August 11, 1888.
IfeS-;,- hot r y. . Nsi,
Journal mttr Courier
nn Tab. 16.00: Six Mouths. 13.00;
Tuns Mouths, $1.60; On Hobth, 50
ofhtb Ohm Wm, 15 onrrs;. SihsiJI
Coptics, 8 OTarra. ': " '
Saturday, Angnrt 11. 1888.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS FOB TO-DAY.
Auction Sale B. Booth.
Bargain in Jewelry Geo. I. Btreeter.
Daisy Fir Killer Robert B. Bradley Co.
Durhm Creamery Batter Cooper ft Nichols.
Tor Rent House 1 F. Comstock at Co.
For Sale House L. F. Oomstock Co. '
Good News From "Fenwick" P. T. WalL
Great Bamins in Shoes D. W. Costrove 4 Oo.
Lostr-Gold ya Glasses 75 Grand Avenue.
Lost Carriage Kobe Piatt ft Thompson.
Wanted House 1.441 Chapel Street.
Wanted Board P. O. Box 622.
Wine Bottles For 8ale-70 Chapel Street.
nnmaT sasvuata. -v.
City Missions Bar. W. D. Monaan. :
United Church Kev. H. K. Whitney. :
Bast Pearl St.M.KChurch-Her. Mr. Veita.
Davenport Church Ber. B. J. Clark.
Trinity H. E. Church Bar. Dr. Bead.
First Baptist Church Ber. W. H. Butrick. .
First M. E. Church Rev. J. W. Johnston.
St. John Street M. E. Church- Bar. J. Morse.
.Haven Memorial Church Rot. A. A. Lathbury.
First Presbyterian Church Bar. J. G. Rodger.
WUTHER BHCORB. .
. UfSIOATIONB FOB TO-DAY.
Wan DsPABTkTsiR, I
Ornoi ov Ths Chid Signal Skkvice.
Washikqtoh, D. C, 10 p.m.7August 10, 1888. I
Indications for twenty-four hours: For Hew
England: Fair, stationary temperature, variable
winds. - ' ; '
NOTIOB. - .
Persona leaving the oity for a long or
short period during the Bummer can hare
the JotrnirAX. AND Couhixb sent to any ad
dress at the rate of 60 oenta a month, postage
The best in stationery at Desman's "
Bents oolleoted promptly at H. P. Hoadley.
Mr. Willard Lucas, of Norwich , is Tinting
friends In this oity. :
The Fifteenth C V. baa its annual reunion
In Meriden Ang. 25th.
Ber. Hr. Beynolds and wife, of North Ha
Ten, are at Ashfield, Mass.
The First church Sunday school, of Mil-
ford, will pionio at High Book to-day.
A nine year old horse belonging to Ralph
I. Lindsley, of Brahford, has - strayed away
from home. '
Attorney Sawyer, of Meriden, waa.in New
Haven yesterday to make a settlement of the
Hurlbut estate case.
Mr. Cteorge M. Gnnn, of Milford, is to
.erect a beautiful cottage on bis lot on Lafay
ette street this fall.
Cigarmakers' union, ot New Haven, will
engage the Wheeler & Wilson band for the
Labor day parade, Sept. 3.
Dr. J. S. Caroll and family, ot Milford,
have gone to Camden, N. J., where they will
rusticate for several weeks.
Meriden'a Britannia shop platers are to
have a big clambake at Compounoe to-day,
with base ball and other gangs.
The New Haven Yacht club will rendez
vous at the Thimble Islands this evening,
preparatory to their annual cruise.
The new locomotive on the Derby road is
so large that it has to be uncoupled from its
tender when it uses the turn-tablea.
The Flainville grange will bold a picnic at
,-Compounce Lake next Wednesday. Burritt
grange of New Britain and Farmington
grange will join in.
The annual meeting of the ' Catholio Total
Abstinence union of Connecticut will be held
at Bpckville on Tuesday,' Aug. 28. A large
attendance is expected by delegates from all
arts of the Btate.
Company I sergeants of Meriden, five in
number, earns to New Haven last evening in
accordance with a request from Adjutant
Welles, who wished to instruct them previous
to the encampment.
An excursion to Glen Island, via New Ha
ven and the Sound, baa been arranged for
by Charter Oak council, Order of United
American Mecharios of Hartford. The date
is Tuesday, Sept. 4.
'William H. Byxbee, eldest brother of Col
lector Byxbee, died at his borne in Norwalk
Thursday afternoon, aged 67 Tears. The in
terment will be in Cyprus Hills cemetery,
Brooklyn, on Monday. '
The estate of Setb H. Clark, who died in
Hartford in April, baa been inventoried at
S16.896.16. The property will go to the
widow, Mrs. Harmony E. Clark and son,
Frederick S. Clark, of New Haven. :
Mr. O. Howes, the Florida hotel keeper,
made a fiying visit to friends in this city yes.
terday and left to join ' bis wife in Massa-
cb usetts. He returns in three weeks to spend
several days in this city and at West Haven
Bev. Gottfried Schadewell, a Catholio
clergyman, is visiting his old home. New Ha
- Ten. He is a professor ia the Catholio col
lege at Macon, Qa., and 18 years ago was one
of the Coram carrier boys. He is visiting
. ' his mother here.
Mr. J.. N. Barnes, master of Cheshre
erange, is one of the Connecticut farmers
with a good prospect in his peach orchards.
Last year be bad something like 1,700 bas
kets, we believe, and this year counts On
2,000 at least. Connecticut Fanner.
Mr. H. E. Peek, formerly a Chapel street
photographer, this oity, for the last fifteen
- years a resident of Brooklyn and engaged in
the bonded warehouse business, baa sold bis
Brooklyn residence for $18,000 to the presi
dent of a fire association of New York and
returned to New Haven to' reside, having
rented a handsome1' place ' on West Chapel
Mrs. William F. Ford, whose husband is a
member of the firm- of Clarkson & Ford,
New York, while on her way from the Elliott
' House to the depot in 'this city yesterday af
ternoon, was severely stunned by falling to
the pavement. In getting out of the carriage
on Chapel street her feet caught in her dress.
