no
reason why they would not come out aU
right in time.
ADMIRAL FOOTE POST.
New Members Added Another Lodge
Of Good Fellows The Post Will At
tend Service at the St. John Street M.
B. Church New Members Added.
Admiral Foote post voted Saturday night
to attend divine servioe at St. John street
M. E. church on the Sunday morning before
Decoration day and listen to a sermon by the
next pastor of the church, Rev. Mr. Foster,
now of Brooklyn. The invitation was ex
tended in behalf of the church by Comrade
J. Buokbee. Dr. Foster is chaplain of
U. S. Grant post, Brooklyn, and is past de
partment chaplain of JNew lorn state and a
past chaplain-in-chief of the National en
campment, G. A. R.
At the meeting on Saturday evening ai
pheus D. Cobb, John Pitt Stack, George A.
Brown, Prof. John E. Clark and A. F. Cam
eron were elected members. Six propositions
for membership were also received.
Next Saturday evening Admiral foote
poBt will hold a social meeting in their post
room. W. S. Wells will read a paper detail
ing his personal observations of the terrible
Fort Fisher hgnt, ana wnai ne saw or tne
bravery of certain Connecticut regiments
upon the southern const.
Thirty members of Admiral Foote post
have organized a soctety of Good Fellows,
which is named veteran Lodge sxo. s. vec
eral Lodge No. 1 was organized a few
months ago and Lawyer E. C. Dow is presi
dent. The membership is limited to thirty
to a lodge. Lodge No. 2 starts off with
Captain Charles B. Ityer president, R. B.
Russell vice president, L. E. Peck secretary
and treasurer. The latter two are of the post
office. It is a benefit society. The society
pays a sick benefit of $5 a week and a weekly
tax of twenty five cents each is assessed when
a member is ill.
NEW HAVEN'S BALL TEAM
Now Thought to be an Assured Thin
The Stock Being Taken Up and
Players Already In View A Meeting
to Complete Arrangements, Fence the
Grounds and Ereet a Stand.
The meeting of the New Haven stockhold
ers of the proposed new local base ball nine
will be held in Freedman's bnilding next
Wednesday evening to perfect arrangements
and elect officers. At last a ball nine seems
to be an assured thing. The stock subscrip
tion list has had many signers and the scof
fers at the scheme are. proving in the minori
ty. The prospects of good base ball locally are
xoeedingly good and everyone is wishing the
scheme all kinds of success. Manager Don
nelly is pushing the matter and a well known
ball player says that he knowa the players
whom Manager Domaelly had in view. They
can be secured, too, he thinks, and he said if
Donnelly was successful in signing half of
them he would have a team thut woald be
able to give any nine in the league a rub. At
the Wednesday evening meeting committees
appointed for the purpose of fencing in the
new grounds and for making arrangements
for a band stand, etc. ii is counaentiy ex
pected that there will not be a share of stock
unsold by Wednesday.
It has been suggested that some two or
three of the stockholders erect the grand
stand at their own expense and take all the
receipts until enough shall have been taken
in to reimburse them for the money expend
ed, and that they then give the stand to the
club. This has been done in a large number
of other cities, and the scheme has worked
well wherever tried.
By another week, in all probability, the
New Haven nine will be practicing on the
club grounds and New Haven people will
I have an opportunity to see what sort of
work they can do in practice,
Those numerous customers who favor
ed us with a call during our great
sale the past two weeks will gladly
teatiry that such bargains which
were sold by us were never before of
fered, and It Is with much satisfac
tion that we shall eontlnue to offer
greater Inducements than ever dur
ing the next two weeks-Mendel 4c
Freedman, TT2 Chapel street, will
be the bargain center In New Haven
We advise everybody to call and get
our prices, which will convince yon
that we undersell all other mer
chants by at least twenty-five per
cent. Read our bargain list caref al
lyThe prices named below will hold
good during the entire week.
Corsets and Underwear.
Fifty dozen French woven corsets, hand
embroidered, never sold at less that 75o, our
a Inree lot of fine sample corsets, slightly
soiled from handling, former price $1, $1.50,
$2, our price for any of these dUc.
Mine. Warren's dress form corsets.
Ball's health corsets. "
C. B. a la Sirene corsets.
S. C. patent moulded corsets.
P. N. strip corsets.
Dr. Warner's corsets.
Dr. Beardsley's corsets.
