July 23, 1888.
NEW HATCT, C03TSI.
Oira Yab, $6.00; Six Mouths, $3.00;
Thsxf Mouths, $1.50; Oira Movth, SO
omr Oam Wkkk. 15 am; SlHOU
Coras, 8 OTHTB.
Monday, July S3, 1S88.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS FOR TO-DAY.
Carpets and Furniture B.'Booth.
Br. Pierce's MedicinesAt Druggists'.
For Rent Houses L. P. Comstock & Co.
For Bent House 10133t. John st.
For Bale Road Horse 166 Chapel Street.
Found Pocketbook. 31 East Grand Street.
Gocd News Mendel & Freedman.
Horaeford's Acid Phosphate At Druggists'.
Indian Oough Cure At Druggists'.
July InTestsments W. T. Hatch & Sons.
Midsummer Bale Molntyre, Maguire & Co.
Piatt's Chlorides At druggists'.
Semi Annual Reduction sale. F. M. Brown & Co.
Summer Resort Fort Grtiwold House.
Sweeping Reductions Howe A Stetson.
Time Table N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R.
Wanted Situation 383 George Street.
Wanted Situation 77 Chapel Street.
Wonderful July Bargains Monson & Carpenter.
' INDICATIONS FOB TO-DAY. v
Wn DPARTMSirr, I
Officb ofthx Chikv Sioical Bbrvicb. J
Washington, D. C, 10 p.m., July 23, 1888. )
For New England: Local rains, followed Monday
night by fair, slightly warmer, variable winds.
Persons leaving the' city for a long or
short period during the summer can have
the JotJnHAi. and Courikb sent to any ad
dress at the rate of 50 cents a month, postage
Latest in visiting oards at Dorman's.
Bents collected promptly at H.P.Hoadley's
The annual cruise of the New York Yaoht
dub will take place August 8.
Waugunk Tribe of Bed Men of Hartford
elect officers next Tnaeday night and the in
stallment will be held en August 3d.
Henry S. Brodie of Stanford ha become
olerk at Klock's drag store to fill the place
of Lucius Merriok, who has gone to Chicago.
The Democratic headquarters will not b
Opened until September. General Apathy
continues in charge of the Democratic party
in New Haven.
Among the recent arrivals at Fenwick
Hall are Isaac Bromley, Jr., of New Haven
Deacon Strong and daughter, Brooklyn, N.
YJ; J. J. Goodwin, New York, and Miss C.
B. White, Danbury.
The finest of soda and mineral waters
in the city are drawn from Apothecaries Hall
fountain. The syrups are choice, and all
refreshing beverages and tonics suitable for
the season are to be fouud there.
d. or r.
Deborah lodge No. 14, D. of R., will go to
Glen Island Jnly 31 on an excursion.
. Special Meettnc
There will be a special meeting of "the
Young Republican Club of North Haven, on
Monday evening, Jnly 23d, at Linsley's Hall.
Important business will be transacted. All
members are urgently requested to attend.
Fire on Wallace Street.
About $25 damage was done in the two
story frame house at 183 Wallace street Sat
urday morning by fire. An alarm was
sounded, but no hose was laid. It is not
known how the fire originated.
Kelt twi Cellar.
Abraham Goldenblum, a butcher em
ployed by Emil Schonberger of Congress
avenue, fell down cellar Saturday morning
while at work and sustained severe injuries.
He was taken to his home.
Prof. Edward G. Morton, Manager G. B.
Bunnell's first assistant, has retained from
vacation of several weeks and is hard at
work booking companies for the Grand and
Hyperion next season. He has been to New
port, Long Branch, Coney Island and other
Sons or Veterans' Exenrslen.
Ladies' Aid society No. 3 and Nathan Hale
camp, Sons of Veterans, will give an excur
sion to Glen Island to-morrow, going by the
steamer John H. Starin. The exoursion will
be a pleasant one and the ladies and Sons
hope by a large sale of tickets to inorease
their fund devoted to the relief of veterans,
their widows and orphans.
Enneral of Mrs. Bersjer.
The funeral of Mrs. Louisa Berger took
place yesterday afternoon from her late resi
dence, 166 Blake street, attended by a large
gathering of sorrowing friends. She died on
Friday, agen 68. Rev. Mr. Lines, or St.
Paul's, oQciated at the home and the grave.
The burial was in Westville cemetery. The
bearers were Messrs. Goodman,Clapp, Camp,
Shumway, Nettleton and Curtisa.
Brand Canton Golden Rnle.
Superintendent Ward, at the desire of the
Grand Canton Golden Bale, has arranged to
have special cars in waiting at the corner of
Church and Chapel streets Wednesday night
to take passengers from the exoursion who
are bound to the western part of the city or
West Haven. The steamer returns to this
city at 11 o'clock.
Hepuollean Flac Ralalnar 31. D. Sperry
The first flag raising of the campaign in
Naugatuck is announced by the Republicans
and will take place Thursday evening, July
26. The banner will be hung on the corner
of Maple and Water streets and the Hon. N.
D. Sperry of New Haven will deliver the ad
Editor Splllane'a Chance
Mr. John J. Spillane, who has for the last
ten years been the night editor of the Joub
NAli and Coubixs, has resigned this position
to accept the managing editorship of the
Waterbury Democrat. Mr. Spillane has done
able and faithful work during his long con
nection with the Joubnai, and Coubtbb, and
is amply qualified for his new and responsi
ble place. His old associates wish him
abundant success and prosperity in his new
field. ' .
meeting of the Admiral Foot Foal.
On Saturday evening the Admiral Foot
Post installed W. L Foote, S. W. Sharp and
J. L. Magin, of Bethamy, as members. W
K. Morgan, G. W. Stoddard and S. W.
Sharps were chosen a oommittee for an ex
cursion. Report of the dedication of a new
ball in Milford for George Van Horn Post,
No. 39, and of the Eniford and Meridan vet
erans' picnic were read.