She was in a short time able to take the
train for Niantio with he husband. -
. , , i , i . i t
Bit: Grapevine Leaves.
Dr. O. W. Kellogg of Suffield showed this
week three leaves taken from a Hartford Pro
lific grapevine whiob measured seventeen
inches from tip of leaf to root of stem and
sixteen inches across. They were beautifully
formed and perfect.
Rendered Insane hy tlie Heat.
Willis S. Hoag, of Sherman, tried to jump
from the Qulnnipiaa bridge on Grand avenue
yesterday morning. He was taken to police I
headquarters, where Dr. C. Purdy Lindsley
examined him and found that the man was ,
suffering from insanity, probably produced
by the heat. He has relatives residing ia this
oity, and every attention will be afforded him
until it can be determined what is to be done
In the case.- .' - ' -'- ,.
Mr. C. A. Burt, acting manager of We, Us,
& Co., is in the city perfecting arrange
ments for the appearance of the fun-making
company who will appear at Bunnell's Grand
' Opera House next week, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday. Laura ' Dlnsmore, George
Bruning, O. B. Hawkins, C. J. Williams and
others who have many acquaintances In this
. city are with the company. The reputation
of We, us ox uo. as a laughable play la well
established. , ' ,
" ' .': JIB MOM WNBAY. ' j,
The model of the Jewish Tabernacle
avt the Otaurels or the Redeemer. ....
' There is so much demand for the . model of
tbe Jewish tabernacle, which is used every
Sunday now- in the lecture room of the
Church of the Kedeemer, that . Mr. "Under
Wood has consented to continue Us lecture
upon It for another Sunday before It ia taken
away to other parts of the State, v Letters
from a dozen different person has asked its
loan, and those wishing to see it will be wel-
00811 next Bttaday. . - ,...- j
MOlfPAT I THE BiT
Blaine Will Fajts ThroHft-h Here O rent
Interest Along; the line.
Conference with Mr. Blaine in New York
has brought out the .feet that he will not
leave New York until Monday at 11 o'clock.
Chairmnn Hugh Dailey of the Republican
town committee said last evening that the
hour of Mr. Blaine's arrival in this oity was
unoertain, but his latest advices indicate
that he will be here on Monday,' probably
about noon. ' Mr. Dailey will see that the
hour Is published in the papers in due sea'
son. , In Bridgeport arrangements have been
made to fire a salute while the train which
bears Mr. Blaine is running in from Fair
General Greeley, A. H. Kellam and other
prominent New Haven Republicans who took
part in the Blaine demonstration in New
York have returned to this oity and are loud
in their praises of the great demongtration at
the metropolis in honor of the Maine states
man. They pronounce it the biggest thing
of its kind ever seen in this country.. Local
Interest is now centered on Mr. Blaine's short
visit to this city on Monday.
Violating the IJanor law.'
John F. Shea, the liquor dealer at 297 Oak
street, was arrested last evening on two com
plaints charging him. with violations of the
liquor law. Mr. Shea will answer to the
charges in the City court this morning. ' ; '
Go to mantle.
Dr. and Mrs. G. S. Hull, Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Dunbar, Mr. and Mrs. C. V.-Mason, C.
E. Dunbar and Miss Lizzie Nott, all of Bris
tol, will start next week for Niantio for
.week's stay.' They will remain over the en-
'campment. ' '
. Five children of John Leopard of Farming-
tea are dead fram the effects of diphtheria.
Mr. Eno has two children dangereasly ill
with the same disease and-William Griawold
has one. Two streets -have been quarantined
by the board of health.
Knights Templars to Picnic.
At a meeting of the New Haven command-
ery. Knights Templars, last evening, it v
voted to accept the invitation of -the Wash
ington oommandery of Hartford -to join In
their excursion to Pawson Park on the 28th,
A committee was appointed to provide a band
and other things and one of the liveliest day's
outings of the season is anticipated at the
Park. A large number will-oome from the
Har(ford oommandery. . - : 4 , ..:
, Weatvllle Items.. - ?
The Bev. Charles Fordham, pastor of the
First Methodist church, is at Bay Shore, L.
I., for a two weeks' vacation. He will re
turn home in a week.
The building which was recently damaged
by fire and stood nearly opposite the postof-
fice has been sold by Mr. Sperry, its former
owner, to F.-F. Shumway of the Nnt com
pany, who proposes to remove it to a lot be
longing to him on Alden avenue.
IN THE GRASP OF JUSTICE.
A Lodger Disappears With His Boat's
Property Arrested Laat Evenings
Mr. Isaac Figueeon, of Pine Orchard, re
oently gave lodging for a nia;bt to a man by
the name of Charles Kunzleman. When the
former arose in the morning he found that
his lodger had disappeared, and- with him
Mr. Figueson's gold watch and chain. Spe
cial Constable Henry Ball fell in with ' Kun
leman on Dickerman street last evening and
arrested him. The officer will take his pris
oner to Branford this morning for trial.
HE GOES TO IRELAND.
Ml Crocery , Store Transferred To
Erect a New Brick Block This
Thomas Kelly, Who built the fine block on
Pearl street, at the corner of State, and
opened a flourishing grocery store there, has
recently disposed of the business to the Gib
bons brothers and has gone on a trip to Ire
land for the benefit of his health. He -will
return in the fall, when he intends to erect
another brick block on State street, next to
the one that he now owns. The Gibbons
brothers are very enterprising young men.
One of them, Peter Gibbons, formerly had a
grocery store for two years on South Front
street, Fair Haven, and later was a clerk at
Bulley's store on East Chapel street. Fair
Haven. His brother Thomas ' was at one
time a clerk at Welch's brooch Btore in Fair
PREIH AIR FtJHD.
The Mothers Go on a Day's Oatlng A
Good Time Had.