Dr. Gilbert's corsets.
Loomer's short hip corsets, and every pop
ular make of corset can be round in our cor
set department at 25 per cent, less than
some corsets are sold for in other stores.
Perfect fitting corset covers trimmed with
fine Hambnre edge, sold as a bargain in
other stores at 25c. our price lie.
Ladies' chemises trimmed with three rows
of Hamburg and lace, worth 50c, our price
Ladies' night dresses at 29c, 39o, 49c,
Ladies' walking skirts with 18-inch deep
Hamburg, flounce and cluster or tucks,
worth $2, our price 98c.
Don't fail to ask for this great bargain.
Great Jersey Sale.
Fine plaited front jerseys, coat back, for
mer price $l.ou, now iOo.
Handsome boucle jerseys, sold in other
stores at $1.25, our price 69o.
Fine all wool cashmere jerseys, vest front
and coat back, former price ?SS, now Hoc.
Look at onr immense stock of jerseys and
get our prices.
Ladies' electric silver grey gossamers worth
$1, our price 4ac.
Laces and Trimmings.
8 inch wide Oriental lace, worth 20c, at 7c
11 inch wide Egyptian lace, worth 25c, at
9c a yd.
4 inch wide linen Torchon lace, worth 20o,
at 9c a yd.
Fine all silk black Chantille lace, worth 25c,
at 11c a yd.
100 piece s 7 inch wide curtain lace, worth
12Jc, at 4c a yd.
100 pieces Hamburg edging, worth from 8
to 120. our price for any of these 8c a yd.
Fine silk gimp with beads, former price
75c, at loc a yd.
Handsome beaded gimp, former price 50c,
at 9o a yd.
Silk chenille fringe, former price 62c, at
19o a yd.
Here Are Our Prices For Notions And
500 vards best soft finish cambric, all
shades, in short lengths from 2 to 5 yards, at
2Jc a yard.
Fine silisia in short lengths from 1 to 3
yards at 5c a yard.
. - i -. 1 . nn 3 1
.Best Leonards siik, ia yara spools. jar
Coats' spool cotton, all numbers, just re
ceived. Our price 4c.
Best dress braids. Our price 4c.
Marshall's linen, 200 yard spools. Our
Fine Turkish wash cloths only lc.
Best whalebone, 36 inches long. Our
Dress steels 10c per dozen.
Safety pins 3c per dozen.
Best English pins 2c a paper.
Fine white pearl dress buttons worth 12Jc
at 2c per dozen.
1,0000 gross pretty styles fancy dress
buttons worth 20 and 25c at 3c per dozen.
Ladies' hemstitched pure linen handker
chiefs worth 25c at 9c each.
Gent's fine linen lawn handkerchiefs,
white hemstiched, worth 25c at 9c each.
300 dozen colored border handkerchiefs,
warranted fast color, worth 10c at 2Jc
At 25 cents on the dollar. An opportuni
ty not likely to occur again for some time
to come. Read these remarkable bargains:
All linen standing collars, 4-ply guaran
teed, worth 20c, at 5c each or 50c per dozen.
Fine linen cuffs, 4-ply guaranteed, worth
20c, at 12 l-2o a pair.
Uenuine celluloid eoiiars, soia evervwuoro
at 25c. Our price 12 l-2c.
Gents' real balbneean socks, fuU regular
made, worth 30c a pair. Our price 6 pairs
Gents' British socks, full regular made,
worth 25o a pair. Our price 6 pairs for
Gents' - fancy striped hose, full regular
made, worth 25o a pair. Our price 6 pairs
Gents' unlaundried shir.s, heavy muslin.
Every shirt in our establishment from 29c
to 75c. We guarantee to fit or refund the
Look at Our Flannel Shirts.
All wool shirts worth $1.50 at 75c.
Fine jersey flannel shirts worth $2 at 98o.
Cassimere" working shirts worth $1 at
Bicycle shirts, athletio shirts, at our popu
lar low prices.
100 dozen goad suspenders, slightly imper
fect, worth 25c, at 5c each.
Th9 best silk suspenders made oy tne .na
tional Suspender company, fine nickel plated
trimmings, worth $i.zo, ai oc.
Fine silk nmoreiias worm ja. j at fi.ov.
' Gents' summer merino underwear worth
40c at 25o.
Heavy jean drawers worth 50o at zoo each.
Reinforced, all linen bosom, our price 29c.
