August 20, 1888.
NEW UAVEN, COHEN.
tfnnHB. 1.80; On Mora, 60
w 15 czars; SisSLI
Monday, August ao. 1SS8.
NEW ADVEBTISEMENTS FOB TO-DAY
A Few Bargains Mentioned aionton uaxpeiner.
Committee on Ordinances-Meeting thta evening-.
Found-Reliable Decorator-Brown & Cook.
Hood SaiwpariUa At Druggists'. .
Horrf ore's Acid Phosphate-At Druggists'.
MaLhuahek Pianee-Treat & SherCoinpany
0Ur strategists" At Bunnell'. Museum to-day.
Papering and Decorating Allen Drew.
sScks aid Bonds-W. T. Hatch Son.
Wanfd Furnished Room This OtBce.
IBTDIOATIONB FOB TO-DAT,
OVPIOB 0TH CMS 8IOKAL Ssavios, f
Wiuikokiii. D. C. 10 D.m..AugUSt 10,1888. I
Indication, for twenty four hour.: For Rhode
Island and Connecticut: Fair, slightly warmer, ex
cept nearly stationary temperature on the coast,
wind, generally westerly. '
Persons leaTlng the city for a long or
linrc rxrlod during the rammer can have
' ttia .Tatthwat. awd Coubikr sent to an j ad
dress at the rate of 50 cents a month, postage
LOCAL NEWS. .
Pins by the pound at Dorman's,
Bents collected promptly at H.
General George H. Ford sails for home
Mr. Fred W. Haines leaues shortly to teach
music in Chicago.
Miss Jennie Frogner of Brooklyn, is risk
ing Miss Beckie UHman ot 29 Olive street. .
The Derby delegation to -the Democratic
Congressional convention is claimed as solid
for J. P. PIgott. ,
Mr. John Hegel of Stshl A Hegel, -letnrned
Saturdry from his trip U) the Faderland and
is much improved in health,
. Miss Bolkeley of General Ford's jewelry
store, is spending a week at tha cnttaga of
Mrs. M. F. Tyler, ai Savin Book.
Mr. and Mrs. Schwars and daughter Hen
rietta, of New York, spent Sunday in this
city as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. Lanber,
780 Grand avenue.
The West Haven Budget in an editorial
Saturday brought out the name of ex-Senator
James Graham of that place for the Republi
can nomination for Congress.
The Merwin hams, shoulders, bacon and
lard have won a natural fame for excellence,
and the well known hoase is giving special
attention to maintaining the old high stand
ard of its goods.
fi.v. J. W. Hubbell formerly pastor of the
College street Congregational church, this
city, now of Mansfield, Ohio, was in town
reoentlv, visiting old friends and looking
after some property interests here.
There was a good attendance of the dele
gates at the Hurngari Grand encampment of
New England held at Tarn Hall yesterday.
The convention does preliminary work be
fore the grand encampment of the United
Eev. Dr. Twitchell, chaplain of the Second
regiment, who has just returned from his
vacation, preached yesterday morning at
Davnnnort chnroh. He accompanies the
Second regiment to camp at Nlantio to-day,
and will remain there all the week. Chaplain
Twitchell was chaplain of an Ohio regiment
before coming east.
Fruit Steallna In ths Annex.
Officer Doody, of the annex, captured five
Italians yesteiday, one of them a woman,
"Catnertne-Mig-hara, stealing fruit and promp
tly landed them in the lockup.
A Lawn P.rir.
Miss Alice May Smith, a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. F. L. Smith of No. 60 South Fust
street, Meriden, will hold a birthday lawn
party this afternoon. That large number
will enjoy the festivities ot the occasion the
size of Miss Smith's circle of friends Indi
A moonlight Excursion.
The Uniformed rank, Knights of Pythias,
go on a select a moonlight excursion to the
Thimble Islands by steamer Margaret to
morrow evening. This boat is proving more
popular daily and to-morrow evening's trip
will be delightful. Dancing is among the at
tractions at the island. The boat leaves Belle
dock at 7:45. returning after beautiful .ail
on the Sound.
K. O. J. BxemrsloB
One of the best excursions of this season
will occur next Thursday, August 23, when
-tneweU -known K. O. J. society will go to
Glen Island on the John H. Starln. All
wishine to spend a delightful day on the
water should avail themselves of this oppor
tunity, as the K. O. J. always takes a large
'as well as a select crowd with them. ' Tickets
can be secured of any of the members of the
elub at 75o.; children 40c
LOTS OF ARROW BEADS
Doc Up AS East River,
Iohabod Scranton, a retired captain, of
East Biver, Madison, while digging a post
hole recently dug into an Indian's grave and
took therefrom a gallon measure full of ar
row heads, according to local experts In the
town. He dug through red loam, then
through a stratum of black loam and the spade
then struck in among the airow heads,
Captain Scranton for many years sailed the
seas. The captain is well known in Madison
and thereabouts, and has a host of friends.
He has frequently found other relics of the
Indians, hatchets, etc., and is an acknowl
edged authority on all points of local in
terest. The story of this latest discovery
came through a second person, but there is
no doubt he dug op a great number of the
DEATH OF WM. B. CATLIN,
EI Superintendent of Letter Carrier.
at the New Haven Poetofneo His
Death Very Sudden and Unexpected
The many friends of Win. B. (Jatiin were
surprised at his sudden death, which i
reported on the street yesterday afternoon.
The story of the affair is a ssd one. Mr. Cat
lin occupied apartments on the second floor
of tbe house, at 29 Admiral street. ' The
lower floor was withont a tenant, and in the
absence of his wife, who is visiting at Long
Branch, he was alone in the house.
On Saturday evening he stood on the steps
of bis residence in conversation with a neigh
bor, George Austin, nntil 12 o'clock, - whan
ha went to his room. At B o'clock yesterday
morning, when Austin awoke, ne saw no-
sign of life in his friend's hoase, although he
knew him to be an early riser An hoar or
two later he crossed the street and found the
door of Catlin's house unlocked. On enter
ing Oatlin's room he was ahoeked to see him
" . . . - . , . i a
partially aresseu, lying ujw. m m .
bmatriincr with difficulty.
Mr. Austin helped him to a sofa and then
went to his father's nosse on court street,
where Mr. Catlin. sr.. who was staying at
Pine Orchard, was telephoned for. Dr. Stet
son and Medioal Examiner White had been,
summoned in the meanwhile, but the unfor
tunate man died at 8:30 in the afternoon.
having been unconscious sinoe first discover
ed br Mr. Austin. .
The deceased had been wont to take ner
vine for sleeplessness and it is the general
opinion mat nis aeatn resulted from an over
dose. No evidence whatever of suicidal in
tent was found by the doctors. - i-
The deceased was thirty-five years' old,
He was the son of Constable Catlin and has
a widow with no children. He had three sis
, ters. two ef whom are teachers In Washing-
ton school ana a uutu a ai.ua. uarrsj JBUn
son, -wife of the box manufacturer. He was
for sixteen years in Thomas' tea store on
' Chanel street and left there years ago to take
position as superintendent of carriers at the
postoffioe. After this he was connected with
a wholesale grocery in New York and later
was stock clerk at the Winchester armory.