At 10 o'clock yesterday morning Smedley's
"Transit" and Barker & Hansom's "Night
engale" were loaded by. some thirty members
of the "mothers' meetings" ot English Hall
and proceeded to the eottage of the Young
Women's .Christian association at Morris
Cove. The excursion waa under the care of
Miss Sarah J. Hume, who has charge of the
women's department at English HalL The
fine day and happy surroundings made the
occasion especially enjoyable. A splendid
lunch waa served at the cottage and many of
toe -mowers" arcerwaros too- a rerreaning
dip in the briny deep. Everything waa
thought of to make the day pleasant for all.
- Mrs. Phynkins of Brooklyn and Miss Mary
11 ait oonauctea a snort religious service.
Mrs. Phynkins was formerly a Christian
worker in this city and her familiar face add
ed much to the joyousness of the occasion.
All present had a kind word and "God bless
you" for Mrs. Phynkins. Could some of our
moneyed men be present and see how muoh
these excursions are enjoyed, and what a real
benefit they are, they would want them of
more frequent occurrence. During Bev. Mr.
Mosman's few days' absence to bis country
home Mr. Welner, his assistant, will be on
Aftoat Row Haven People and Other
Con noetic ot People.
Mrs. L. Shedd, of Wethersfield, left yester
day for a summer stay in Milford.,
J. M. Palmatier, of this city, and Miss Kit
tie Holbrook, of Westville, will be married
Mrs. Alfred T. Bailey and children, of
Bridgeport, are spending the month of Au
gust at Florida, Mass.
George L. Diokerman, the lawyer, and
family started yesterday for Wilkesbarre,
Pa., to remain two weeks.
Mr. A. J. Rivers, sr., of St. Guillaume,
Duptott province, Can., is visiting . his son,
Builder A. J. Rivers, in Bridgeport.
A. L. Hammond, the popular young Broad
way tobacconist, starts on a two weeks' vaca
tion to-night. ..The first week he- snends at
Niagara Falls. ,
Mrs. John Hugo of Bridgeport, who has
been In Europe during the summer, has sent
word that she may be expected home about
the first of September.
Eddie W. Birdsall of Cornwall, a boy six
years old, wears the wreath of piscatorial
glory", having caught at Tyler pond, Goshen,
August 7th, a pickerel weighing three pounds
and measuring twenty-four lnohes long.
Miss May O. : Torbett, of this city, will
spend the month of August with the family
of Judge Wallace at Freeport, Long Island.
While there she will visit Rookaway. Manhat
tan Beach, Point Lookout and all points of
interest on the isianou
William H. Van Buren, treasurer of the
Grand Opera House, and his son, W. H. Van
Buren, jr.of Apothecaries' Hall, returned
yesterday from a pleasant visit to Philadel
phia and Washington, D. C. They attended
reception at the White uouse ana saw
A Bridgeport camping party consisting of
Messrs. John McElroy, T. Hallen, J. D.
Cunningham, T.Onllinon, H. McElroy, James
Coughlin, City Attorney John J. Phelan and
Dr. E. Fitzgerald"left yesterday morning for
the Twin juaxes, wnere they will remain
about ten days. . Their camp will be .known
as Camp Uncas. It is their third annual
visit to Twin Lakes. -
Pfof. II. Steinert, head of the firm of M.
Steinert & Sons, piano dealers in this city,
Boston, Providence and other places, is much
enjoying his travels in the old . world. His
wife has spent muoh of the time since their
arrival in Europe three months ago at the
springs at Schlangbad, and is under the care
of Prof. Erbs, one of the most noted special
ists in Germany. Her many New Haven
friends will be glad to learn the fact that her
health is decidedly improved. . Mr. Steinert
has of late with his daughter spent consider
able time in visiting in the domains over
which reigned the mad King Ludwig, who
asdsd bit Ufa so dramatically not long (laoe, i
; THE CONSOLIDATED SO AD.
The Fonr . Tracking Work The Iron
Work for the Pino New : Depot tn
Hartford The Peach Train-Thro n gh
Travel vs. Commaters Other Ball
The four tracking of the New' York and
New Haven division of the Consolidated road
is being pushed rapidly, in striking contrast
with the four track work on the Harlem road,
over which the ieyr York and New Haven
trains no from Woodlawn to the- Grand
Central depot. The Consolidated road now
has four tracks completed from NewBochelle
Junction to Mamaroneck, a distance of seven
miles, ana tne extra pair of tracks is now
being laid between Mamaroneck v and Port
Chester, a distance of eight miles. The road
will have four tracks from New Boohelle
Junction to Port Chester, fifteen miles by Oc
tober or November next. The New York
Central road trains run over the Harlem road
from the Grand Central depot to Spuyten
Duyvil, a distance of four miles, where they
turn to the northward to go up the Hudson
river track. This part of the Harlem is four
tracked. The part between Spuyten Duyvil
ana wooaiawn (wnere tne liar lam train and
the New Haven part company) is being four
tracked but at a very slow rate, so that the
progress made Is hardly perceptible from
week to week. The distance from Spuyten
Duyvil to Woodlawn is about six miles. The
portion of the New York and New Haven
road from Woodlawn to New Boohelle Junc
tion is left for the present with only a double
track, as the big need of four tracks comes
in at the junction, where comes in the big
and constant flow of freight from the trans
portation floats. .'
The iron work Is now in place for the ele
rated tracks between Asylum and Ghuroh
streets. Hartford. It is seven or eight nun
dred feet long uprights, cross pieces, etc
a completed structure not unlike that of the
New York elevated roads. . All this iron
framework was made in Philadelphia from
drawings by Mr. Curtis, the engineer of the
consolidated road, w one of the makers of
the iron work ever saw the new depot or its
site." The iron was sent to Hartford and the
parts were-put together; and now let the
render imagine what was the variation devel
oped when the last of the pieces was put in
place. It was less than an eighth of an inch.
This is pronounced an unprecedentedly accu
rate piece of work and it reflects muoh credit
on Mr. Curtis and the iron workers and shows
what can be done by accurate and competent
engineers wnen tney try.
The peach train is now making its regular
trips and several oars sre left here daily. Lo
cal dealers say that the fruit is of a better
quality than usual for the earlier varieties.
Talked the Situation Over Last Night.