State Convention or T. n. C. A.
The Young Men's Christian Association of
Connecticut holds its State Convention at
Bridgeport from the 11th to the 14th of
October. The principal addresses will be by
William Crofts, of New York City, and Ed
win F. Lee, secretary of the Brooklyn Asso
ciation. Three hundred delegates are ex
pected, among whom are: W. B. Davenport,
president of the Erie car shops at Erie, Penn. ,
and George A. Hall, State secretary of the
New York Association.
Fatrlarehs militant Off for Cincinnati!
Lines, Lieutenant 0. S. Moore and eleven
other Odd Fellows left Saturday night on
their way toCineinnati to attend the national
convention of Patriarchs Militant which
opens to-day and will last six days. Delega
tions will also be present from Hartford,
Bridgeport, Merlden and New London, and
the entire Connecticut delegation left Spring
field together Saturday night They arrived
at Niafctra Falls Sunday morning and spent
four hours then to take in the sights. They
win reach Cincinnati at 11 o'olook this morn
ing, Just in dm for the opening of the oon
Yentioa. The party expect to reach home
A DISTINGUISHED ElfGINEBM.
Death or Col. Walter IHcFarland of
the United States Engineering Corps
at His Residence In This City Last
Evening A Useful and Valuable Ca
Col. Walter McFarland, of the United
States Engineering Corps, died at his resi
dence oh Mansfield street, this city, last eve
ning t 9:30 o'clock. His health had been
impaired for two or three years past. The
nature of the disease was obscure and not
defined, but near the end evidenees of kidney
difficulty were manifest. He had recently
had a six months' leave of absence which he
spent in the South, engaged in light official
duties, but returned with his health slightly
improved ana the disease a few davs aeo as
sumed an acute form. Col. McFarland was
one of the most distinguished officers in the
united states Engineer Corps. His last oflv
oial work in connection with the improve
ments of New York harbor was beyond all
question or tne utmost importance, his work
having been entirely successful in deepening
tne entrance to new xorir. naroor. To this
duty he was assigned about three vears aero
Previous to that he was for about three years
in oharge of the improvements of
New Haven harbor and other work
connected therewith. His office while he
was located here was in the Insurance build
ing. Col. McFarland was a native of New
York city. He was a graduate of the New
York Free aoademy, now the college of the
city of New York, and several years later
graduated at West Point. He was stationed
during the war at Key West. While on duty
there the yellow fever broke out and he
bravely and at the risk of his own Ufa nnrri
brother officers while they were ill with that
terrible scourge. While in this self
sacrifioing work he fell ill with the
disease, and after a severe and most
prostrating attack recovered. He afterward
under orders from the United States mvarn.
ment, made a survey of the Nicaragua route
for a ship canal, and the report which he
made showing the feasibility of the
that purpose was most accurate and complete
aa uo mi toj mvo nmpiy demonstrated.
Colonel MoFarland's field of dntv WAN attar-
ward supervising the improvements of rivers
and harbors in the Northwest. From thence
he was assigned to New Haven. Col. Mc
Farland was a noble spirit and th oa. f
disease which terminated his life in manhood's
earij prime, weie sown at K.ey West, when
ne struggled wun me yellow fever and on
tne istnmus wnen ne was exposed to the in
siduous and deadly climate and miasmatic in
fluences peculiar to that region. He was i
man oi distinguished ability, of fine and
lovaoie traits or character, of a companion-
icmicu uature, ana one who won
tne nign regard of all his associates. He
leaves a wire, formerly of New York city,
and two sons, one a physician in New York,
tne other studying in Sheffield Scientific
school here, and two daughters. He was
aooui rorty-nve years of age. The interment
will re in ureenwood cemetery.
HAITI'S GREAT FIRE.
vonsnfueneral Rasaett's Safe Arrival
. Fort an Prince A Big Scene of
Devastation and S ri Serine.
Hon. E. D. Bassstt of this city, consul-general
from Hayti to the United States, who
was suddenly called to Hayti a short time ago
on business, has arrived there safely, as he
states in a letter to a friend in this oity. He
says that he had been ill and was threatened
with the fever characteristic of the island.
He was nnder the best medical care and had
recovered. He. arrived in Port au Prince the
day after the great fire there which destroyed
five or six hundred dwelling houses and
stores, The houses were mostly of wood,
two and two and a half stories high, and
many of them were of fine architectural de
sign and expensive. Thousands of people
were rendered homeless. The fire was dis
covered in the Senate building while the Sen
ate was in session. The efforts of the nrAtnAn
to check the flames were futile and the fire
burned until it exhausted itself. Th nHnj
shifting from a land to a sea breeze, drove
the flames back on the burned district, thus
saving the greater portion of the city. Three
days later another fire broke out, which
burned until it licked the sea and died nnt
The best part of the city is in ashes. The
next night two men were shot for attempting
. I. t .1 n . . .... .
v nu, nuwiuw ure. Armed soldiers nave
patrolled the streets every night since the first
fire with orders so shoot on the spot persons
acting suspiciously. The sohoonef Lizzie
Lane lying at anchor in the stream wna
crowded with people who were burnt out and
wao went on board for safety. During the
first fire a French gunboat sent a company of
sailors well armed to protect French subjects.
upiioiukj uocurea niter tne nre, out It was
suppressed ana quietness restored.
COO L WEATHER ABROA D.
Have a Patriotic
Jnly 4 at Stnttcardt.
Mr. Hegel, of the firm of Stahl & Hegel,
this city who sailed for Europe May 23,
writes home that he is having a most enjoy
able trip. He hes spent most of the time in
Germany and Switzerland. He goes to
France and England next and sails for home
August 9. He is traveling with a party of
friends, some of whom reside in Brooklyn
N. Y. On the Fourth of July about two
hundred Americans at Stuttgardt united in
celebrating the day. They hired fifty hacks
which they trimmed profusely with the stars
and stripes and rode about the city, their pa
triotic demonstration concluding with a ban
quet in the evening at one of the principal
hotels. Cool weather has prevsiled in the
section visited by Mr. Hegel so muoh so, that
he has not left off his overooat for a single
BASE BALI. AT WEST HATElt.