He waa at one time prominent member ot
' . A HARTFORD DITINE.
At.tlte tutted Church Yesterday A
Discourse ay the Eloquent Dr. E. P.
Parker The Marks of the Lord Je.ua.
Toe Eev. Dr. Parker, of the South church,
Hartford, preached to a largs congregation at
the United church yesterday morning. The
doctor preached a short but admirable and
foroible-sermon from chapter VI, verse 17 of
St. Paul's epistle to the Galatlans, "From
henceforth let no man trouble me, for I bear
in my body the marks of the Lord Jesus.'
A portion of what the speaker said "in sub
stance was: St. Paul, we should understand
was the object of very dark criticism from
Jewish christians who thought that christian
ity must have its development within the
ritual of the Jewish church. In the
day of Paul is was somewhat as it was
with the Wesleys, in the days of their
preaching, when " they asserted that One
might become a christian without beooomirig
a member of the established church. Paul
wrote the epistle because the christians there
had been disturbed in this way. He vindi
cated his doctrines and then closed bis letter
with the remarkable words ef the text,"from
henceforth let no man trouble me. for I bear
in my body the marks of the Lord Jesus,
Certain stigmata, St. Paul says, I bear in my
body, showing that I belong to the Jbora Je
sus, therefore let no man trouble me, every
man or woman, no matter to what
communion they belong, who bear these
marks belones to the Lord and should not be
troubled: These stigmata were marks of the
suffering Paul had borne. A slave In uonntn
or Borne would have blushed at these marks,
but Paul considered them a glory and honor,
and so they were. We have seen men ocar
ina In their bodies the marks of their coun
try's service. Let a man stand up with these
marks and who would question his patriot
ism. We almost envy Paul the marks of his
scourging, we more than envy these veteran
soldiers the marks of their patriotism. But
these could not be bought; to possess them
danger must be undergone.suffering endured.
And yet there are those who have gone
through the struggle without the marks of
conflict. Those who show the marks of the
spiritual struggle are worthy our unbounded
respect and affection.
You see a cross surmounting an edifice and
you know it is a christian place of worship.
The cross within them becomes the outward
signal of their faith. The marks which we
are to bear for Qbrist are the outward marks
of resemblance between him and us. The
men who strive to live in this world accord
ing to the dictates of a righteous spirit are
honored by their fellow men for their efforts.
Suppose it possible that by vigil and prayer
we could reproduce in our flesh the marks on
the body of Christ. What would they sig
nify! They would be as naught in compari
son with the marks on Jraul's body. sc.
Francis D'Assissi went about like Christ do
ing good, and his figure is cne of the sweetest
in history. They said of him that he bore
the marks of the Lord Jesus. In his life of
christian toil he had suffered in his efforts
for Christianity: he had been crucified with
Christ; his kindly brow was furrowed; be
bore in his body the marks of Christ. I love
to think of the marks of Christ, the sign of
the cross placed on the forehead of . every
christian as a sign of his character.
The difference between one who goes about
waving a proclamation of light and one who
carries in his body the light, diffusing it
wherever ne goes, is a difference not "of de
gree alone but of kind. In our time and
conditions the surest way by which a man
may rise above the plane of petty criticism
into the region of peace is by living the life
of the true Christian. Now, neither learning
theology ov orthodoxy can smeld one from
the darts of the adversary. The unques
tioned Christian man or woman is enveloped
in public opinion in something ol the sancti
ty belonging to Christ. Not only is this
Christian consciousness an armor against
which the arrows of evil break harmlessly,
but it is one of the most indubitable marks
of the Lord Jesus. In many of os I fear the
marks of the master are faint and hardly
vuible to those about ns. Let us try to cul
tivate his spirit; let us take up his cross and
follow him, doing it so that at length we
may bear in us some marks of the Lord Je
sus that shall be visible, not only to our
selves but to those about us.
BOKN IN ENFIELD.
Death or Proprietor converse of the
Converse House, Thl City, and Grove
Cottage, Savin Rock A Lone and
Painful Illness Death of Bis Father
In Euftrid A Week Aaro.
Horatio A. Convert e, proprietor of the
Hotel Converse, of New Haven, died Sunday
morning, Augnst 19, after a painful illness of
six months, with dropsy and Bright's disease
of the kidneys. Mr. Converse was well
known to the traveling public, having been
in the hotel business for about eighteen years,
He came to New Haven from Springfield,
Mass., in 1884 and leased the Austin House,
now the Hotel Converse, and also had a place
at Savin Bock connected with the hotel. He
was very successful in his hotel ventures and
made many friends in spite of the fact that
he was unusually strong in his likes and dis
likes. Mr. Converse was born in Lnneld.
Conn.. May 5, 1835, and was a son of Dr. Jo
seph sr. Converse, who practiced at Lnheld
for many years and who died one week ago
at the advanced age of eighty-eight years,
Mr. Converse leaves . a wife and three chil
dren, three daughters and one son. The eld
est daughter is the wife of Fred J. iirainerd
A brother resides in Borne, N. Y., and a sis
ter in Enfield. Although knowing that he
could not recover Mr. Converse bore bis try
ing illness very setiently, and though his de
voted wile ana cnudren, witn me aid ot ur.
F. H. Wheeler, his physician, and Mrs. E.
M. Smith, his faithful nurse, did everything
in thier power to alleviate hi. suffering death
at last was a welcome relief to tbe sufferer.
The funeral will take place from his late rest
dence, 160 State street, at 8 o'clock this
evening. The interment will be at Enfield.
About New Haven People and Other
James Pierpont of Wallingford, who has
been very ill is recovering.
Mr. and Mis. Charles Russell of Bockville
are visiting friends in this oity.
Rev. Leonard W. Bacon preaohed in Hart
ford yesterday at the South church.
Mr. Horace Silliman of East Hampton, was
very low with paralysis at last accounts,
Mr. Edward P. Kellam of Topeka, Kansas,
and family are visiting friends in New Ha
Dr. Wayland, of Philadelphia! brother of
Judge Wayland, is spending a few days in
Greenfield, Mass., stopping with Dr.Bdbbins.
Miss Mary JTievlin of New Haven, is visit
ing with Miss Mary McKiernan at the home
of the latter on Fountain street in Norwich.
Lieutenant G. 8. Catlin of the Connecticut
Mutual life, Hartford, left on Saturday on
his eighth annual two weeks' vacation to
Ex-mayor Holoomb, of .this oity Saturday
afternoon to join for a day or two his family,
who are summering in Chester, Conn.. . Mrs.
Holoomb's old home.
ExSenator Joseph D. Plunkett of New
Haven, is spending part of the summer in
Preston at the home of his sister. Mrs. Pat
rick McKiernan, of Norwich.
