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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, January 10, 1891, Image 2

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Vol. L1X.
January 10, 1891
mm
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
Xhrbs Monthi $1.60; Ora Mouth, .60
cents; Ohm fm, IS cents; SufQU
Copies, 8 cents. ;
Saturday, January lO, 1891.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS FOR TO-DAY.
Amusement At Polo Rink.
Cifcara Yale. Bryan & Co.
Daily Chat Wm. Neely & Co.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup At Drunists'.
Divorce Notice a W? and Ann R. Hyde.
Flo-lda-798 Chapel 8treet.
For Bale Houses L. F. Comstock & Co.
Groceries D. M. Welch & Son.
Mechanical Draughtsman Worker, This Office.
Medical Dr. Damon.
New Goods Piatt & Thompson.
Provisions Pf aft & Son.
Provisions C. E. Hart & Co.
Physical Culture Miss Annie D. Bishop.
Poultry E. Schonberger.
Salvation Oil At Druggists'.
Wanted Pattern Maker 71 Court Street.
Wanted Position B., P. O. Box 842.
Wanted Situations 775 Chapel Street.
SUNDAY SERVICES.
First Presbyterian Church Rev. F. A. M. Brown,
unurcn or tne tteaeemer nev. . u.
Calvary Baptist Church Rev. E. M. Poteat.
nivM.Plunhnth Rat. T)l Twitchell.
Grand Auenue Cone. Church Rev. J.L. Mitehell,
Trinity M. E. Church Rev. 8. McChesney.
Humphrey 8treet Church Rev. Frank R.Luckey.
Bt. John Street M. E. Church W. C. Blakeman.
Davenport Church Rev. I, C. Meserve.
TNret. Rant.lnt nhnwh Rat. John H. MftflOn.
College Street Church Rev. Dr.Wm.W. McLane.
First M. E. Church Rev. Melville B. unapman.
Grace M. E. Church Rev. James Coot.
United Church Rev. T. T. Munger.
Second Congregational Church D, M. James.
Center Church Rev. Newman Smyth, D. D.
Advent Chutch Mrs. ALL. Durand.
Church of the Messiah Rev. L. H. Squires.
United Teachers' Meeting Dwight PI. Church.
Dixwell Ave. Cong. Church Rev. A. P. Mler.
East Pearl Street Church Rev. H. D. Weston.
WEATHER RECORD.
INDICATIONS FOB TO-DAY.
Win Department, j
Ofvick or the Cbiet Signal Service, V
Wahbinotoh, D.C., 8 p. m., Jan. 9, 1891.
For Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont:
Slightly warmer, fair, southwesterly winds.
For Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecti
cut: Fair, stationary temperature except in Mas
sachusetts, slightly warmer, variable winds.
For eastern New York: Fair and warmer in
northern, local rains and stationary temperature
In southern portions; variable winds.
LOCAL NEWS.
Brief mention.
Attention is called to the advertisement
of L. F. Comstock & Co.
L. J. Munroe of Branford wore his
Royal shoes two years. Only at 21 Church
street.
Mrs. A. Skinner of 480 Elm street will
leave Monday for a three months' trip to
m ,1
Sidewalk Inspector Brennan reports the
sidewalks in excellent condition as regards
snow and ice.
Five deaths from diphtheria have oc
curred in a block on Columbus avenne,
near Cedar street.
Clarence W.Bissell of 151 Rosette street,
who has been very ill with erysipelas, was
reported impioving yesterday.
Roses, carnations, violets, narcissus and
other seasonable flowers at F. S. Piatt's,
874 State street. Lowest prices in the
city.
A monkey at a show on State street last
evening took quite a fancy to one of the
spectator's hands and bit it, severely
lacerating it.
Skaters weie numerous last night on the
old green and jolly times were to be seen.
About three hundred,mostly young people,
were there enjoying themselves.
The annual banquet of the Yale Alumni
association of Fairfield oonnty will be held
at the Atlantio hotel in Bridgeport on Fri
day, February 6, at 6:30 o'clock in.the.
evening. Hon. William D. Bishop, chair
man of the committee of arrangements;
Dr. Dwight, president of Yale college, and
Hon. Chauncey M. DepeW of New York
have accepted invitations to speak at the
banquet.
T Wed In Cheshire.
B. F. Leddy of this city and Miss Julia
Tally of Cheshire will be married at the
residence of the bride's parents in that
town, February 4.
ministers' meeting.
"The United Ministers' Meeting" (of this
city and vicinity) will hold its next session
at Center church chapel on the 12th day
of January. Rev. L. H. Squires will
speak upon the subject of General Booth's
,fIn Darkest England and the Way Out."
The discussion will be continued by others.
A full attendance is desired.
A Still Alarm.