Daisies, a Nine From Idayer,
Stronse dc Co.'a, Defeated In a Close
The CottagsrB,compesed of shore residents,
feeling so sore over their defeat of last Satur
day by the Daisies, resolved that they would
secure a team that would defeat the daisies.
and consequently released six of their nine
players and put the remaining three in the
field and secured a battery from the New
Haven Reserves and covered the bases and
in-field with players from the H. H. S. nine
and the H. G. S. nine, and with all. their ex
perts barely won the game. The game from
beginning to end was a game showing np the
battery, and the pitching of Pete Condorf and
the pitching of Henry Eapitzke of the Daisies
deserve especial mention. The Daisies had
the game in hand np to the ninth inning,
when through a streak of batting in this
inning the Cottagers won the game. About
two hundred were present to witness the
game on M alley's lot, Beach street, West Ha
ven. Umpire, Mr. Isaao Asher. Time of
game, three hours. The score by innings
Cottagers 4 1 000000 18
Daisies 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 87
For six innings the Cottagers made not
hit off Condorff's pitching and for seven inn
ings the Daisies made not a hit off Watkin-
son's pitching. The game was pronounced
one ot tne nest amateur games ever seen in
this oity. After the game refreshments were
served at the Grove House, West Haven, the
Messrs. uuonae proprietors.
CORNER STONE LAID.
Clinton A.m. E. Zlon Chnrch In Derby.
Dbkbt, July 21. Ceremonies at the corner
stone laying of the Clinton A. M. E. Zion
church of Derby were held at 8 o'clock Sat
urday afternoon. The stone was laid by the
pastor. Rev. W. J. Smith, assisted by the
following ministers: Rev. N. J. Green of
Providence, presiding elder; Rev. J. G.
Smith of Providence, B. I.; Rev. G. H. S.
Bell of Middletown, Conn.; Rev. W. M. By
num, of New Haven; Rev. Alfred Day, of
Waterbury; Eev. J. W. Brown, of Water-
bury. A large crowd was Present from every
part of the valley,
The order of exercises
By the Choir
Hymn 1MB. .......
aev. u. J, e. iseu
Kev. J. O. Smith
First Scriptural Lesson.
Second Scriptural Lesson Bev. Alfred Bay
Singing Hymn 863 Bev. W. M. Bynum
Sermon Bev. N. J. Green, P. E.
Collection . . M . W. Bynum
Bemarks by Rev. J. W. Brown and others.
Invocation Bev. W. J. Smith
The stone bears the inscription: "Clinton
A. M. E. Zion Church, 1888." Congratula
tions poured in upon the pastor and every
thing was earned out in a happy manner.
The colored people of this town have long
felt the want of a suitable place of worship,
and to the untiring efforts of their pastor,
Rev. W. J. Smith, formerly of Meriden, a
great part of their success is due.
The average Sunday attendance is about
260, with a membership of nearly thirty
members, and promises of a speedy inorease.
The church is a plain and well-built build
ing on Derby avenue, about half way be
tween Ansonia and Derby. There is only
one other church - in the Naugatuok Valley
owned by colored people in Waterbury.
The church !is 45x35 and contains a base
ment for the Sunday sehool. The audience
room is lighted by gas and neatly furnished.
A pue uf pay wm soon be added.
At the Churehes Tester day Temper
ance meeting; xcntertalnmenta to
Come . Personal Mention Quiet In
the Borench The Firemen's Flenle
Rev. P. S. Evans of the Baptist church
preached in Middletown yesterday, occupy
ing the pulpit of Rev. Mr. Fennell, who in
turn preached at Wallingford.
The Rev. Mr. James preached to a good
sized audience at the Sooond Congregational
church yesterday. Mr. James has already
made himself quite popular with the Second
church people and an effort will be made to
induce him to become the regular pastor. -
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Livermore of Massa
chusetts are visiting the Rev. Charles Liver-
more at his horns on the Heights.
Lawn tennis is not so popular with the
young people here this season as it was last,
although there are several courts that are
need nearly every day.
The work of planting shells down the har
bor still goes merrily on and a large number
of Italians and Swedes are given employment
in ' loading schooners, sloops and sharpies.
Several concerns are looking for more help
and offer $1.75 per day. Thus it is that the
"dull" season in the oyster business becomes
about the liveliest of the year with this dif
ference: Now it is all output with no in
come. Alderman F. S. Hamilton is still quite ill
with an abscess, although it is hoped he may
be out snortiy.
Rev. Mr. Sage occupied the pulpit of the
Baptist (jnnrcn yesterday, ana pleased many
auditors with a fine sermon. In the after
noon he delivered the address at the temper
ance meeting Held at tne Uuinmpiao Rink.
The Fair Haven fire department's annual
picnic will be held to-morrow at Ulen island
and the nre laddies nave made great prepara
tions for the event. They expect that a good
share of Fair Haven will accompany them to
the island, and juding from past years they
will not be disappointed.
It has not been decided yet when the Gran
nies block, which was last week destroyed by
fire, will be rebuilt.
Deacon Willis Hemingway, who has been
indisposed by reason of erysipelas in the face
for a number of days, is again able to attend
The Ladies' Aid society of the Methodist
church expect to net a goodly sum from their
lawn party to be held next Wednesday and
Thursday evenings. They undoubtedly will
if the weather is favorable. The party will
be held under a big tent to be located near
the church. The ladies will take pleasure in
serving all with ice cream, cake, fruit, etc.
Fair Haven is quite dull ordinarily in the
summer season and any little divertisement
like this always takes.