Mrs. J. D. Candee, Miss Candee and Miss
Hattie Candee, of Bridgeport, left Saturday
to spend the remainder of the summer by
the ocean's side at linn, Mass.
Mr. Charles E. Nettleton, of New Haven,
stenographer to the adjutant general at the
capitol, left Saturday for Niantlo, prepara
tory to me encampment mis weex.
Miss E. V. Hill, of Park street,
oity last evening for a few weeks'
at Lakawood and Long Branch. N.
T. G. Pitman accompanied her on the trip,
Colonel Walter G. Bartholomew, brother-
in-law of Superintendent C. S. Davidson of
Hartford, who has for several years been a
resident of Tsmpa, Florida, is visiting this
C. W. Soranton.of Bunnell & Scranton, who
went down east on ths week's cruie of the
New Haven Yaoht club, arrived yesterday in
Madison where he is spending the month of
August. . '
Mr. John Bounsavllle, aged 70, an old well
remembered citizen of Hartford, formerly on
the police foroe, and before that, in the old
days, captain of "the watch," died on Fri
day. His death oeourred at Lake Pleasant.
opposite ureenneia, ihbhs.
William G. Butler, of Chanel street, ex-
candidate for Congress on the old Greenback
ticket and ex-candidate for treasurer on the
People's Party ticket four years ago, has ac
cepted an Invitation from . Manager G. B,
Bunnell to occupy sox A at me Urand on
Thursday evening next, at the play of "Book-
wood or Diet xarpin-s nae to x orx. - - Mr.
Butler has announced himself In response to
his friends' demands to be a candidate for
governor on the Land ana Labor ticxet,
which ticket will be nominated in- mis city
at the State convention of the Land and
Labor party to be held at Loomis' Temple
September 4. .. i
Distress after eating, heartburn, sick head-
acne ana lnatgestion are cured by flood's
SarsspaxUIa, it al9 mta S99i PP!Uv,
The Season At Its Height The Re
sorts Boomlnc Our Bit; Park More
and. More Popular Crowd. There
Yesterday Saturdays Moonllt-ht
Sail Admiral Foote Post To My .tie
Island Safety Temple of Honor To
Glen Island Veteran Odd Fellows
At the Thimbles.
- The summer season's outings axe now la
their prime, and these fine days bring out
as many, if not more, than their share of ex
cursionists. ; The near resorts have at last
visitors to their heart's content and sea and
land are captured by a gay gatering of pleas
ure seeker.- Even our big East Bock park
is crowded with promenaders and its appear
ance on a summer's day is a continual com
pliment and praise to the providence of our
city's generous donors, who have done so
much for it. Its afternoon walks were -filled
with people yesterday afternoon, and its
drives were a constant procession of fine
equipages and fair riders. About the top,
where the massive marble monument rises to
an imposing height above the heads of all,
were throngs of promenaders, who gave the
place an almost "holiday look. The abrupt
edges of the cliffs, overgrown with moss and
suaaea by dwarfed and stunted fir trees,
were lined by a multitude of loungers ' who
were enjoying the distant view of city - and
harbor from as cool and breezy a
spot as one could find. The
restaurant at the summit was also
doing a thriving, business and supplied the
crowds with cooling drinks and other deli
cacies. The people of our city have a great
tmng in tneir pars:, but, strange to say, not
half of them nave found it out yet. Time
and a few bountiful donations ought to make
a tamous ana favorite spot of it.
kaboabkt's moonlight trip.
The Thimbles were visited by a moonlight
excursion party on the steamer Margaret on
Saturday, nighfc. : There were some-two hun
dred in the party and a delightful and suc
cessful occasion was had. Everybody aboard
the little steamer enjoyed themselves and the
Sound seemed never so beautiful. Dancing
and entei taming music was enjoyed through
out the trip and the cool breezes made every
one happy 7 Moonlight trips are always pop
ular. MTBTIG ISLAND. ' 7
The steamer Elm City is going to carry a
large party to-Mystio Island to-morrow. It
will be made up of the Admiral Foote post
with their members and friends. Tickets
have been selling at a great rate and nearly
all the staterooms are reported sold. Refresh
ments of a fine quality are to be furnished
and also excellent music byaXhomas' orches
tra. A most successful affair is promised
and New London's popular resort is perfectly
able to entertain ail its guests in One style.
The Diego council, K. of C, of Hartford, will
also oe at me isiana on tnis aay.
Largs crowds fill the walks and pleasure
places at Starin's beautiful Glen Island re
sort every day, and people never seem to get
tired of it. New York steamers bring loads
of people almost every hour, and the grounds
are a continual wave of life and gaiety. Safe
ty Temple of Honor No. 2 will make its an
nual excursion to this place to morrow by
steamer Joan a. starin. . . The aocommoda-
-lians on the boat are popular with all, and
the young people enjoy the dancing to the
utmost. Fully 500 excursionists will go from
nere and a great day is promised. On Tues
day, Semptember 4, Charter Oak council, O.
u. A. jn.., will give an excursion to the isl
and, which will without doubt be largely
patronized. . The party will leave by special
.1 -7 . ti i : ...
and Wallingford, connecting at New Haven
with the steamer John H. Starin.
AT THE THIMBLES.
. Pot Island will be visited by the Veteran
Odd Fellows' association on their annual re
union on Wednesday, August 29. The steam
er Luzerne Ludington will be chartered and
over 75 are expected to be present. There
are now 63 lodges in the State.
Since July 1 two new Odd Fellows' lodges
have been formed, one at Cheshire, the other.
in jrimimeia. a most successful trip and
gathering are expected.
The. sacred concert on Pot Island was vis
ited by a great number of passengers on the
steamer Margaret Sunday afternoon. A de
lightful sail was had and the large party were
nigniy pieasea witn tire concert. It was
successful outing in every way.
Ml.alUE From His Home.
John J. Sullivan of Day street left his
home Friday and has not been seen sinoe.
His friends are eagerly inquiring for him.
J. H. Haverly's great success. "Our Strat
egists," open at the Grand Opera House this
afternoon for an engagement of three nights
and Monday and Wednesday matinees.
Harry Trayer, one of the ablest of rising
young comedians, is at the head of the' com
pany, which is composed throughout of first.
iss comedians. Manager - Bunnell will
stage the-comedy with the greatest attention
to detail, using some of the new scenery
witn wmcn me nouse nas been equipped.