At 49c we are selling as good a shirt aa is
sold elsewhere at $1.
At 75c we are sellinz a shirt, tne best in
world; it is better than any shirt sold in this
city at $1.25.
We are pleased to snow is w our custom
Don't delay, and secure some of these
great bargains at
Mendel c Freedman's,
772 Chapel Street.
Nature often cures disease, but when she
does it is always by expelling in some way
or other the cause. Kidney-Wort effectually
aids nature in doing this, and this is why it
performs so many great cures. ma21 eod3t
Wells1 Hair Balsam.
Tf erav. restores to ori&rinal color. An elegant
ar-e5BlHf, BUlteiiK iuiu uiuuiiea. x.u 1111 uui i
A tome restorative. Stops hair coming out;
strengthens, cleanses, heals scalp; 50c.
The best thing on earth to add to starch to give a
good body and beautiful gloss Is Kougn on
Dirt." onlv washine comDOund that can be so
used. Makes ironing easy and saves the starch.
Has dirt removing power aouoie tnat oi any otner,
COME BUY SOME GOOD EGGS
Fancy Evapornted Apples 14c (white).
Good Evaporated Apples 11c pound.
Evaporated Raspberries 24c pound.
Fitted Cherries 14c. Evaporated Peaches 34c.
Choice Carolina Rice 5c pound.
Chloride of Lime, in pound cans, 11c.
Camphor Gum 2To pound.
Special Sale of Mackerel This
No. 2 Mackerel 35c dozen. Weigh Ms pound each.
Here Is Something New.
A Mikado Duster 9c each.
23 Boxes Genuine mountain
B.W.MILLS, - SSS State Street,
1 2ift, 1 5ft, and 4 9ft
IF SOLD INMEDIATELT.
790 CHAPEL ST.
In New Haven, a maiden dwelt.
She wore high tight heeled shoes;
Her cheeks were black, ber hair was red.
And she used to go every week to buy a dollar's
Worth of butter from George W. H. Hughes.
Her name was nearly seventeen.
ntr HgC wa -" .7 ..." ,
A very lovely Rirl was she,
And she met a young man buying a pound
Of butter for 5 cento at 34 Church street,
ichnlioMl in Allinertown.
Now Reuben was a nice young man.
He was chock full of jest.
And Mary loved him very dear
Because he was such a good judge of
Butter and always went to Hughes
Store to buy the bist.
Now Mary Brown and Beuben Wright
Determined they would marry.
Three weeks ago last Tuesday night
They committed matrimony and now poor Reuben
Has to buy Hughes' butter for two which makes
him swear like old Harry.
WE SHALL USE THIS SPACE
To talk to the New Haven pub
lic for the next twelve months.
We are open for business up
stairs and shall continue to sell
at reduced prices until we move
down to our old quarters.
We are showing New Spring
Overcoats at Low Prices.
110 AND 112 CHURCH STREET.
No Store in New Haven
Could contain an assortment of all the different
Soap manufactured. Tnere are Soaps and Soaps,
good, bad and indifferent. From all these Soaps
we wish to draw your attention to only one of the
GOOD Soaps. Iu fact
THE BEST SOAP
for laundry and household use. It is called the
An appropriate name you will say when you
come to use it.
It is Absolutely Pure.
That's the whole story. Too many soaps are not.
Will not irritate the skin nor injure the finest fabric
Price 5c cake, 2- bars for $1, $4.25 per box of 100
Lu T. IiA.W Sc CO.
368 and SSS Wooster Street.
Do You Want One
Of those Beautiful Easter Cards
That we give with H lb Tea and 1 lb Coffee. Two
designs of doves, six designs to choose from.
We have a full line of other special presents that
draw the crowd every weeK.
Dinner Sets, Tea Bets, and all kinds of Crockery
and Glassware for sale at low prices.
AMERICAN TEA CO.,
405 State Street, near Court.
Branch Store, 736 Grand Avenue.
Near Franklin Street.
JOHN W. GILS0N, Manager.
XW Look for Electric Light.
8. BALLERSTEIN k GO.
ABIXOUXCE A SPECIAL SALE
IOO CHOICE TRIMMED
BONNETS AND HATS.
Our new spring shapes In
CRAPE, NUNS VEILING AND SILK.
WHICH WE OFFER AT OUR
USUAL LOW PRICES.