Many residents in the vicenty of the Four
Corners complain largely of the manner in
whioh everything in that neighborhood has
beea allowed to run loose, and they think
that the board of selectmen ought to do some-
tmng in that portion of tne town.
The union pionio of the Sons of Temper
ance at rawson fark Saturday was a suc
cessful and pleasant affair. There were gen
erous sized delegations from Fair Haven,
New Haven. West Haven and the Four Cor
ners, and all who attended devoted them
selves to reaping all the enjoyment the occa
s Rev.W. H. Vibbert, son of Rev. Vibbert of
St. James' church, who is an able Chicago di
vine, occupied the pulpit at the St. James
Mrs. Housel pecker and children.of Woolsey
street, are spending a few weeks visiting rel
atives in JNew .Brunswick, JN. J.
The borough police say that everything has
been remarkably quiet on the East side since
the fire of last week. The usual contingent
that need to hang around the corners at late
hours, and which generally waited to receive
an invitation from the police before seeking
the seclusion of their homes, has been absent
and the city has been augmented in popula
tion to that extent. In fact, the inability to
secure a glass ot beer in the borough has ben
efitted New Haven saloon keepers hundreds
of nickels daily.
To-day the citizens of the Eleventh Ward
will elect an alderman to succeed Herbert
Jones. The vote will, undoubtedly, be a
close one as each candidate is sufficiently
popular to bring out a large party vote, but
the Republicans are confident that Mr. W.
E. Morgan will be elected by a handsome
Abont New Haven People and Other
Mr.and Mrs.Ratcliffe Hicks sailed Saturday
for Harve on the French steamer Burgoyne
They intend to be abroad about seven weeks,
Mrs. C. K. Cadwell of this city is sammer-
ing at the Dale farm, a picturesque place in
the town of Simsbury, Conn.
Rev. Dr. Chapman of the First Methodist
church of this city,goes to Martha's Vineyard
next week. During his absence several promi
nent ministers of theMethodist denomination
will preach at the chnroh.
The Rev. Dr. George L. Walker, pastor
the Center chnroh, Stamford, will spend his
vacation as usual at Battleboro, Vt., leaving
the present week. During Dr. Walker's ab
sence, the Rev. Mr. Bixler, late of this city.
will hsve oharge of the pulpit and pastoral
The Rev. Joseph H. Twitchell of Hartford,
will summer with his family at Keene Valley
In the Adlrondaoks. They leave the oity
Of the Yale professors, Prof. A. W.
Wheeler is at Grove Beach, Prof. A. J. Du
Bois and Prof. Johnson, S. S. S., are at
Holdernen, Mass., Prof. H. P. Wright and
family are at Uaknam, Mass., and Prof.
Richards is at Greensboro, Vt.
Prof.-D. Cady Eaton and Miss Eaton are
summering at Lyme.
Mr. Thomas Wooks is summerine at Kit-
tery Point, Me.
Mr. Cornelius Prespont is at Alberg
Rev. Mr. Butrick, of the Wooster Place
Baptist Church, this city, is spending his
vacation in Europe.
Detective Brewer and family, of this city
are spending the summer at a cottage by the
shore about a mile and a half below Savin
Mr. Charles E. Brownell of Mood us, and
son, John L. Brownell, of Worcester, Mass.
sail from Boston for Liverpool Saturday on a
business trip, the latter having sold a patent
ngnt on his twister to an mnguan syndicate.
Albert T. Candee, the assistant stamp
olerk at the postoffice, this oity, is spending
his vacation at Camp Echo, near Lake Salt-
onstall. He will entertain several of his
brother clerks on Thursday evening. Night
Clerk James Madden, of the postoffice, will
leave to-day on a two weeks vacation. Night
Clerk Walter JDoolittie wui return to-day
Ex-President Hayes has arrived at Watch
Hill for a short stay.
Miss Fannie Cook of New Haven is the
guest of C. H. Goodwin's family in Water
Dr. Carl E. Munger has resigned his posi
tion as assistant surgeon of the Second regi
Rev. Dr. Smyth is at the Mt. Eineo House,
Hartford people at Grove Beaoh, Clinton,
are James Sutherland and wife, Misses Ida
and Clara Shew, Frank Whitmore, Mrs. E.
J.' Clapp, Miss Louise Clapp, Mrs. A. C
Ulapp and daugnter.
The Smith cottage at Madison has jolly
Hartford party comprising Mr. G. O. Fay,
Mr. A. C. Fay, Margaret Conroy, E. Ames,
in. m. uooanen, a. J. uapron ana a. U,
Royal F. Foster, who has for the past year
been a clerk in the OKce of the Derby rail
road at Belle dock, has resigned his position
to take a position in the offioe of the Housa-
tonio road at Wilson's Point.
Ex-Got. English and wife are at the White
Mountains to remain until August 1st. when
tney go to Saratoga ior a montn.
Mr. and Mrs. Justus Hotohkiss are at Rye
Hon. Charles L. English and daughter are
at Bethlehem, N. H., for a month or more.
The Annnal or the State Division.
Upon invitation of the New Haven Bicy
cle club, the regular annual meeting of the
Connecticut Division L. A. W., will be held
at the rooms of the club in this oity next
Wednesday at 8 p. m. At this meeting
set of By-Laws, Rules and Regulations, con
sistent with the new League Constitution will
be adopted. Under the guidance of the New
Haven olub the division will have a run to
East Rook Park and other points of interest.
After the business meeting the members will
be entertained by the New Haven elub. .
A delivery team belonging to O. F. Clark,
of 322JElm street,ran away Saturday at Orch
ard street. The horse ran into telegraph
pole. The boy in the wagon was thrown
out, bat not hurt badly.
Deaths at the Hospital.