Large audienoes will laugh heartily during
me presentation ot mis funniest of come
Sermon by the Rev. S. D. Paine at the
First Coaacreaatlonal Church, Fair
Bev. S. D. Paine supplied the pufpit of the
First Congregational church yesterday morn
ing. There was a large audience present,
The reverend gentlemen took for his text,
ftomaus, 1st chapter and lath verse: "I am
not ashamed of the gospel of Christ, for it is
the power of God unto salvation." The fol
lowing is a brief synopsis of the sermon
When Paul wrote the epistle to the Church
ot Borne it consisted of eight or nine thou
sand members, mostly oonverta from Juda
ism and Polytheism, who first introduced
Christianity into the great capital of the
German Empire we have no means of know
ing. In tbe year 00 of the Christian era a
strong Christian ohurch existed there. Paul
arnrms thst be is not ashamed of the gospel
of Chritt. When he made that assertion
there were not fifty thousand Christians in
the whole world. It was opposed by all re
ligions and all the governments on the face
of the earth. To-day there are over four
hundred million nominal Christians in the
world, and Christianity is the dominant re
ligion of the world. The most powerful na
tions of the world are Christian. The wealth.
the intelleot, the arts, the sciences, the ar
mies and navies of the world are in the
hands of Christians. There is not to day a
single strong noa-Christian nation on the
face of tbe earth, v vre.oan appropriate me
language of St. Paul and affirm that we as
Christians are not ashamed of the Gospel of
1. We are not ashamed of Jesus Christ, the
author of onr religion, tie was me grandest
character that ever entered the lists of human
history. The traitor Judas, who sold him
for thirty pieces of silver, exolvimedas stung
by retnorser nave oetrayea innocent blood.
The judge Pilate, who condemned him, said
I find no fault in Him. The dying thief
cried out: He hath done nothing amiss. The
oenturion who watched Him die on tbe cross
said: Truly this was the Son of God. Napo
leon said ne was more man a mere man,
Bosseau, the French sceptic, believed that if
Socrates died the death of a philosopher
Jesus Christ died the death of a God. Place
Christ by the side of any teacher, philosopher
or pnuantnropist ana now insignificant ail
appear by the side of this matchless, peerless
uaiiiean carpenter. -
a. we are not as named of me doctrines
Christ taught. He revealed God as a loving
Father to all the human race, the brotherhood
of man, the duty of forgiveness to our ene
mies. He taught the most stringent and un
compromising code of ethics, extending to
the thought as well as the word and outward
act. tie was the incomparable teacher. . He
taught that tbe sum and substance of all re
ligion was to love God supremely and' to love
our neignoor as ourselves.
8. We are not ashamed of the fruits of
Christianity during the last 1500 years. It
has changed tbe face of society, elevated wo
man, humanized man .washed the blood from
the arena of the Bom an amphitheater, eman
cipated tne slave, ana ir the church would
only give the gospel free course and not im
pede it by selfishness, worldliness.eta., it would
soon became universal. The old gospel thaf
jraui preaonea in jspnesus, fbUliol, iterea,
Athens and Borne has lost none of its pow
Christianity is the oniy religion that pro
fesses to be able to regenerate or recreate
man. It is the power of God unto salvation.
It is the only religion that aims at universali
ty. - Other religions are local, or. at most.
only national. The religion of Jesus Christ
is destined to conquer the world. We build
our faith in its future conquests; first, on the
gionous pTeaietionof uoa's word; second, on
iu- uiuiapuB wi uie pant; miru, on tne
pect of the present. We do not need the
thirty-nine articles of the Edis copal church
or the twenty-five articles of the - Methodist
Episcopal church, or the five points of Cal
vinism, so much as we need the plain, sim
ple gospel of Jesus Christ. " ;
At the close of the sermon many of the
congregation shook hands with Mr. Paine
and. thanked him for his . eloquent sermon.
Among them were many comrades of Fair
Haven, who wore the G. A. B. button on
their coats. The people of the First church
enjoyed, the sermon very KUVB.
OFF FOR NI ANTIC TO-DAY. '-
Preparations For ' Camp The ' City
Batnlllon and Other Companies to
Start This Morning. '
Local military men have" for a long time
been making preparations for this week's en
campment, and from appearances at the
armory Saturday evening the entire city
batallion was prepared to march at a
moment's notice. The men who are going to
camp take an unusual interest ;
When Charley Ball closed the armory for
the night Saturday every" company had com
pleted preparations for taking their place in
line this morning. Nearly, all of the officers
and many others had their trunks packed
and ready for transportation Saturday. For
several days trunks, boxes and packing
cases have been numerous around the doors
to the company rooms.
Yesterday afternoon some additional ar
rangements were made, and it is expected
that the military of this, will start promptly,
escorted by John P. Stack's Second regiment
band, who are to play "The Colonel Leaven
worth's March" from -the armory, to the
depot. ' -
The speoial train for the military of. this
eitv. which is to leave the depot at 8 o'clock
this morning, Is to be mode up of twenty-one
cars, of which twelve are passenger coaches,
six baggage cars, beside three box cars for
the hrses of the officers and the horses of the
Gatling gun platoon. .
The horses and baggage and the Gatling
gun are to be loaded on-the oars near Starin's
No officers from the United States army
are to be at Camp Terry as instructors this
year, but the regiments "will get there just
It is supposed very little has been said by
the officers of the regiment regarding the
absence of these instructors, but it has been
whispered in military oirolea that they will
scaroely be missed.
The armory will be a quiet place this week,
The armorer. Mr. Ball, will leave two men
in charge of the armory while he is with the
men at camp, where he is to nave cnarge ot
the mail that will arrive for the Second regi
ment. A large number of the members of
the oity companies have made arrangements
to receive the city papers during me weex.
Some of the captains have issued to their
men circular letters which contain instruc
tisns regarding what the men should provide
for the week. The suggestions refer to un
derclothing and other articles that might be
forgotten, paahoalarly by new men.
Two squads of new recruits to the Sars
field Guard had a competitive drill at the
asmory on Friday evening. . One of the
sqnads of six men had been drilled by Ser
geant O'Brien, while Corporal McKenna had
instructed the other squad of four new mem
At the competition, which was for a com
pany pin, both of the instructors command
ed. their respective squads. Among the
large number of interested ' spectators were
some critics, who thought that one of the
squads excelled in the manual. The compe
tition was close, so close that Adjutant
Thomas T. Welles, who acted as judge of the
contestants, reserved his decision. The new
recruits were put through the entire school
of a soldier in a manner that showed obey
had not only been apt scholars, but that
they had been drilled by competent instruc
Another company pin will soon be award
ed to one of the new members for best indi
The Sarsfield Guard have two new large
and expensive packing eases, which are to be
taken to camp. The oases are trimmed witn
polished brass and are handsome. The com
pany have recently purehased an elegant new
desk for their company room. The inside of
the desk is provided with pigeonholes for the
deposit of company papers.
Crowds will no doubt be on hand to see
the boys off for camp this morning.
FOR THE PROTECTION OF GAME.
Completion of the Organization of the
State Association A Laudable Objeet
The persons interested in the formation of
the Connecticut Association of Farmers and
Sportsmen for the protection of Game and
Fish have completed organization - by the
election of the following officers:
President. A. C. Collins, of Hartford: secretary.
Alien Willey, of Hartford; treasurer, Dr. N. W.
Holoomb, of Simsbury.
At the next meeting eight directors will be
elected, one from each county in tne state.
After ai8cussiou cue xuiiuwiug ouDBtiEauou
The oblect of the association shall be -
First To protect game and fish within this State
to the reasonable, legitimate and equal benefit and
use of those lesallv entitled thereto ft
of food and enjoyment, sport and recreation, and in
that behalf to Dromote the due and speed y enforce
ment of all laws relatio&r to such orotection.