SO Pieces best English Courtould
35 Pieces Nuns Veiling.
25 Pieces Mourning Silk
For Millinery. Veiling and Dress
The only house In the city where
you can find a
AT POPULAR PRICES.
R. BALLERSTEIN & CO.,
841 -843 CHAPEL STREET.
GREAT SACRIFICE I
WE ARE CLOSING OUT
The balance of our Winter Mil
linery at I. ESS THAN COST to
make room for Spring Goods. ,
THE WINDSOR LEADS.
Twenty-three sold In one month.
BEST, SIMPLEST, HAND8OME8T, MOST DURA
BLE, EASILY ADJUSTED, BEST VENTI
LATED, FINEST FINISH
Folding Bed Made.
Call and s:itandyou;wiIIkAVfno:other.
THE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN CO.
T4-TA Orans Street.
Fresh importation, of new brands, including both
m-dium and fancy grades. New crop tobacco.
, EDW. E. HALL A BON
770 Chapel Street,
F. M. BROWN.
f: m. brdwn k co.
THIS WEEK WILL MAKE
A SPECIAL DISPLAY
Exhibiting their large collection of
FRENCH, ENGLISH, GERMAN AND AMERICAN
High Novelty and Staple
Including all the latest Shades, Combinations and.
textures produced lor
We take pleasure in calling the attention of our
patrons and the ladies of this city and vicinity to onr
Dre.)8 Goods and Silk Department, now the largest
and best lighted in New England, which we have ob
tained by the building or onr spacious new addition.
Feeling that our past efforts
ed, we have taken the greatest care in the selection of
these goods, which comprise the newest and richest
Novelties in Dress Goods, Silks, Velvets, Plnshes, &c,
for the present season. It
est distributors of these goods in this State, and to sub
stantiate this statement we invite comparison and
criticism of onr enormous
tion that it will be pronounced superior by all odds to
anything ever shown before,
The following departments now
accessible by elevator and broad
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Cloaks, Suits and Wraps
Millinery, Straw Goods, Flowers,
LADIES' AND MISSES' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR AND INFANTS' OUTFITS.
Ladies' and Misses' Corsets, Hoop Skirts, Bustles, &c.
Sew Spring- goods In each department throughout our establiahm't.
DO NOT FAIL TO VISIT OUE
In rear of first floor.
F. M. BROWN k CO.
Leaders of Low Prices.
CHAPEL., fiREGSON AND CENTER STREETS,
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
GEORGE H. FORD.
FOR EVENING. Opera Glasses, Fans. Dress
Studs and Buttons, Hair Ornaments.
GEORGE H. FORD.
FOR ENTERTAINMENTS Reception Cards,
Candelabra, Chocolate Pitchers, Cut Glass, Worcester,
Dresden, Derby, Doulton, Plates, Dishes, Cups and
Saucers, Tea Balls, Lamps, Salad Servers.
GEORGE H. FORD.
ART ROOHS SECOND FLOOR.
FOR SALE AT CUTLER'S ART STORE.
A complete stock of Ai tists' Materials
Oil Colors, Water Colors, Crayons, Char
coals, Canvasses, Panels, Academy
Boards, Plaoques, Papers, Ragged Edge
Cards, Palettes, Brashes, Blenders, etc.
My facilities for picture framing are
not equalled in the State. Many hundred
styles of moulding and uneqnaled work
men. EVAETS CUTLER.
Don't Buy Until You Hare Seen
Our new Toboggan Is the safest
Specially adapted to Ladles' Use.
Can be seen at Bennett & Hale's, 112 Or.
ante Street, and at
We have a full line of Polo and
W. G. SHEPARD,
80 Water Street.
770 CHAPEL STREET.
Make home brighter by
IOI2&IOI-4 CHAPEL- ST,
OPPOSITE YALE COLLtUt
have been fully appreciat
is conceded we are the larg
stock, with the firm convic
even by us.
occupy their new location on
stairways in rear of first floor,
Feathers, Millinery Trimmings
241 State Street 243
STODDARD, KIMBERLY& CO.
Have removed front their old
stand, 30-312 State Street,
: : : NEW STORES : : :
313 and 215 Water Street,
Opposite the Derby Fnight Depot, two doors west
of State street.
JAS. B. ROWE,
Examination of Accounts
TWENTY TEARS EXPERIENCE.
Best of References.
Office, 834 Chapel Street.