.The Demoonatio Town committee 'met last
eveving at its headquarters in the Hoadley
building, talked over the situation and laid
plans for the campaign.
Mrs. Childs of No.' 17 Edwerds street, wife
of George A. Childs, employed at the Marlin
Firearms company, has been very low with
dysentery, but yesterday showed decided
signs of gaining. -
The Ponghkeepsle Bridge.
The fonghkeepsie bridge is rapidly ap
proaching completion. It is expected that
all the iron work will be finished this month
and the whole force then go to work on the
viaduct on the east side.
A missing West Haven mtan.
Eugene Lucia, a French Canadian in the
employ of Supt. Ward of West Haven, has
been missing since last Tuesday. That day
he had about $70 and came into the oity. He
failed to return and his wife is worried about
The Flags To-Day.
An old sailor says: "People who set their
flags to-day for General Sheridan's funeral
should have them about two feet from the
truck, not half way down the mast. How
awkward would our ships look if their colors
were placed in this manner. They should be
placed high np every time."
Arrested For Bigamy.
George W. Richardson, a painter who for
the past year has resided In Birmingham,
now living at 77 Main street, was arrested
Thursday night on the charge of bigamy. It
is claimed that he was married some thirteen
years ago to a Wins ted lady now living. Mrs-
Richardson No. 2 was married In 1887. Rich
ardson claims a mistake and says he can
prove his innocence.
COLCHESTER RUBBER WORKS.
9Iay Remove to Esrope A
- Among the Hands.
The arctic makers and shoemakers of the
Colchester Rubber company have left work
on account of a reduotion in prices. This re
daction is from 20 to 25 cents on a dollar of
the former prices. The workers expected
something of a reduction, but are firm ia re
fusing to accept so large a one. The man-
agera of the company talk of closing up and
taking their worxa to Europe. New London
In the Interest of Throngh Travel.
Officials of the Consolidated road say that
until the present time table went into effect
the system of running was arranged more out
of regard for the commuters between Stam
ford tfew York than for the through travel
ing public. Under the new system it is not
pretended that the commuters who pay one-
third of a cent a mile are getting as good ser
vice as through travelers who pay two oenta
a mile. Several of the Greenwich commuters
who recently signed the memorial complain
ing of the present service subsequently sent
in letters withdrawing their signatures.
OaT the Track. .
Meriden, Conn., August 10. Engine No.
1 on the Meriden, Waterbury and Connecti
cut river road waa ditched two miles and a
half from Meriden center on the bank of the
Qulnnipiao river this afternoon while pulling
a mixed train of three freight oars and a pas
senger car toward Meriden. It was not run
ning over five miles an hour, when, without
apparent cause, the tender jumped the track.
pulling the engine after it. The fireman and
a brakeman jumped safely. Engineer George
McGuire and Civil Engineer Valdez stuck to
the osb and stopped tbe engine as it was on
the verge of a slight emoanxment. ine ten
der, went over and is almost a total wreck
One freight car was damaged. One hundred
and fifty Italians were put at work running
tne temporary track arouna tne wreck
trains will be running in the morning,
body was hnrt to any extent. .
THE LIEUTENANT GOVERNORSHIP
An Interview With Senator Grahi
How He Stood With Reference to the
domination. m . . .. i
In an interview with Senator James Gra
ham of Orange yesterday the gentleman was
inqnlred of-with reference to the use of his
name in connection with the Republican
nomination for Lieutenant Governor. Mr.
Graham said that he found that he had been
placed in the light of having sought the nom
ination, or so it would agpear to some, where
as the contrary was the fact. He had not
sought it, nor raised a finger for It. The
mention of his name in the first place was a
complete surprise and wholly nnthought of
by him. In the publication of the fact some
weeks ago that he was a most) eligible and
available man for the nomination, which it
was conceded would fall to New Haven coun
ty, as Hartford was to have the nomination
for the first place this time, Mr. Graham had
good humoredly responded to allusions to the
subject nfade by his friends at the Republi
can league and elsewhere, and received many
letters of approval and congratulation from
all parts of the State. Mr. Graham farther
said that not a step had he taken nor made a
move to forward his interests in the case or
promote his chances for the nomination, and
farther than that, he had upon learning that
the name ot ms personal friend, tfen. Mer
win, bad been placed in the field, announced
his entire acquiescence in that movement.
He had not sought or bargained for, or made
the slightest move In the direction of secur
ing tbe nomination. The same state of facts
applied with reference to his relation to Gen.
Greeley, whose name had been similarly used
by friends of that gentleman with , reference
to the nomination, Mr. Graham saying that
he had expressed to prominent Republicans
the wish that his name be not used to preju
dice in any way the movement in iavor of
Gen. Greeley, whloh that gentleman had sup
pressed at an early stage in the progress of
events. Mr.-Graham therefore thought this
would set at rest any idea which might be
entertained that he had been , personally in
the field as a contestant for the honor in
anestion. Such an honor must oome to him
unsought and aa the wish of the people of the
- AT SHORT BEACH.
A Pleasant and Romantic Spot ky the
Seashore -First Grand Boat Carnival
and anamination of tho Season. -
One sailing along the east shore of the
Sound Would hardly notice the narrow, rock
studded stretch of water that forms an en
trance to the beautiful little bay whose wa
ters wash the sands of Short Beach. But any
one missing the romantic and picturesque
sight of this beach with its artistio groups of
cottages has missed one of the most charm
ing pictures along the coast.