Second To protect the farmers aealnst those
perrons who mutilat. stock, tear down fence, or
walls and do shootmiror Bshlne on Sundar.
Third To nrevent all violation, possible of such
law. as relate to Ash and game within t he State.
Fourth To make and prefer information against
violators of Buch laws, and to detect, prosecute and
bring to justice all offenders against such laws,and
punish them according to law, and supervise such
Also to use and exercise careful supervtson and
t observance of all matters relating or pertaining to
tne suoject matter aoo-ve rererrea to.
The territorv over which this association will ex
ercise supervision and influence ahall be the State
Each member is bound and obliired to obev and
observe, and net knowinrly violate any of the game
or nsn law. witnin una Btate, nor permit it to oe
done bv another if ha can orevent it.
To use all consistent efforts to detect violation of
such laws and rennrt to the officers of the associa
tion or to the duouc authorities in mat oena'r. aii
violations of such law. coming to his knowledge or
Information, to the end tnat the oilenaers may be
prosecuted and brought to justice.
Article 8 of the by-laws is as follows:
Article 8. The due. which shall constitute mem
bership shall be the sum of one dollar from each
member for eacb Tear, and is payable to the secre
tary at the annual meeting and shall be for the year
men ensuing. Kaon one dollar pata oy any perooa
ahall be deemed a member hip for the current year;
and each membership shall have one vote at annual
or special meetings. Any person may hold one or
more memberships. Any rarraer in tn. estate can
have one membership free and be entitled to a vote
on uie same.
Over one hundred gentlemen have signified
tbelr willingness to become members, from
Waterbury, New Haven, Watertown, Nor
wich, Banbury, New Milford, Chaplin. Meri
den, New Britain, Manchester. Simsbury,
Middlebury, Hotchkissvills.Bristol and Hart
FIFTH FALL MEETING
Of tbe Derby Drlvlnae Park Associa
Following is the programme for the fifth
fall meeting ot the Derby Driving Park Asso
ciation, to be held on Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, August 23, 29, SO, 31:
FIRST DAT TUESDAY, ACOU8T 8.
S Kinute Class, Purse. S300.
J. E. Hubineer, New Haven, b g Archie C.
N. W. Hinckley, New Haven, b m Kitty L,
8. W. Oaylor, Stamford, b g Little Sam.
N. D. Baldwin, Birmingham, bl m Jet.
John ShHltnglaw, Hartford, br m Electa.
John Shillinelaw, Hartford, b m Saratoga.
George W. Nelson, Ansonia, b m Daisy Kent.
George W. Nelson, Ansonia, s g Sain W.
Charles Johnson, Boston, bl g u. A. O.
2:37 Class, Purse, $3C0.
M. Flaherty. Birmingham, b g Joe S,
E. K. Thomas, New York, o
J. H. ataruin. Hartford, b n
m Lady Barefoot.
Hartford, b m Lena Wilkes.
John Bhillinglaw, Hartford, or g Harry i.
John Shillinglaw, Hartford, ch Nutwood Jr.
ju. . isasa, ttprrogneia, oi m westcnemer uiri.
Morton, new lorn, org uws.-
H. A. Hills, Jollet, 111., or g Jim Lane. .
SBOOXO DAY WKDNZSDAT, ACO. 29.
j ., J:40 Class, Purse $250.. ,
Wm. Davis. Bridgeport, b a- Major.
Chas. Walker, Port Jefferson, N. Y.,brm Betsey F.
Unas, waiaer, roix jenerson, n. x ., o m jmscmei.
R. B. Sconeld. Stamford, . e R B.
G. N. Percy, Hoosae Falls, N.Y., b g Honest John.
Geo. w. Nelson, Ansema, cn m lmj u.
Chas. Johnson, Boston, bl g G A C.
Peter Hanee, New York, b g Yankee Boy.
8:30 Class, Purse 250.
Wm Ranndera. South Norwalk. br e Iodine!
J. E. Hublnger, New Haven, g m Mollie Mitchell.
G. N. Percy, R0080C fails, r. x., d g Aipna.
H. Fox, New Haven, b g Crusader.
J. IL Maguin, Hartford, b m Lena Wilkes.
John Shillinglaw. Hartford, br e Harry D.
- John Shillinfilaw, Hartford, cb g Nutwood, jr.
Geo. w. JNeisona-nsoma, o m miss Aimer.
.Chas. Johnson, Boston, bl g G A C. -
c. T. Kenyon, rroviaence. m m uamneita.
Peter Manee, jni
ew York, b e Voline.
E. F. Bass, Springfield, b g Jack Shepherd, jr.
, Hills, Jollet, 111., br g Jim Lane.
THIRD DAT THURSDAY, AUGUST SO.
2:50 Class, Purse 250.
m.BAvis, Bridgeport, b g Major.
J, E. Hubingar, flew Haven, b g Archie C.
N. W. Hinckley, New Haven, b m Kittle L.
8. W . Gaylor, Stamford, b g Little Sam. .
John Bhillinglaw, Hartford, br m Elect.
John Bhillinglaw, Hartford, b m Saratoga.
Geo. W. Nelson, Ansonia, b m Daisy Kent.
Geo. W. Nelson, Ansonia, s g Bam W.
Cnas. jonnson, uoston. Di g u. A. U.
M. A. Hills, Joliet, 111., b m Adalene.
8:30 Pacing (not filled), Purse $250.
Arthur Sherwood, Green's Farms, eg Engineer.
j. M. IJlanop, BrooKiyn, . x ., d g Mor
G. H. i-ercy, noosie raus. n. x., di s Ace oi Dia
2:48 Class wagon race Purse $100.
Wacom with bodies, purse divided. SO. 25. 15 and
10 ner cent., limited to horses owned by members.
best a in o. entrance iu per cent, ot purse. iLn tries
close August in.
yOOBTH DAT FRIDAY, AUGUST SI.
. 8:35 Class, Purse $250.
Wm. Saunders, South Norwalk, b g Iodine.
J. H. Lewis, Bridgeport, ch g Maud.
John Shiliihglaw, Hartford, b m Hattie W.
John Shiliinerlaw. Hartford, br m Belesis.
G. N. Percy, Hoosio Fails, N.T., b g Honest John.
George w. nelson, ansonia, s m Annie is.
Chas. Johnson, Boston, bl g G. A. C.
Peter Hanee, New York, b g Voline.
Free for-all Class, Purse $400.
v.Wahertv. Birmingham, b m Joe S.
E. R.Thomas, New York, b m Lady Barefoot.
Jobn Bhiuiugiaw, xiartiora, cngu.B.u,
John Shillinglaw, Hartford, ch g Nutwood, jr.
G. N. Percy, Hoosic Falls, b g Alpha.
0. W. Nelson, Ansonia, b m Miss Miller. -ft.
T. Kenvon. Providence. Reed Wilkes.
Jesse Yerranee. New York, ch m Perplexed.