Thomas Garvey, aged thirty-five, and a
resident of Wallace street, died at the hospi
tal Saturday night of consumDtion. He had
been a patient at the hospital for two
months. He was a widower and leaves four
Rudolph Baumburtrer of Turnerville. who
has been ill with a spinal disease at the hos
pital for tne past two months, died on Sat
urday. He was twenty-five years of age and
leaves a wife in Turnerville.
Washington, July 22. Pensions have
been issued to residents of Connecticut as
Original, etc., Albert Manice, New Lon
don; increase, Patrick Coughlain, Farming
ton; Marianns, widow.of Elihu N. Dart, New
- IQTendel Ac Free Oman's Bargain Sale
to fee eontlnned one week longer. The
great rnsh for bargains necessitates
the change. This win give all onr cus
tomers that could not fee waited on
last week another opportunity to buy
goods at less than hair price.
Mens' Farnishlngs! For want of
room in this department we are forced to
close and some of our best lin9n collars in
standing and turn-down styles, whioh were
never sold at less tnsn lzo, at sc, sc.
Our price for the genuine celluloid col
lar l still 13 1-2 cents eacb.
We offer 62 doz. fine Silk Teck Scharfs
bought from a manufacturer who failed re
cently, at 9 each; positively worth 25o,
Fifty doz, full regular made fine Balbrig
gan Hose at Oc a pair, worth 20c.
A large line of suspenders, mostly made
of silk web, worth 50c; for this sale,
Men's summer coats, made of fine Batiste
oloth; worth $1.50: sale nrlce 69c.
Men's stripped coats and vests,worth$2.50;
sate price use.
FLANNEL SHIRTS Z
Flannel Shirts! Tremendous erash in
prices! Owing to the late season the
largo manufacturers were obliged to
accept onr low offer for a large lot of
fine French Flannel Shirts; suitable
for bicycling, yachting and outdoor
exercises. Our customers will reap
the benefit. Here are the prices for
this week's sales
Striped Domet flannel shirts, most to make
voo; saie price 99c.
Fine wool French flannel shirts, endless
variety of styles, worth $2; gale price
White all-wool Tennis shirts.handaomesilk
embroidered fronts, worth $2; sale price
Youths' flannel shirts, boys' flan
nel shirts. Large assortment at 39c
large assortment at 4Sc
Boys' peroale waists, pleated front and back.
wortn ouo; lor mis sale lc.
Bargains In corset denartment.
The unbreakable Hip corset, best one dollar
corset in tne market; lor mis sale 4SC,
750 dozen elegant French woven Corsets,
in the latest shades of pink, blue and ecru
worth $1.50; sale price 79c.
Rlargest Rargalns In Jersey Depart
ment. To close ont the balance or our
large stock at these prices
Good black Jerseys, were $1, now 39c.
Fine Betomne Jerseys, were $1.25, now
Fine all wool Cashmere Jerseys, braided
front, back, neck and sleeves, were $2.50,
Black and white cheoked Jerseys, were
fi.xo, now 48C.
Ladies' Balbriggan Jersey Vest, were 50o,
Miss gauze Vest, with silk binding and
pearl buttons, were 25o, now 7c.
Ladies' white skirts, with deep, Hamburg
flounce and cluster tucks, worth $1.00; for
tins saie vc.
Ladies' night robes made of Fruit of the
Loom muslin, with Hamburg front inserting,
wonu ior mis saie 4c.
Children's white dresses, made of all
Hamburg, worth $2.25; sale price, 98c,
Children' t white dresses, made of cambric
and Hamburg, worth $1.00, sale price.
Rargalns on Notion Counter.
Basting ootton, large 500 yds. spool, le.
The best transparent glycerine soap, 3c:
Cashmere bouquet, 15c; worth 22o.
fine au-iinen nandercniefs, with woven
border, 3c; worth 12Jfio.
Fine lawn handkerchiefs, with printed
border, fast colors, flye for 5c; worth 5o
Ladies' belts Sc.
Tourist ruchings, 6 yards to a box, for
9c; wortn zoo.
Ladies' linen collars with cape, worth
12Vc; for this sale 5c.
Ladies' linen cuffs, worth 12Vc; sale
Fine white pearl bell button, worth 25o,
sale price 13 I-3c a doz.
Hose supporters, all sizes, at 7c.
Oil silk dress shields, worth 12Je, at
Rubber dressing combs 3c.
All linen torchan lace, 13 yards to a piece,
wortn zoc; saie price vc a piece
At Mendel dc Frecdman's Big
Piatt's Chlorides, a True Distal octant,
An odorless liquid, very cheap and effi
II you have a cold, cough (dry, hacklne)
croup, cankered throat, catarrh dropping,
causing eaugh, Dr. Kilmer's Indian Cough
uure consumption ouj win relieve in
stantly; heals and cures. Price 25c., 50c,
Sold and recommended by Wells & Cal
houn, wholesale druggists, New Haven, Ct.
A Great Surprise
la in store for all who use Kemp's Balsam
for the throat and lungs.the great guaranteed
remedy. Would you believe that it is sold
on its merits and that any druggist is author
ized by the proprietor of this wonderful
remedy to give jou a sample bottle free! It
never fails to cure acute or chronic coughs.
Ail druggists sell riemp s ualsam. Largi
bottles 00 cents and $l. dctw
Some Foolish People
Allow a cough to run until it gets beyond
the reaonof medicine. They often say. "Ub
it will wear away," but in most cases it
wears them away. Could they be induced to
try the successful medicine called Kemp's
Balsam, which is sold on a positive guarantee
to cure, tney would immediately see the ex
oellent effect after taking the first dose.
Prices 50c and $1. Trial size free. At all
When Baby was sick, we gave he! OASTOBIA,
Whoa abe was a Child, she cried for CASTORIA,
Wnen she became Mis, lie clung to CAS TORT A,
Whoa she had Children, she gave them CASTOBJLA,
When I beean usincr Ely's Cream Balm
my catarrh was so bad I had headache the
whole time and discharged a large amount of
filthy matter. That has almost entirely dis
appeared and 1 nave not bad neadaobe since.