At the right of the bay a rocky point of
land enters the sea, and afar, nestling In
wavy masses of tree tope, the high heads and
ornamented crests of cottages look over on
the waters. . Standing boldly before the eyes
of the In-sailing visitor is a olosely built row
of pretty booses, set somewhat back from,
but still following the graceful curve of the
White soft sand along the beach. Few trees
are growing here, but a downy tunio of
turf covers the land almost to tbe edge of
the slistening seashore. At the left, how
ever, a grand and elaborate series of bluffs
strikes the eye with a peculiar beauty and
draws a picture that one does not soon for
get. Great rocks rising in a perpendicular
height ot nity or seventy-nve feet above tne
waters are crestea - oy groups of the nana'
somest cottages at the- resort. From their
broad piazzas one can look down upon the
restless sea and dancing array of boats and
canoes filled with happy faces and brightly
colored costumes. The rooky walls are
cracked and uneven by nature, showing
huge crevices ana craggea holes to tne sea,
and the eager waters have taken the touoh of
time into their own hands and painted the
bold bluffs in the fairest forms and tinctures
of the ocean.' -Great patches of rock moss
are fringed and shaded" by shadowy lines of
varying colors, and thejhuge corners of the
boulders, rounded and chiseled by the action
of the tide, and the clinging life of the wa
ters' bed. -
And the life of the cottagers is as gay as the
sight of their shore is beautiful. JUlvely par
ties fill the hours of the day and a steady
stream of gayiety is kept up by the young
people. Thursday evening the first boat car
nival and illumination ort tbe beacn was cel
ebrated and a most happy and. brilliant scene
it was. Fifty boats rode upon the bay and
turned the face of the water into a glare and
sparkle of light and beauty. At 0 o'clock a
grand procession of boats was formed, each
one loaded with beautiful lanterns and aglow
with a glare of red fire. The night was dark
and seemed to fly on all sides from the bright
spectacle.' Fanciful Illuminations shown
from 'ail the cottages, those on the bluffs be
ing specially noticeable. Bishop Goodsell's
oottaga was a profusion of lanterns and fire
works. One of the prettiest sights of the
boat parade was Miss Etta Lookwoodof
Hartford in a very small canvas canoe beau
tifully trimmed with Chinese lanterns ana
red fire. Cant. Knowles large sharpie was
also very tastefully decorated, as were all of
the others. The affair was under the direc
tion Of Bishop Goodsell, Miss Lock wood and
Capt Knowles. It is likely that another will
take place before the season ends.
To he Banaxaetted at the Lneas House.
The Ancient Order of United Workmen
will be banquetted next Monday evening at
the Luoas House, West Haven. Mr. Lucas
has decorated his dining rooms in an elegant
manner and everything is as bright and
pretty as a picture. A fine time and excellent
supper is undoubtedly in store for the or.
WAR VETERANS' MEETING
memory of Sheridan To-Night
The services in honor of the dead General
Sheridan, to be held by Admiral Foote post
at Loomia' Temple of Music to-night, will be
both interesting and impressive. A large
number of veterans who served under Sheri
dan will attend. Readings by Parson label
speeches and other exercises will make np
An official of the Consolidated road in
speaking of delays complained of Bald
"Many people do not fully understand the
way trains are ran over this road between
New York and Boston. Nine ont of every
ten think that we own all the track between
these places, but as a matter of fact our track
stops at Harlem Junction and New London.
The principal cause in the delay of trains
arises out of the ineffioienoy of the service be
yond those points." The cause of delay Is
further explained in the article above, which
speaks of where the Consolidated road begins
at the New York end.
Dawn at Fenwick Hall.
A prominent New Haven gentleman writes
to the Cotjbzkb as follows:
Satbbook Point. Conn., Aug. 10.
The hot, tired citizens can hardly realise
what they lose by staying at homejintil they
take an hour's ride on the Shore Line route
to Fenwiok Hall, where they will be surprised
to find the great changes made there this sea
son and the very enjoyable accommodations
to suit au tastes. The notei nas oeen rentteo,
modernised and elegantly furnished and an
excellent chef ia in charge of the table. The
facilities for yachting and sailing are perfect
and there is a new stone pier leading from
the hotel out to 7M feet of water, concrete
walks for half a mUe 6n the shore for moon
light strolls and passing beautiful cottages,
cool breezes all day from some quarter, no
mosqnitos, and delightful views, making this
a charming place for a day or longer stay.
Prices have just been reduced and the place
should soon be filled.
A Fallaro on Chapel Street Old Real
Estate Transactions ths Caste-The
Old, Old Story.
Charles Pallman, the fancy dry goods
dealer at No. 824 Chapel street, made an as
signment yesterday morning. Daniel L.
Carpenter is named as the assignee, and the
hearing will be held in the probate court
August lit. Mr. Pallman has been in busi
ness over twenty years.
The original cause of the failure may be
found in some disastrous real estate trans
actions of the past, whereby Mr. Pallman
lost heavily. The Immediate causes area
depreciation of . stock and general financial
disturbances. The old real estate transac
tions were the hidden rocks upon which the
vessel stranded. The day of reckoning has
come. Mr. Pallman recently offered his
creditors fifty cents on the dollar, but some
of the smaller of them refused to aooept it
and forced him to assign. The stock in the
store may be worth about $4,000, which
originally oost 15.000. How bad the failure
is cannot at oresent be ascertained, bnt Mr.
Mr. Pallman'a offer of fifty cents on the dol
lar probably represents above the proportion
of assets to liabilities.
THE IiEBTE'l ISLAND BII8TERT.
The medical In
Co nel vdOd Tne
But few new developments have oome to
light in the mystery at Leete's Island, where
tbe body of Quarry man Edward Brandon
lb round in so shocking a condition,
dissolute quarryman named William Welch
was known to have been Intimate with the
dead man and he departed very suddenly,
when it became known that Brandon's body
ia found. - He drew his pay, (11.19, from
the office, and by noon had bidden Leete's
Island good bye in a suspiciously silent way,
Welch though muoh younger than Brandon,
who was sixty years old, used to court his
company. They lived at Doherty's boarding
house, Neither worked on Wednesday, and
the last seen of either of them on that day
is about 10 o'clock. Before dark that
night Brandon's dead body was discovered.
On the other hand, Coroner Mix is strong
ly impressed by his investigation that it is
a case of suicide. Brandon had been some
what gloomy for some tim7 and not long
ago he claimed to have had money stolen
from him in Branford. He had the accused
party arrested, but obtained no satisfaction.