Thomas Ludgen, Lowell, bl gOlaf . -E.
F. Bass, Springfield, bl m Westchester Girt.
H. A. Hills, Joliet, 111., b g Hendryx.
Piatt's chlorides, tbe Beat Disinfectant
for household uses. . Odorless. , prompt.
SBSep..; . .. :
A Rou.lac Political ' Rally on the
Grounds of D. A. A. Rueklneham
Eloquent Speeehes-Loai Cabin Dedi
cation A Younr Republican Club
Organized With One, Hundred Members-
ISpaclal te the Jociwai amd Ooeaica. .: ,
Cheshire, Aug. 18. The Bepnblicans of
Bheshire held a political, rally this afternoon
Which proved as 'novel as it was sueoessf uL
It was held on the spacious grounds of Mr.
D. A. A. Buck- who occupies the' handsome
residence on Hlnman avenue, formerly the
house of Chief Justice Hinmau. There was
an attendance of about five hundred. Elo
quent and powerful addresses were made by
Secretary of State Hubbard of Wallingford,
Herbert E. Beaton of New Haven, E.M. Judd
of Wallingford and C. H. Sawyer of Meriden.
Hon. EL E. Brown presided, and Wesley A,
Lanvon and Frederick Ives acted -as secreta
ries. An interesting feature of the exercises
was the dedication of a log cabin which Mr,
Buck had caused to be erected on his grounds
and the raising of a handsome American flag
bearing the names of the Kepublican candi
dates for President and Vice President. The
banner raising was conducted by two veteran
citizens of Cheshire, Charles m. Kusseii. sr.
and Jesse Baldwin, both of whom voted for
"Tippecanoe and Tyler too" forty-eight years
ago. After the speech making a generous
collation was served to about two hundred
guests under the handsome maples which
adorn Mr. Buck's spacious grounds. A Young
Republican club was gotten under way dur
ing the afternoon by the enrollment of nearly
one hundred names. A meeting for the or
ganization of the club will be held in the
court room next Wednesday evening. The
Republicans of Cheshire are wide awake and
may be relied upon to give a good account of
memseives next November.
Suicide in Milford Tester day.
George W. Richardson, aged thirty-nine,
committed "suiolde yesterday morning by
hanging in his barn. -' Temporary aberration
of mind is supposed to be the cause. -Annual
About fifty members of Samuel H. Harris
lodge, I. O. O. F., embarked in the steamer
Iona Friday evening and visited Lone
Beach, where they partook of a shore din
ner. The lodge is named in honor of the
late S. H. Harris of New Haven, long an es
teemed citizen of this city.
Inhumanly Assaulted By Their Brutal
Husbands Rum the Cause Costello
Breaks His Wire's Ann and Connelly
Whips His Wife.
James Costello, belter known by the sobri
quet "Dozens of Dollars," and James, alias
"Soully" Connolly were arrested by officers
from the precinct Saturday night for inhu
manly beating their wives. The former got
very drunk -and going to his wife in "Tin
Pan" alley, a lijtle court which runs west
from Wallace street near Walnut, was re
monstrated with by his wife for being in such
an intoxicated condition. ,Ttii8 angered him,
and seizing an old sword he beat his wife
without mercy and out her head in several
places. Tbe neighbors responded to the
woman's cries for help, but before they ar
rived the brute had seized her right arm and
bending it across his knee broke it just above
me wrist. Officer MoUovern hurried u and
escorted costello to the precinct.
James Uonnolly lives on Wallace street
near the bridge. His wife works hard to
support the family. Connolly also imbibed
too freely and as a result severely punished
her who supported him. He struck her a
blow which felled her to tbe floor. In the
fall her head struck against tbe stove,cutting
a long gash behind her right ear. Connolly
thought he had killed her and fled to his
parents' home on Market street where Officer
Liondergan arrested him.
The patent sounding board, equalizine
scale, tuning pin sockets and stationary mi
Bio desk, only found in the Mathuskek niano
are worth attention. The Treat & Shepard I
A great bankrupt sale of $5,000, worth of
clothing and gent's furnishing goods will
open Saturday morning, August 18, at 10
o'clock, at 458 State street, between Court
and Elm street. These goods muat be sold
as soon as possible. Eight hundred over- I
coats less than cost. Sign of the red flag.
aul8 20 24 25
A sensible Id an
Would use Kemp's Balsam for the throat and
lungs. It is curing more cases -of ooughs.
colds, asthma, ' bronohltis, croup and all
throat and lung troubles than any other med
icine. Tbe proprietor has authorized any
druggist to give you a sample bottle free to
convinoe you of tbe merit of this great reme-
da. Liarge bottles bUo and fl. dotw
Many peculiar points make Hood's Bar-
saparilla superior to all other medicines.
Peculiar in combination, proportion,
and preparation of Ingredients, J
Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses
the full curative value of the
best known temtdlcsjrSr
the vegetable king-jO'dom.
Peculiar in its eSrTstttngth
and economy Hood's Sar
saparilla is 0 Uio only medi
cine of which can truly
bosauljVI "3 "One Hundred Doses
One fjj-r Dollar." Medicines in
rJD larger and smaller bottles
require larger doses, and do not
produce as good results as Hood's.
Peculiar in its medicinal merits.
Hood's Sarsaparilla accomplishes cures hith
erto unknown, and has won for Itself
the title of " The greatest bloodlt
purifier ever discovered."
home," there is now V.o
of Hood's Sarsaparilla 'r sold In
Lowell, where XjJlt Is made,
than of all othcr blood
purtricrs. vOrPecuUar in its
phenomc- aN nal record ot sales
abroad VXno other preparation
naa pever attained such popu
Jlarity in so short a time,
and "Stabled is popularity
S? and confidence among all classes
people so steadfastly.
Do not be induced to buy other preparations,
but be Euro to get the Fccullar Medicine,
Soldbralldrueslsts. l;alxfcr2S. Prepared only
bjv.1. ULXju c CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Has
IOO Poses One Dollar
fie Lowest Prices
IN THE CITY FOR
GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES,
Oar oricM we iru&raiitae tn Isa Tai. tvap on nr. 1mm
uwd uy oiner nouse in edis city. jaii ana exam
ine our goods. The largest stock in this Sta te.
Are our specialty. We Invite inspection.
None but Fine Stones Handled.
42 years established la this city.
S. SILVERTHAU & SONS,
TOO CHAPEL WBEET.
Given Away This Week,
The Handsomest and Largest
Chins Decorated rim
Ever given away, with 1 B American Baklug
Powder. This Powder we stake our reputa
tion on; try one box and get a dish worth
50o, aud if it don't suit bring it back and
get your money. Put up and sold only by the
GILS0N AMERICAN TEA CO.
405 State St., Near Co art. ;
Second Tea Store from Chapel street.
FOR CHOICE :
call mi US, j '
v, -jut.? "r
7 and 0 Church street.