J. a. sommers, Btepnney, conn.
I thank God that you ever invented such a
medicine for catarrh. I have Buffered for
five years so I could not lie down for weeks
at a time. Since I have been using Ely's
Cream Balm l can rest. DTanK tr. Burleigh,
Darmwgton, JN. a.
Wanted men. women and chil
dren to use the best external remedy in the
world, for aches and pains. We refer to the
Compound Quinine Plasters, which are sold
Advleo to mothers.
Mr j. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for chil
dren teething is the prescription of one of
thfc best female nurses and physicians in tue
united States, and has been used for forty
years with never failing success by millions
ef mothers for their children. During the
process of teething its value is Incalculable.
It relieves the child from pain, cures dysenl
tery and diarrhoea, griping in the bowels and
wind colic. By giving health to the child it
rests the mother, trice zoo a oottie.
aflmwf wly -
-If) cTown your
no ivim nocn me ma nI.Baf aw
F. A. CARLTON,
lurabing, Steam and Gasfitting
JoBBirra Promptly Attended To.
OFFICE 190 eeorxa, cor. Temple st.
STEAM HEATIN3 BUILDING.
tT ESTIBEAVEB CIVKN. J
" fcOEALEBBt .
.. . '. XgTtefaAsAyoosua fit
DON'T LEAVE TOWN
Until You Have Read This
We have made prices on all our Summer
Clothing that will insure the sale of every
garment in our stock. July and August are
dull months, and we always have a clearing
out of odds and ends at prices much below
the real value. Our object is to clean up and
get ready for the Fall season. Economical
buyers will avail themselves of this opportu
nity. CLOTHING HOUSE,
110 AND 112 CHURCH STREET.
SALES IN 1887 OVEE 7,000 BOTTLES.
CASE 1 DOZEN
GUARANTEED AN ABSOLCTKLV FURS,
'WH UKADE, ULU CLARET WINK.
THOROUGHLY MATURED AND
GENERAL TABLE USE
WHERE A MODERATE PRICED AND BE'
LIABLE ARTICLE OF REAL MER
IT IS DESIRED.
MEDOC CLARET IS RECEIVED BY
US IN CASKS AND BOTTLED, CAPPED
AND CASED UPON OUR OWN PREMISES
UNDER THE MOST CAREFUL SUPER
WE WERE THE PIONEER HOUSE TO
INTRODUCE IN THIS MARKET
&0 STANDARD AND RELIABLE CALIFORNIA
RED WINE AT A POPULAR PRICE, AND THE EXTENT TO
WHICH OUB EFFORTS HAVE BEEN COPIED IS THE MOST
FLATTERING TESTIMONIAL WE CAN OFFER OF THE
SUCCESS OF OUR BRAND.
"ONE QUALITY THE BEST."
EDWARD. E. HALL & SON,
770 CHAPEL STREET,
New Haven, Conn.
A SPEECH FROM
The Republican Candidate.
Among the manv savlnes attributed to Sir Harri
son, none contains more nractical wisdom than the
advice he is said to have recently given a young
married couple about to keep house. "Make your
pureuHwH, Hum oe, ai ueaaquuiera ana ao not
be led into the false idea that the same goods can
oc uwi eisewnere I ur less money; ior li ue price is
lower the quality is doubly so." This applies par
ticularly to Rubber goods, and there would Dot be
the fault found there is now with inferior qualities
men's and ISoyg' Rabbi r Coats,
Rubber Boots and Shoes,
Rubber Sheeting;, eto.,
And the thousand other articles made ot Rubber, If
people would always purchase these goods at a re-
sponsioie ruDoer store.
40 Per Cent.
Of all rubber goods are spoiled in vulcanizing and
these goods are sold to Tom, Dick and Harry for
wdu tney win retcn.
We keep a hlsh salaried man who thoroughly un
derstands rubt er to do nil of our buying, yet it is
a fact, nevertheless, that aa a rule we sell perfect
goods for less money than imperfect ones are sold
803 CHAPEL, STREET,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
For the Next Sixty Days
TlilS KUS11 r UK FINE JfliUTOS
WILL BE AT
Parlors, 762 Chapel st.
1 S CABINETS will constitute a dozen, and one
wiu De nnisnea on an elegant uut or isronse Mount,
use imported direct xrom uermany exclusively
!or this eallerv.
VW All Photos will be taken b our
IVew Process Only One Second
TO MAKE A SITTING.
All work Is the Finest, and Prices awav below
other first-class cilleries. W Don't tav So and
tor i vioineis wnen D.uut gives la oecter ones
X3. Everybody Invited. e27s
24 State Street 243
Brollii ill Mstii,
AT REDUCED PRICES.
Fancy Tomatoes, Cauliflower,
L G. PFAFF&SO:.,
7 and 9 Church street.
BBANCH, . '
152 Portsea Street.
i hew haven
I jvYou can SAVE MONET by buying
ffM N. of ns. We have the largest stock
J JA-n. the State of DIAMONDS,
TNE WATCHES, JEW-
$rj!Sr ELRY, SILYER-WARE
C CT ijkX CLOCKS, BRONZES,
CcV ifs!kOPEEA- GLASSES,
V VS PEOT ACLES,
VVk ,-AETa, A visit
yjSJ NT vV5ir XVV Incurs NO
A. V. BYRNES.
Oar display embraces
Elegantly Trimmed Bonnets
and Round Hats.
Latest shapes in Straw Eats and Bonnets
in all the new shades and latest combinations
of Braids. Also a choice and laree assort
All the Novelties in Fancy Ribbons, Laces,
Particular attention given to orderB.
Own materials to match Suits, made np in
all the new shapes.