COACH, CAR AND FURNITURE
OILS, PAINTS, BRUSHES
BOOTH & LAW,
Cornflr Water and (Hire Streets
' We desire to call your attention to our large
stock of Catholic Prayer Books, Rosaries, Cruci
fixes, Holy Water Fonts and Lace Pictures.
THE DOWNES NEWS COMPANY.
869 CHAPEL ST., cor. CHURCH.
Paper Bag and Envelope
495, 497, 499 and SOI STATE STREET.
Silk Fish Lines, Tront
Linen Fish Lines,
Cotton Fish Lines,
NEW SPRING CARPETS NOW READY.
Modern Art and Old-Time Qualify.
Our new Spring styles in Weltons, Body Brussels, Tapestry
Brussels, Royal Three-Ply, Extra Ingrains, Etc., Etc,, eclipse all
former efforts, and for
STYLE, QUALITY AO ELEGANCE ARE ABSO
We call particular attention to! our stock of EXTRA QUALITY
BODY BRUSSELS. These beautiful goods are nothing
less than the old superb textures of former years
REPRODUCED IN NEW AND MODERN STYLES.
Be sure and examine these splendid examples of high art
and quality before purchasing.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
63, 65, 67, 69 AND 71 ORANGE STREET,
(A few doom iflow Chapel Slreet.)
to he discarded had been perfectly sat
was when the salesman handed him a five dollar
hill as change from a ten dollar note, tendered in
payment for the shoes. As the old pair had cost
him eight dollars, he was somewhat surprised at
our clerk's liberality, but was informed that the
shoes selected were taken from our special sale
counter, which during this month contains all
remnants of lots and broken sizes at from one
half to two-thirds their real value.
We shall continue to offer for some days our fin
est and medium grade of work for 3.5 O, 4.50,
5 and $5.5. Our former price was from 4.50 to
(9.00 a pair.
842 AND 846
hbw Eoods ana Lower Prices
1 gallon can Pure Maple Sjmp SO cents.
1 quart bottle Pure maple Syrup 39 cents.
4 qunrts Hand Picked Marrow Beans 35 cents.
4 quarts Hand Picked Pea Beans 33 cents.
7 bars Martin's Surprise Soap 35 cents, 30 for $1.00.
4 pounds Bosnia Prunes 35 cents.
Extra Large French Prunes 13 cents per pound.
BOSTON GROCERY STORE.
N. A. FTJLLERTON,
9IO CHAPEL STREET.
Branch Stores 448 Main Street, Bridgeport.
1887. SPRING. 1887.
S. R. Hemingway,
H.W. FOSTER & CO
48 ORANGE ST.
THEY ALL GO
76Q Oliapel street
For those cirsani iamnou hi
Amlv A3 nAr llAZAn.
And extra Fine Cards at only $1, $1.50 and $8 per
dozen. All made on imported goods by the new
And finished on the new Patent Nickel Plated En
i - 1 wnanfeinArtf IrinH 1. .hist
imowf. mi. uuij . ..... ... . ......
citr, and which gives Photos an elegant t
Satin Finish that will never tarnish
. or lose its brilliaacy.
All styles of Photos made from a locket to life
m. ETerybody invited. ja1S
Indian River Orange.
MAI.LBhipment(receiveci to-day. Quality very
superior. i. n. xia.t.L. iv n i ,
770 Chapel Street.
Flies, Fishing Bods,
A few days since a gentleman
called at our store and requested a
pair of shoes like those he wa s wearing,
and which was purchased of us some
months ago. He was promptly fitted
to the desired style, and as those about
isfactory, the sale was at once con
summated. The most cheerful part
of the transaction to our customer
M k CO.
SAMUEL H. KIRBY'S
834 Chapel Street,
Will be open evening, on and
after Saturday, Not. 37. until
alter the holidays.
F. A. CARIiTOSJ,
Plumbing, Steam and Gasfitting
Jobbing Promptly Attended' To.
OFFICE 190 George, cor. Temple
STEAM HEATING BUIUHNG.
PW K S T I TI A T K S CITEN.JEf
LEVI C. GILBERT,
89 Church St. 26 East Water St.
Hare received a large line
ENTIRELY NEW GOODS
Monson & Son
796 Oliapel JSt.
Private Club Chamnaene.
rpiHE new wine, highest grade imported, at
mil 770 Chapel Street.
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