152 Portsea Street.
PFAPP k SON.
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 Onr customers take advantage of
this opportunity to purchase goods that may
not be needed until another year.
Bargains in all departments.
110 AND 112 CHURCH' STREET.
Are The Wild Waves
They are saying that if you are coming to
To pay them a visit you had better insure your
lives and the lives of your children by bringing
down with you one of Sreck Bros.' "IDEAL"
' The smallest, simplest, neatest and cheapest Life
Preservers ever made new this season. Children
should not bathe without them. Ladies can wear
them without disfigurement. . IISPOSSIBLE
to drown with one on. .
JULY AND AUGUST STOCK-CLEARING SALE
NOW TAKING PLACE IN
Ladies' Fine Waterproofs,
M en's & Boys' Robber Clotblnsr.
Rubber IIoe, Clotbet Wringers,
nupver siicvuug. syringes, eic.
803 CHAPEL STREET,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
COACH; CAR AND FUBHITUHE
OILS, PAINTS, BRUSHES
BOOTH & LAW.
Corner Water and Olire Street-
BALES IN 1887 OVER 7,000 BOTTLES.
djQ OA CASE 1 DOZEN
GUARANTEED AH ABSOLUTELY FUHK,
HIGH GRADE, OLD CLABKT WINK.
THOROUGHLY MATURED AND
GENERAL TABLE USE
WHERE A MODERATE PRICED AND RE
LIABLE ARTICLE OW RKAL MER
IT IS DESIRED.
"MEDOC" CLARET IS RECEIVED BY
US IN CASES AMD BOTTLED, CAPPED
AND CASED UPON OCR OWN PREMISES
UNDER THE MOST CAREFUL SUPEB'
WE WERE THE PIONEER BOUSE TO
INTRODUCE IK THIS KARERT A
' STANDARD AND RELIABLE CALIFORNIA
RED WINK AT A POPULAR PRICE, AND THE EXTENT TO
WHICH OCR EFFORTS HAVE BEEN COPIED IS THE HOST
FLATTERING TESTIMONIAL WE CAN OFFER OF THS
SUCCESS OF OCR BRAND.
"ONE QUALITY THE BEST."
KDWAED. K. HAT J, & SON,
770 CHAPEL STREET,
New- Haven. Conn.
Having removed our stock of
Carpets, : : Rugs,
WINDOW SHADES, etc.,
We are now ready to show
Gelerisns and Fabrics.
S. IL HE1DT&WAT.
A FB1END H NEED.
PrriDared from the rectrje of Dr. Stephen Sweet,
of Connecticut, the great natural Bone Setter. Has
been used for more than fifty years and is the bett
kaowu remedy forBheumatism, Neuralgia.'Bprains
Bruise.. Burns, Cuts. Wounds, and all externalin
lera. - , ...
District of New Haven, ss., Prooate Court, I
Aug. 1, A D. 1888. f
ESTATE of MARTHA A IVES, late of New Ha
ven, In said district, deceased. .
Urjon the aoDlication of Theodore M. Ives,
praying that an instrument in writing pur
porting to be the last will and testament of
said deceased may be proved, approved, allowed
and admitted to probate as per application on file
more fully appears, it is
ORDERED That said application be heard and
determined at a Probate court to be held at New
Raven, within and for the district Of New Haven.
on the 28th day of August, A D. 1888, at 9 o'clock
in the forenoon, and that notice be given of the
pendency of said application and the time and
place of hearinsr thereon, by publishing' the
same three times in some newspaper having a cir
culation ia said district.
By order of Court.
aul7 3t TIMOTHY F. CALLAHAN, Clerk.
CUTLER'S Ml STORE,
"' AND "
' At Short Notice.
GOOD W0SK AND REASON
O. J. MONSON & SON,
" 760 CH1PEJL STREET.
Geo. L Dudley's,
A. V. BYRNES.
Our 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'
AH the Novelties in Fancy Bibbons, Laces,
Particular attention given to orders.
Own materials to match Suits, made up in
all the new shapes.
BTISS A. V. BYRNES,
121 ORANGE STREET, (old number),
241 State Street
For the Next Sixty Days
THE RUSH FOR FINE PHOTOS
WILL BE AT
Parlors. 762 Chapel st.
1 S CABINETS will constitute a dozen, and one
will be finished on an elegant Gilt or Bronxe Mount,
just Imported direct from Germany exclusively
lor ims gaiiery.
tm- All Photos will be taken bv our
New Process Only One Second
TO MAKE A SITTING.
All work la the Finest, and Prices awav below
other first-class galleries. Vft Don't pay 96 and
$8 (or 13 Cabinets when BEERS gives 18 better ones
for 83. Everybody invited. Je37s
Prices G-o Down
We've reached Low Water Mark in Prices,
The highest temperature of this hot weather
season offset by the LITTLE MONEY it
takes to command comfort in Clothine.
We have got Alpacas, Mohairs, Seersuck
ers and Pongees in abundance and at prices
that forestall even tarui reductions. The
goods are thin, light, and just suitable for
this extreme heat.
Thin Coats from 40o to $1; Coats and
Vests $1.50 to $5. The most extensive line
of White and Fancy Vests in the city from
$1 to $3.50.
Our weet window does our advertising for
Men's Suits this week. It's full of genuine
Scotch Cheviot Suits. The price waa $18
you can take them for $10. Look at them,
And this is but an inkling of the bargains on
We shall continue onr Great Slaughter
Sale of Trousers for another week. We've
crippled prices heretofore, but we've halved
them this time on Trousers and made it a
money object for you to secure a pair before
they are closed.
In Boys' and Children's Clothing we have
all that ia bright and new of every hue, fab
ric, shape and finish. And we've MADE A
PRICE that the thrifty buyer will be quick
to see the dollars Bared. Suits from 75o to
$9: Odd Pants 25o to $1.50; Shirt Waists
15c to $1.
We are thowing a full line of Ladies' and
Misses' Blouses, "all colors."
In Furnishing Goods
We offer yon a complete line at greater bar-
gains than ever. .
We shall "give away" 60 dozen T5o Neckties for
We shall "give away" 10 dozen VBo Fancy Shirts
ror 4U eta.
We shall "give away" SS dozen 75o Undershirts
for 50 cts.
We shall "give away" SO dozen 60c Undershirts
for 5 cts.
Wc shall "give away" SO dozen 60c Fancy Hose
for 85 cts.
We shah "give away" 85 dozen Shaw Knit Hose,
pairs 35 cts.
We shall "give away" 5 dozen light Derby $3
TTatn for Si.fiO.
We shall ' 'give away" 0 dozen Men's $3.50 Straw
Hats for tl.
We shall "give away" 15 dozen Men's $1.50 Straw
Hata for SO cts.
We shall "give away" 10 dozen Boys' GO and 75c
Straw Hats lor cts.
We'll maka the rjrices push the iroods and the ex
cellence of the goods push the business for the next
30 days. -
BOSTON CLOTHING CO.