Bf ISS A. V. BYRNES,
131 ORANGE STREET, (old number),
Having reatoved our
Carpets, : : Rugs,
WINDOW SHADES, etc.,
51 CHURCH STREET,
We are now ready no show
Colorings and Fabrics.
S. R. HEIIMWAY.
Geo. E. Dudley's,
COACH, CAR AND FURNITURE
OILS, PAINTS, BRUSHES
BOOTH & LAW,
Corner Water and Olire Stre9t-
SHORT PRICE SALE.
Great Reduction Sale
Call it a "Sale," or whatever
you wish. We mean just this :
A large lot of Fine Clothing to
be swept away at prices less than
cost of manufacture. And the
news of this Great Bargain Sale
has fallen into the right ears.
Saturday's response full and
gladdening. Don't misunder
stand our bargains. They're cut
in price half price, or quarter
or third off cost. Set expecta
tion on tiptoe, you'll not be dis
appointed. New and elegant
styles and fabrics, with the stamp
of the Boston Clothing Co.'s
skill, workmanship and price on
every garment. You'll fetch a
long compass and find none as
nobby or stylish with a third
more added to price. Unless
something else than goodness is
sought for we shall continue to
do the business in Boys' and
Children's Clothing. It's the
goods and captivating prices that
bring the customers. Our Lrreat
Mark-Down Sale to continue
until our Spring and Summer
goods are closed out. Don't uiiss
a single day if you would profiit
by this most wonderful Bargain
BOSTON CLOTHING CO.
Giant Glolsrs or America
Q. W. TOWLE, Manager.
100 Eroadway, cor. Howe Street,
Is THE CHEAPEST AND BEST PLACE
GROCERIES AND MEATS
OF ALL, DESCRIPTIONS.
Butter Still Lower,
The Beit Creamery Butter, in prints, only 20o
The finest Connecticut Creamery Butter, In tubs.
only 25c per lb. -
very fine prunes, only vc per 10; ids. ror c
Canned Goods of all kinds very low.
Residents of the western part of the city will be
pleased to know that for the next four months we
wiU keep on ice a full assortment of temperance
Please don't fonret that you can buy in our mar
ket anv kind of meat. Beef. Lamb or Veal, for as
little money as any place in the State.
W. . KlcKey, tuu isroauwaj,
ul4 corner Howe street..
W. P. GILBERT,
65 CHURCH STREET, opposite P. O
, 79 to 89 RAILROAD AVENUE.
-h . Everything la now In
i New Store, 74 Orange
In the building known as Loomis' Temple of
r TV 1I1UUW DUWiO VAJ.
We restjectfullv invite all our former patrons and the public generally to call and in
spect our styles and indue for themselves if
showrooms in the State. With onr increased
and guarantee satisfaction .in all the different
Very respectfully, K. JtrrUUI I,
Palntlnsr. Fre Paintins. Graining:, wiioing. ja.isoiniuis.
si. a. we nave adaea large line maiiuw
. . . . A A1A
1,000 Able Bodied Women Wanted
To carry off big presents with every pound of Tea
and Bakincr Powder nnlri at our store this week.
The leaders are Platters, Teapots,- Coffee Pots, Wa
ter Pitchers and Moss Rose Dishes: also a new line
Thursday Next Sample Day.
We will sell our 50c Teas for SOc and all others
80c ls than the regular price (without present J.
Friday we will a-ive 1 lb of our Mixed Coffee with
everv 1 3b ot Tea. and to make it oleasant we will
sell 100 dozen Russian Glass Fruit Saucers at lc
each, regular price 4c; only one dozen to each per
son wime tney last.
GILS0N AMERICAN TEA CO.
405 State St.) Near Court.
Second Tea Store from Chapel street.
At Short Notice.
GOOD WORK AND REASON
O. J. MONSON & SON,
?60 CHAPEL STREET.
TO THE PUBLIC.
New Coal Office,
141 Brewery Street.
Parties who want to buy their
Winter Coal will save money by
calling at the above office arid
get prices before purchasing
elsewhere. The very best No.
Lehigh . Coal, all sizes, Egg,
btove, JNut, wasned Fea and
the genuine Blacksmiths' Coal,
all well screened and the tul
Prompt Delivery. jn!8 3t
Election In tne Eleventh Ward.
TN accordance with the following
urt of Com
1 at the regular meeting or tne
mon Council in July, 168S, and approved by the
Mayor July 11th, 1838, due notice, under provision
of the city Charter, is hereby given or a special
Election in the hueventn ward :
Ordered That a special election for one member
of the Court of Common Council, to fill the vacancy
caused by the resignation of Herbert Jones, alder
man of the - Eleventh ward, shall be held by the
electors ot said ward on Monday, July X3, is.
For the purposes of said election the polls will be
open at no. luo f erry street on monaay, j my zij,
188s, between tne hours or o a. m. ana 5 p. m.
SAMUEL A. YORK, Mayor.
Edward L. Cahill, Assistant City Clerk.
District of New Haven, aa. Probate Court, I
Julv 16. A. D. 1888. (
XT' STATE of BENJAMIN F. HUMPHREY of Or-
1 li an&re. in said district, assiernine debtor.
The Court of Probate for the district of New Haven
hath limited and allowed tnree months from the
date hereof, for the creditors of said estate, rep
resented insolvent, In'.which to exhibit their claims
thereto; and has appointed Burton Mansfield of
New Haven and Charles K. Bush of Orange com
missioners to receive and examine Baid claims: and
has ordered that said commissioners meet at the
office of Burton Mansneld, 3 and 4 Law Chambers,
179 Church street, in said New Haven, on the 16th
days of August and October, 1888, at 10 o'clock
in the forenoon of each of said days.for the purpose
or attending on tne Dusiness or said appointment.
A. HEATON ROBERTSON. Judee.
All persons indebted to said estate are requested
to mace immediate payment to
Jul7 6t NATHAN T. BUSHNEIX, Trustee.