He was lately notified to keep close in his
room and seemed melancholy. No trail of
blood was found near the place where the
body was, and this seems to favor an idea of
suicide. He might have dropped the knife
need to end his life down between the
cracks of the meadow breakwater, by which
he lay, and here it could never be found.
A theory is also advanced that he fell on the
sharp rocks and thus cut his throat and
wrist, DUt tms seems 10 uiapruve iwen dt
the otherwise uninjured condition of the
body; It is doubtful whether the real facts
of the case can ever be obtained. Medical
Examiner White began an autopsy yesterday
afternoon, bat nothing new has been devel
oped. The body was taken to Guilford in
the morning. $13.30 was found among the
deceased man's possessions, and it is said he
had three hundred dollars in a savings bank.
He seems to have been a quarryman of a
better sort than the average. He oame to
America forty years ago.
Pears' U & purest and beet Map tver made, i
PEACHES WILL ABOUND.
Colonel Bnrr Visits tho Peach Belts)
Colonel A. J. Burt of this city has just re
turned from a visit to the Delaware peninra
ea and reports that there will be plenty of
peaches at low prices this year. The penin
sula will yield 3,500,000 baskets. The ship
pers expect to send north from 380 to 400
oars per day soon. Troths are nearly over.
They wholesale in New Haven : from ninety
cents to $1 per basket. Mountain' Rose' are
beginning to oome in and bring, from $1 to
$1.25 per basket. This is an excellent peach,
The next variety to arrive will be the Yorks.
Beeves' Favorite will be received in about
ten days, to be followed by Crawford's Early
and the Mixons. The season will be ended by
the White Rare-ripe and Crawford's Late.
The Jersey crop is two weeks late but will be
on nana in acont two weeks, auo enuis
railroad caoacitv through the-peaoh belt will
be taxed to the utmost to move this year's
As a leader we are offering sixty pairs of
ladies' pebble button shoes at 05 Cents a pair.
L. W. UOBQKOVX OX UO.
For 85 Cents
We are offering a ladies' elegant style patent
leather tipped kid Oxford. We have only
lau pairs. .v. w. uobobovi vo.
New Haven County.
If you live in New Haven oounty yon can
have Loomia' Musical and Masonio Journal
mailed to you one year for 25 cents. Sub
scribe at once at the Temple of Music, corner
Orange and Center streets.
an V eod tf u. m.. iooiirs
For TS Cents
We are offering a child's fine Dongola button
shoe, sizes 0 to 8.
V. W. (JOSQBOV OX UO.
As an inducement we are offering a ladies'
soft bright Dongola boot in opera and com
mon sense styles at $1.95 a pair. ' These are
our regular $2.50 grade and this prioe will be
for this month only. -
- D. W. Cosqrove & Co.
Br a PUrslclun! "My wife is a stsong
advocate of your Quinine Piaster. It -relieved
her immensely." She had pain in the side.
, We have a large variety of men's ladies'
misses' and children's Oxfords at low prices.
D. W. COSGBOVJS ot Co.
A drive in men's tennis shoes at Cos-
The Homeliest man In New Haven
As well as the handsomest and others are in
vited to call on any druggist and get free
trial bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the throat
and longs, a remedy that is selling entirely
upon its merits and is guaranteed to care and
relieve all chronio and acute coughs, asthma,
bronchitis and consumption. Prioe 50 cents
and $1. - . f21 d&wlwk
Try a pair of men's "Acme" shoes. . They
are as easy as hand-sewed shoes and cost only
$3 a pair. D. W. CosoBOVX ox UO.
" Our men's $1.50 and $2 shoes in bals, but
ton and congress are the best in the State for
the money. D. W. Cosobovi ox uo.
OH! MY HEAD.
The pain from Neuralgia and, its
companion disease Rheumatism is
excruciating. Thousands who could
be quickly cured are needlessly suf
fering. Ath-lo-pho-ros will do for
others what it did for the following
WiHiamspart. Ind., Oct. 1. 187.
HTtasbeen minioted with neuralgia far
the past four yaax&and tiring almost every
thing, bnt in vain, I finally heard of Athlo
phoros. After taking one bottle I found it
' to be helping me, and after taking four bot
tlea of Athlopharoe and one of Pius. I fonnd
that I waa entirely well. I think the medi
cine is poaitirelj a enre cue.
Ohauxczt B. Retjdicx.
Mt. Carmel, HL, Deo. 96, 1887.
X have need Athlophoros in my family and
find it to be the greatest medicine for neu
ralgia in existence, and having had its fangs
fastened upon me for the past 30 years 1 know
whereof I speak. Has. Julia OKH.TOJI.
sVSend 6 cents for the beautiful colored pic
ture, " Moorish Maiden."
THE ATHLOPHOROS GO. 112 Wail St. H. Y.
BUY A POUND OF TEA
AND SELECT A NICE PIECE OF
China, Crockery or Tinware
A. Few More Moss Rose Platters
GILSON AMERICAN TEA CO.
40S State St. Near Uonrt.
Becond Tea Store from Chapel street.
GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES.
THIS MONTH ONLY
We offer special inducements to Immediate cash
Call and examine our Drtoea. which are far below
any of our competitors. . The larg-est selection in
ujv ouue o&
Ladles' Gold Watches.
tlT None but reliable makes handled.
The Larrast Stock In this cltv of LOOSE and
MOUNTED DIAMONDS. Call and examine our
stock, tar Kepearing watches a specialty.
S. SILVERTHAU & SONS,
T90 CHAPEL STREET.
CALL oh us.
7 and 9 Church sired,
152 Portsea Street.
BALES IN 1887 OYEB 7,000 BOTTLES.
M E D O C
CASE 1 DOZEN
ocabastbsd am absolutely rcrut.
HIGH ORADF, KJLtLI CLARET WINS.
THOBODOBLT MATURED AHD
PARTICULARLY. ADAPTED .
GENERAL TABLE USE
VTHERE Jl MODERATE PRICED AND SE
LLABLE ARTICLE OF UU MBB
IT IS DESIRED.