Giant Clothiers of America,
853 Chapel Street.
G. W. TOWLE, Manager.
At George L. Streeter's
Popular Jewelry Store.
NEVER A BETTER CHANCE
TO BUY :
Watches or Silver Plated Ware
Than Is Now Offered.
Scores of rjeonle are bavins1 at Brreeter.a nreat
Sale. Now is the time to. buy Gold lor Silver
etc This sale is imperative, owing to contemplated
changes. The prices are so Itw that a like chance
w atones or one silver riatea ware, f ancv clocks.
is seldom onrerea, at . .
GEORGE L. STREETER'S
OLD RELIABLE STORE,
anil T4S Chapel Street.
Kepublican and Democratic
Campaign Flags on Stock and
made to Order,
I flTH names and portraits ot candidates. Buy
V ot the manufacturer and save intermediate
profits. Send for price list.
XX. A. ounuan Ob svs., io mam Hfmi
u31 eodSm Worcester, Mass.
F. IE. BROWIf .
THIS WEEK OFFER THE
Greatest Reductions of the Season,
With an Endless Variety, of
FROM EACH DEPARTMENT.
In addition to the following lots we cordially invite your attention to our great values for
the next six days in . ,
Dress Goods and Silks. White Goods, Sateens, Gingham, Seer
suckers, Prints, Dress Trimmings, Notions, Jewelry, Per
fumery, Laces, Made-Up Laces. Embroideries,
Ribbons, Blilllnery Goods, etc., e'c. .
A GREAT AND POSITIVE OPPORTUNITY TO PURCHASE BARGAINS.
Cloak and Suit Department.
Ladies' White Lawn Suits in three pieces, at
Ladies' White Lawn Suits, handsomely trimmed, at
Ladies' Light Weight Jackets, assorted styles, at
Ladiea!prab Jackets, very slightly imperfect, at
Ladies Slaok Cashmere Jerseys, with rolling collar, at
Muslin Underwear Department.
Ladies' Chemise and Drawers, lace trimmed, at
Ladies' Chemise, tuoked yoke and lace trimmed, at
Ladies' Chemise and Drawers, extra quality, lace trimmed at
Ladies' Plain and Striped Colored Skirts, with ruffle, at
Linens and Housekeeping Goods.
62 inch All Linen Bleached Damask, red border, at
64 inch All Linen Cream Damask, extra quality, at
60 inch Turkey Bed Damask, fast colors, at
a. All l,men fnapcins, last edges, at
.-4t Marseilles Quilts, extra quality, .at
Upholstery and Lace
Nottingham Lace Curtains, full length, at
English Crepe Cretonnes, handsome styles, at
Odd lots of Daoft Window Shades at
Bemie Tapestries for Furniture Coverings at
Ladies' Hosiery, Underwear and Glore Departments.
Ladies' English, Oxford and Cambridge mixed
and embroidered, at
Ladies' Cotton Hose (Hermsdorf's fast black),
Ladies' Bibbed Jersey Vests, pink and blue, 35o each, or $3 for $1, reduced from 98o each.
Ladies' genuine French Lisle Thread Bibbed Jersey Vests, white
and ecru, at - 500, reduced from $1.00
Ladies' Heavy Silk Mitts, embroidered and plain, at 25o, reduced from 75c
Ladies' 4 button Fanoy Embroidered Beal Kid Gloves, tans, gray
and black, every pair guaranteed, at 98c, reduced from $1.38
TGent's Furnishing Goods.
Men's Fancy Half Hose at at l9o, reduced from 25o
Men's Gossamer Shirts, long and short s'eevea, slightly imperfect, at 25c, reduced from 50o
Men's medium weight Mixed Shirts at 38c, reduced from 50c
Men's plain and fancy trimmed Night Shirts, extra long, double
felled seams and extra quality, at ' 60c, reduced from 79c
- As agreed by the Dry Goods Merchants of this city, we will close our store at 1 p. m.
on Friday of each week during the months of July and August.
Take Elevator for Second Floor Departments.
Millinery, Hats, Bonnets, Feathers, Millinery Trimmings, Cloaks, Suits, Wraps, Muslin Un
derwear, Infants' Outfits, Corsets, Skirts and Bustles.
F. I. BROWN 1 C O .
Importers and Retailers,
CHAPEL,, UREtlSOX AJVI CE1VTER. STREETS,
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
FUROSASINa OFFICES i
NEW YOKE, 394 BBOADWAY. PABIS, BXJE MABTEL, 6 Hit
Choice European- Novelties appropriate Zoi
Our stock is larger and more comprehen
sive than usually shown in cities of this
GEORGE H. FORD.
Everything is now in
New Store, 74 Orange
Xh the building known as Loomis' Temple of
Window Shade Uo.
' We respectfully invite 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. . R. JEFFCOTT. V
Painting, Fresco Painting, Graining, Gliding, Kalsomlnlng, etc.
d. a. we nave aaaea a large line oi Artists'
LAOTART MILK ACID,
HORSFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE, 40 and 80c
Non-Alooholio, Sparkling, Invigorating, Aids
Into a tumbler first put two teaspoonfuh)
taste, then fill with Iced Milk or Water, stir or shake thoroughly and you will have a deli
cious drink. -
BOSTON GROCERY STORE,
N. A. FULLERTON, Proprietor
N. B. This
store will close after July
We invite inspection to our full and complete
are all fresh from the looms and include the newest and latest designs in styles and color
ings. - We have as especially fine line of chamber furniture in all woods, to which we
would call your attention. Our parlor suite
ufacture in new and popular styles of coverings.
window shades, etc. Our wall paper department
In wall and celling decorations.
H. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
89, 91, 93, 95 and 970raiige StJ
LARGEST AND LEADING HOUSE-FURNISHING STOBE. IN THE STATE.
- -J .- -
D. 5. GAIIBLE.
$3.50, reduced from $4.60
$4.89, reduced from $6.00
$3.93, reduced from $5.00
$2.50, reduced from $5.00
$1.35, reduced from $1.75
23c, reduced from 33o
38c, reduced from 50o
49c, reduced from 68c
69o, reduced from 88c
50o, reduced from 68o
42e, reduced from 60o
35o, reduced from 60o
98c, reduced from $1.28
$1.49, reduced from $1.75
$1.68, reduced from $2.25
17c, reduced from 25c
39c, reduced from 7oo
39c, reduced from 60o
Cotton Hose, plain
25c, reduced from 50o
25c. reduced from KAn
working order at onr . .
street, (old No. 52,)
Music, formerly occupied by the New-Haven
we have not the most complete Wall Paper
facilities we eanpremise work of a high order
departments of House Decoration.
materials. n.. jx. j.
25 and 50c per Bottle.
Digestion; 15 cts. per bottle, $1.50 per dozen.
of the liquid Coffee, Cream and Sugar to
1 at 6:30 p. m., Monday and Saturday nights
line of carpets now on display. The goods
room is filled with new suites of onr own man- '
-A full line oi lace and drapery .curtains,
is well stocked and incluaea everything
xml | txt