Last evening word was received at en
gine house No. 2 to the effect that smoke
was smelt issuing from a store in Alling's
block on State street. Captain Hubbard
immediately investigated the matter and
discovered a lighted cigar stump which
had been thrown into a box of sawdust and
had burned a good size hole in it. Had the
fire not been discovered so opportunely
another mysterious fire would have un
doubtedly occurred.
FIRE IN BEKLIN.
The Damage Bat Slight
to Mr.
Hooker's Residence.
Frank H. Hooker, the carriage manufac
turer, returned from Berlin last night
where he had gone to ascertain the damage
caused by a fire at the residence of his
brother, Albert N. Hooker. The house is
one of the finest residences in Berlin and
is owned jointly by Frank H. and Albert
N. Hooker. Mr. Hooker found that the
damage was slight, not exceeding $400 or
$500. The fire was caused by a defective
flue, as far as could be learned.
In Guilford To-morrow.
A public temperance meeting under the
auspices of the Grand division, Sons of
Temperance, of the state, will be held in
the First Congregational church in Guil
for! mi Rnnrlnv .Tfn narv 11 af 7 t-i m
Mr. H. N. Warner, a reformed lawyer of
J t -.7 , - -
JNew uaven, will address tne meeting.
Mr. Warner has felt the curse of drink
and will give sketches of his life from
Yale to prison and his wonderful redemp
tion through the power of the gospel of
Christ. He is an eloquent speaker and all
are invited to near mm.
A Narrow Escape.
The Ansonia. Sentinel says: There was a
narrow escape from a serious if not fatal
accident ont in Ansonia at the night of the
Trowbridge-Farrel wedding. ' A party of
the guests who had come out from this
city to attend that event were down at the
station waiting tor tne train nome. as
they started to cross one track over to the
JNew Haven train a ireignt engine witn
several cars suddenly came along and it
was by just the best of good fortune that
some were not struck. As it was the
dresses of two ladies were brushed by the
engine as it passed by.
HIBAIWS RECEPTION
In Honor of Its Benovated Building
To-night.
Since Hiram lodge, No. 1, F. and A. M.,
purchased the building in which its hall
has been for many years, at Chapel and
union streets, tne Duucung nas Deen re
furnished, renovated . and improved in
many ways. In honor of the completion
of these, a reception will be held from 6
- to 10 o'clock this evening in the hall. : An.
elaborate musical program has .been pre-
- pared.
As a result of their labors, . general re
pairs and repainting of the interior of . the
- building have been made by the Masonic
Temple company at an expense of nearly
$3,000, and Hiram lodge proper had re
furnished the rooms on the fourth floor at
an outlay of nearly $4,000. The Masonic
: hall bine room has been carpeted with an
-- English mohair plush of a handsome pat
tern, and new furniture has been supplied.
The commandery hall and the middle hall,
availed, have also received attention in
the way of new carpets and furniture. The
walls and ceilings have been painted. All
of the improvements have been made in
highly tasteful manner.
" Catarrh is not a local bnt constitutional
i diseaee,and requires aeons titutional remedy
Ukt Hood' BansparU to fret eurt. - -
THE STATE OFFICES.
The Contest at Hartford Tne Situ
ationThe - Prohibition. Ballots
Press Comments.
Hartfohd, Jan. 9. As . the guberna
torial matter now stands, a committee of
the house, made up of lawyers and lay
men bright, honorable and able, will
make full investigation into the returns.
The committee meets Wednesday, January
14 at 10 a. m. at Hartford. The result of
their investigations will be made known
when the house meets January 20. If it
appears that Judge Morris has a majority
of the lawful ballots cast for governor he
will be declared elected and every republi
can in the house will vote in favor of such
declaration. If the contrary shall appear,
not republican will vote to seat him.
Unquestionably the excitement attending
the situation will continue and inorease as
the investigation proceeds. The commit
tee will sit at Hartford, and possibly at
BrideeDort. There will be no star cham
ber proceedings and no attempt to oonceal
anything. The republicans propose to
let the full noontide shine upon the re
turns.
There has been considerable difference
of opinion among republican leaders as to
what course should be pursued in regards
to tne candidates below governor.
Judge Lynde Harrison is unqualifiedly
in favor of declaims the democratic candi
dates for lieutenant governor, comptroller
and possibly treasurer elected, if the.
committee do not discover something radi
cally different from the present state of
the vote.
Other republican leaders are strenuous
that none of the democrats should be seat
ed unless a compromise is made on the
question of governor. It is understood
that the proposed plan of having the dem
ocrats take the oath of office yesterday and
make demand on the republican incum
bents for possession was given up on the
advice of Judge Morris.
The proceedings thus far indicate that
the democrats have not acted wisely in
their choice of a house leader. Mr.