"HEDOC" CLARET IS RECEIVED BY
US IN CASKS AND BOTTLED, CAPPED
AND BASED UPON OCR OWN PaaKISES
CWDEB THS MOST CABEPUI, BUPKR
' WE VH TBS PIONEER "HOUSE .TO
INTRODUCE IN THIS MARKET A
STANDARD AND RELIABLE CALIFORNIA
RED WINE AT A POPULAR PRICE, AND THS EXTENT TO
which one arroRTS have been copied is the most
WLATTERTNO TESTIMONIAX WE CAN OFTEB OF THE
success of ova brand.
'ONE QUALITY THE BEST."
EDWAED. B. HALL & SON,
770 CHAPEL STREET,
New Haven. Conh.
For thft Next Sixty Days
THE RUSH FOR FINE PHOTO
WILL BIB Ai
Parlors. 762 Chapel st.
-i r a mwifTD will MmsUtate a doaen. and one
will be finished on an elegant Gilt or Bronze Monnt,
just imported direct from Germany exclusively
or mis eajiery-. .
W All Photos will be taken bj our
New Process Only one. Second
TO MAKE A BITTTNtr.
tola, SventexJy invited. jeffs
Being the last of the summer months we
try and clean up all the odds and ends in
our stock, and in order to do so we make
prices that insure a speedy sale.
Many of oar customers take advantage of
this opportunity to purchase goods that, may
not be needed nntii another year.
Bargains in all departments. . :
110 AND 112 CHURCH STREET.
Are The Wild Waves
They are saving that if you are coining to
To pay them a visit you bad better Insure your
lives and the lives of your children by bringing
down witn you one or sreca: cros. -iujsaat"
Tbe smallest, simplest, neatest and cheapest Life
Preservers ever made new this season. Children
should not bathe without -them. Ladies can wear
them without disfigurement. IIKaOSSIBil3
to drown with one on.
JULY AND AUGUST STOCK-CLEARING BALE
HUW TAJUJSU GLACIS IN
Ladles' Fine Waterproofs.
lien's & Boys' Robber CI o thine.
Robber Hose, Clothe Wringers,
Rubber Sheeting Syringes, cte.
803 CHAPEL STREET,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
COACH. CAR AND FURNITURE
OILS, PALNTS, BRUSHES
BOOTH & LAW.
. ' AND
PAINT ; DEAIiiJRS,
Corner Water ant Olive Street
Our customers at the seashore or in the mountains ordering
shoes by mail cannot be too particular when sending their orders, j
Itemize all the points required : High or low heels, the shape of
toe. width of sole and -its thickness, and the use for which the
Shoes are intended.
The cost of sendiner Ladies' and Children's Shoes to any
postoffice in the' United States
cents, with 10 cents additional
miscarriage is slight and registration unusual.
Lawn Tennis and Yachting
three styles of toe and cut, and
Outing Shoes m stock.
842 AND 846
Everything is now in
New Store, 74 Orange
In the building known as Loomis' Temple of
Wo HBTuvntfTillv Invito all onr former patrons and the public generally to call and in-
spect our styles and judge for themselves if
showrooms in the State. With our increased
and guarantee satisfaction in all the different
Very respectfully, E. R. JEFFCOTT.
Palntlmr. Wamj PAintlOaT. fjcralnlllK. jiliaillg. XAailOmisllDK, etc.
U, JJ. W e nave added a large um m
At Short Notice.
GOOD WORK AND BEASON-
- ABLE CHARGES.
O. J. MONSON & SON,
TOO CHAPEL. STREET.
Geo. E. Dudley's,
M E N
A. V. BYRNES.
Onr display embraces
Elegantly Trimmed Bonnets
and Round Hats.
Latest shapes in Straw Hats and Bonnets
In all the new shades and latest combinations
of Braids. Also a choice and large assort-
AU the Novelties in Fanoy Bibbons, Laces,
Particular attention given to orders.
Own materials to match. Suits, made np in
all the new shapes.
STISS A. V. BYRNES?
121 ORANGE STREET, fold number).
my? cor. Court.
241 State Sfrect543
Having removed our stock of
Carpets, : : Rugs,
WINDOW SHADES, etc.,
5 1 CHURCH STREET,
We are now readv.to show
Colorings and Fafirios-
S. R. EEMDT&WAT.
and territories is from 15 to 30
if registered: But the danger of
Shoes from $i to $5, in two or
a large variety of Kambiing and
FEi & CD,
G. H. GIDNEY.
Dentist, 797 Chapel Street, New llavcn. Ct.,
North side, six doors' below Orange.
OfHce open evenings until 9 o'clock. my34eod3p
working order at our
street, (old No. 53.)
Music, formerly occupied by the New Haven
we have not the most complete Wall Paper
facilities we oanpromlse work of a high order
departments of House Jjeoorauon.
K. B. J.
DRY GOODS : MILLINERY :
We Cater to No Particular
AFTER STOCK TAKING.
We shall offer this week a magnificent array
mat is worua uo an error or jaagment
bargain hunter to disregard
We are determined to have no doll times
Silks a-nd Dress Goods, White Suits, Parasols, Wash
(roods, irans, Jfabnc Gloves, etc.,
IIST BE CLOSED OUT
This week onr July Bargains will be discounted 50 per cent, and onr nrioess will prove of
particular interest to those who have delayed
Store Closed Every Friday at
Which we ask all judges of Dress Goods to
and comparison as to value, and the verdict
on a counter for the price.
We offer at lO cents yard, one lot of
sold rapidly at zoo; mey are now iuc yard.
Item TXo. 3.
We offer at 33 cents yard, your choice
Flain, Check and otnpe Dress uoods. JNot a yard previously sold tor less tnan ouo
and many for 60 and 65o; your choice now 25o yard.
Item 3Vo. 3.
We offer at SO cents yard you have
a lot ot vt mon .Black stripes, unecKO ana uoras, sinctiy su wooi, wmcn are uvanui
value at SI per vard: clearance price on the lot 50o yard. '
Also your choice of one lot of 54 inch All
sidered cheap at Si; we have placed tne same price on tuese, omy ouo per yara.
Remnant Sale on Remnant Counter.