Incomparably the Best.
These furnaces never fail to give entire atlsfao-
lon. They are self cleaning, gas tight and antl-
clinker, most durable, economical and aafe.
Plumbing, Gas and Steam Fitting
Tin Roofing, Ac.
Kstimatejlf umiahed to Builders.
Stores, Itanseand all Umds ot Klteli
JOHN R. GARLOCK,
217 State Street, near Crown.
ASK FOE THE
No boneg over
hip to break.
ed to the form.
Double Bone! Double Steel! Double Seam!
Sample Duplex Corset by mail, poet-paid,
for ONE DOLLAR.
BOftree Mfg. CO., JaCkSOn, IVIich.
Striped Bass, Lobsters,
Haddock, Cod, Open Clams,
Little Necks, Oysters,
A. FOOTE & OO.'S,
TEA AND COFFEE.
TTTE are still selling a splendid Jap. and Oolong
W Tea at 50c. Our TJncolored Jap. at 60c is
giving good satisfaction to all who have tried it.
and our Royal Java uofree also.
Mountain Spring, Glastonbury and Durham in
rolls. Next Tuesday we shall receive a fine lot of
Roxbury Butter in tubs which we will sell at 4H lbs
si. f eriecuon Kouea nmw uw iw.
Richards' and Robbing' Boned Turkey and
Armour's cooked whole Tongue.
Parvd jknri Kroiniflh Olives.
We keep all kinds of Fruit. Berries, Heat and
O". 33. Nortlirop,
965 Grand Avenue.
P. S. Agent for N. Y. Health Food Co. goods.
CHARLES S. HAMILTON.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
TALE BANK BUTLDINS ....-!
CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE 8T8
Nstarv Public Haven. Conn
working order at our
street, (old No. 53,)
Music, formerly occupied by the New Haven
we have not the moat complete Wall Paper
facilities we canpromlse work or a nign oraer
departments of House Decoration.
F. M. BROWN.
STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS.
Inspection, Criticism and Comparison
INVITED TO THE MA IVY
UNEQUALLED VALUES OFFERED IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
DURING THE THIRD WEEK,
Commencing Monday, July 23.
Our experience during the past week has shown us only too plainly how well the
nnblio atroreciate our great offerings. Each day the demand for bargains has been inces
sant, which convinces ns that True WortU
TJiOSe WQO nave nub job riluwu uur ocuu.auuuoi xwuuvbxuu onie nuuuiu 1U J uniiuo hi buou-
own interest do so at once, as we shall offer
Many New and Startling Surprises that Will Bear
Down All Competition.
In Cloaks, Suits, Wraps, Millinery, Straw Goods, Flowers, Feathers.
Ribbons and Millinery Trimmings.
In Dress Goods, Silks, Velvets, Plushes, Prints, Ginghams, Sateens,
In Lace and Heavy Curtains, Upholstery Goods, Linen Housekeep
ing Goods, White Goods, Flannels, Blankets, etc.
In Hosiery, Underwear, Gloves, Laces, Madc-Up Laces, Embroi
deries and Gents' Furnishing Goods.
In Dress Trimmings, Rations, Notions, Leather Goods. Perfumery,
Toilet Articles, Jewelry and Fans.
As agreed by the Dry Qoods Merchants
on Friday of each week during the months
Take Elevator for Second Floor Departments.
Millinery, Hats, Bonnets, Feathers, Millinery Trimmings, Cloaks, Suits, Wraps, Mnslin TJn
derwear, Infants' Outfits, Corsets, Skirts and Bustles.
R M. BROWN k CO.
Importers and Retailers,
CHAPEL,, CiREQSOlV AND CENTER STREETS,
NEW HAVEN, CONM.
NEW TOEK, 394 BBOADWAY.
Choice European Novelties appropriate ior
Our stock is larger and more comprehen
sive than usually shown in cities of this
GEORGE H. FORD.
Grm iF- MOFFATT,
Paper Bag and Envelope Manufacturer, Printer
495, 497, 499 and SOI State Street, New Haven, Ct.
Blank Books a large variety constantly on hand; special sizes made to order from the
best material. Grocers' Counter Books. White and Manilla Paper.
Pass Books, Index Books, Time Books; all the popular styles and Bizes.
Pooketbooks a large variety in Seal, Eussia and Morocco Leather.
Note Paper from the cheap quality to the fine Irish Linen and Wedding Paper.
IiACTART MILK ACID, 25 and 50c per Bottle.
HORSFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE, 40 and 80c
Non-Alcoholic, Sparkling, Invigorating, Aids
Into a tumbler first put two teaspoonf nls
taste, then fill with Iced Milk or Water, stir
BOSTON GROCERY STORE,
N. ..-A FULLERTON, Proprietor,
910 CHAPEL STREET.
N. B. This store will close after July 1 at 6:30 p. m., Monday and Saturday nights
We invite inspection to our full and complete
SDriniStyles in CarDetsMQFnrmtnre
are all fresh from the looms and include the newest and latest designs in styles and color
ings. We have an especially fine line of chamber furniture in all woods, to which we
would call your attention. Our parlor suite room is filled with new suites of our own man
ufacture in new and popular styles of coverings. A full line of lace and drapery curtains,
window shades, eto. Our wall paper department is well stocked and includes everything
in wall and ceiling decorations.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
89, 91, 93, 95 and 97 Orange St.
LARGEST AND LEADING pOUSE-FUKNISHING STOEE IN THE STATE
D. S. GAMBLE.!
Meets Its Well-Merited Reward.
of this city, we will close our store at 1 p. m.
of July and August.
PAEIS, KUE MAETEL, 6 Bit
Digestion; 15 cts. per bottle, $1.50 per dozen.
of the liquid Coffee, Cream and Sugar to
or shake thoroughly and you will have a deli
line of carpets now on display. The goods.
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