This time the BemnanUTcomprise Silks and Dress Goods, in length varying
from 3 to 10 yards. Customers appreciate
able irooda in suitable lensrths for less than one
located in the center of the store, opposite Temple street entrance. An early call will prove
The Universal Verdict is, Our
No such values were ever offered
Parlors. We can only mention
Bnt we are offering in this department $25,000 worth of desirable goods at less than oost of
At 93.08 each, Ladies'.White Suits, skirt of 18 tucks, entire waist back all tuoks, with
yoke trout ot tucks ana emoroiderea couar ana cans.
At 86.98 each, Ladies' White Suits, Bkirt of tucks alternated with insertion, detach-
aoie drapery, waist piaitea pack, witn vest irons nanasomeiy mmmea witu emoroi-derv.
At f 7.0S each, Ladies' White Suits, with
bands oi embroidery ana kutings, waist
' sleeves. .
At 48.98 each, Ladies' White Suits, skirt
ana aeiacnaoie arapery, waisr uaauauueiy
Children's White Suits Booming !
ages, $1.V9 upwards.
THIS TIME IT'S PARASOLS.
A few plums for the early comers to eather. We quote the old prices and the new :
the quanty ia limited and the prices we name
OLD FR1CB. IIIW rtuUK,
S2.48 Moire Coachings $1.25 . !
$3.25 Gold Mounted Sun Umbrellas $1.25
$4.00 Beyadere Stripe Parasols $1.50
$6.00 Lace Covered in Ecru and Black $3.98
A few Novelties left, less than one-third value. We carry no Parasols over.
NOW IT IS FANS.
We bought the following, because they were too cheap to pass :
One case of Japanese Decorating Fails; our price formerly 20o, now 8o.
One lot of Chromo Fans we offer at 5c each, actual value 10c.
One lot of Hand Painted Satin Fans, with inlaid olive sticks, 88c; heretofore, sold at 68o.
jm loc ox o Buxton lengtn juigusa xaaeta jersey utoves, emuruiuereu uwxs, n hsis pair;
reduced from 38 cents.
Special lot of pure Jersey Silk Mitts, in black, and colors, reduced from 38c to 25o pair.
The following are the best values ever placed before you : ;
100 dozen Coutille Corsets, hand boned, 49c.
75 dozen Sateen Corsets, double side steel, 49o.
60 dozen Mackinaw Corsets, unbreakable, at 49c.
125 dezen 190 bone hand embroidered, at '59c
80 dozen 8 strip Coutille, double side steel, at 69c.
225 dozen 8strio Sateen, double side steel, all hand embroidered at top, at 79c.
-"- ISO dozen-Alexandria Cloth, with Sateen strip and "Zone" double side steel, at 88c.
Children's Shoulder Braces at 50c, Ladies'
Children's Corset Waists at 38o. .
OXFORD TIES AND
I These prices will create a perfect furore in
One lot of Curaooa Kid and Dongola Oxford Ties, regular prioe $1.50, reduced to $1.
One lot of Curaooa Kid Ties, in Common Sense and Opera Toe, $1.75, reduced to $1.25.
One lot of Dongola Patent Leather Tip Oxford Ties, regular price $3.25, reduced to $1.75.
One lot Patent Leather Dongola Foxed Oxford Ties, regular price $2.50, reduced to $1.98.
One lot of Best of Orisson French Kid Oxford Ties, regular price $3.50, redueed to $2.50.
One lot of Ladies' High Cut Canvas Laoe Shoes, regular price $3.50, reduced to $1.80.
One lot of Ladies' and Boys Wigwam Shoes, regular price $1.25, reduced to $1.
One lot of Ladies' Bright Dongola Button Boots, regular price $2.25, reduced to $1.69.
CHAPEL, TEMJPLE AUD CENTER- STREETS,
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
LACTART tmtt.tc ACID,
HORSPORD'S ACID FHOSFMAXJii, 4U ana eve
Non-Alcoholic, Sparkling, Invigorating, Aids
Into a tumbler first put two teaspoonfuls
tastet then fill with Iced Milk or Water, atir or shake thoroughly and you win have a deli
cious drink. -. S
BOSTON GROCERY STORE,
N. A. FULLERTON, Proprietor,
910 CHAPEL STREET.
Telephone. " . -
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
are all fresh from the looms and inolnde the
ings. We have an especially fine line of
would call your attention. Our parlor suite
nfaoture In new and popular styles of ooverings. A full line of lace and drapery curtains,
window shades, eto Our wall paper dopartment is well atocked and includes everything
la wall and ceiling decorations. . " ,
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
89, 91, 93, 95 and 97 Orange St.
LABQEST AND LEADING HOUSE-FURNISHING STORK IN THE STATE.
CARPETS f UPHOLSTERY
Class, Bnt Welcome All and
db 3a eely.
of Bargains, and we present such inducements
tor tne prudent noneewife or wide-awake
the attractions we are offering.
this month; the balance of our Snmmer stock
REGARDLESS OF COST.
their purchases until the eleventh hour.
1 o'clock Daring This Month.
examine; they will admit of a thorough test
will be they are the best goods ever placed
36 inch Black Fancy Cashmeres. These have
of one hundred pieces of 40 inch all wool
a golden opportunity to assist in clearing out
Wool Cloth in Plaids, Checks and Stripes, con
these sales, for it means they can secure desir
- third of their actual value. This counter is
Store is the Place for Bargains.
now being shown in our Spacious Suit
full draped back, the front alternated with
nanasomeiy tnmmea witn cmoroiaery, neu
kilted, also tucks and embroidery alternated
iiiiuuihu witxi euuiuiuarj iuu iuiumu.
White Suits in All Over embroidery, in all
will effect a speedy clearance.
Shoulder Braces at 60c
this department. Every item an astonishing
25 and 50c per Bottle.
Digestionj 15 cts. per bottle, $1.50 per dozen.
of the liquid Coffee, Cream and Sugar to
line of carpets now on display. The goods
newest and latest designs in styles and oolor-
chamber furniture in all woods, to which we
room is filled with new suites of our own man
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