Walker of Hartford is an able man, but he
is not as wll equipped for the position of
leader as is Mr. uotcnkiss of JNew Haven
Speaker Paige has already demonstrated
ability of a high order. No attempts at
bulldozing will have any effect upon him.
lie is tne presiding omcer of tne House ana
he has ability and sand enough to fill the
position.
GOVERNOR BULKILEY DENIES IT.
Governor Bulkeley says in denying a re
port concerning bis position:
You mav sav that it is without anv foundation.
Whenever the eeneral assembly declares anv
person governor and he duly qualifies, whether
to-day or at any time In the future, 1 shall at
once yieia to mm tne executive omce.
INVESTIGATING PROHIBITION VOTES.
That the special investigating commit
tee appointed by the house contemplates
inquiring mainly, if not wholly, into the
rejection of the "for" ballots voted by the
prohibitionists, is indicated by the three
petitions presented By representative
Tuttle (rep.) of JUast Haven, who was sub
sequently appointed on the committee. The
petitions were from waterbury, Stratford
and JNew isritam mat from tne latter
place being signed by H. N. Lockwood
and W. V. Andrews. Accompanying the
petitions were affidavits of various per
sons mat they nad voted tne pronibrnon
ticfcets.
The Hartford Post last night says:
Unless the senate recedes from its rash and
hasty steo. obviously General Merwin fwho very
likely is, or at least may be, entitled to hold the
office of governor) is deprived of all chance of
beine seated for the reDublicans will not adott
any more than they will allow any revolutionary
.course; and equally obviously Mr. Bulkley who
was not a candidate for the omce is obliged to
noia over ior tne tun term.
The senate must yield somewhat, or the re
sponsibility of a deadlock and all that it implies
wui lie wnouy wim liseu.
The Bridgeport Standard says:
If the democrats desire to assume the role of
obstructionists they' are welcome to do so, and to
ail tne capital wnicn is to do maae out oi sucn a
nosition. une reDuoncans win ao Dusiness aioni
the established and constitutional lines till sue
time as democratic obstruction prevents further
action, then they will "hold the fort" till the ob
struction is removed and the reign of law and or
der is resumed.
The Hon. Luzon B. Morris did not endorse the
democratic m-oeram to the extent of actual ac
tion, and so the endeavor to capture the gover
norship by a coup d'etat failed. Morgan G.
fiuiKeiey is governor ana wiu De untu tne legal
and constitutional requirements for appointing
ins successor nave Deen compuea witn.
Last night's Hartford Time's (dem.) says:
One thing is certain, the democrats know that
tneir candidates are constitutionally elected.
They will not give up that point nor abandon it.
A Dance In Cutler Hall.
A very pleasant dance was given in the
Cutler building last evening under the
auspices of Professor Meyers. There were
abont seventy-five couples present.
Burled In Ansonia.
The remains of the late Andrew TTsinger
of this city were taken to Ansonia yester
day for interment, and were met at the
station by a large number of friends of the
deceased and eighty members of Hermann
lodge No. 400, D. O. H., of which he was
a member, and who escorted the remains
to the Christ church, where the funeral
services were held.
DEATH
FROM STRANGULATION
A
Bean Lodges in Little Emma
Ketchale's Larynx and Causes
Death.
Little Emma Eetchale, aged two and a
half years, died suddenly yesterday fore
noon at the residence of her parents, 35
Myrtle street. About 9 o'clock yesterday
morning Mrs. Ketchale went to a grocery
store near by and hought some white
beans, leaving Emma in the house playing
with a child of one of the neighbors. Upon
her return she was met by her little
daughter who secured a handful of the
beans and continued her playing. Shortly
after sue was seized with a severe nt of
coughing and strangling but soon recov
ered. The child afterward eat some crack
ers and milk and went on with her playing
as before. Shortly before noon she was
taken with a second attack from the ef
fects of which she suddenly expired. Medi
cal Examiner White was summoned and
gleaned the above facts during his investi
gation. He also discovered what seemed
to him to be a bean lodged in the child's
larynx, which is snpposed to be the cause
of Emma's sudden death.
The Sheriffs' Dinner at Delmonico's,
Hon. N. D. Sperry much enjoyed the
sheriffs' dinner held at Delmonico's Thurs
day evening, Over 150 sat down to the
very elegant banquet prepared for the
occasion. The banqueting began prompt
ly at 7 o'clock and continued until 9. The
dinner cost $16 a head, and elegant souve
nirs costing $4.50 each were provided for
each guest. After the many courses had
been disposed of came the post-prandial
treat from distingushed orators. The flow
of eloquence continued uninterruptedly,
except for a song or two and music, until
1 6'olock, when the delightful occasion
came to a close. Then the list of speak
ers had not Deen exhausted, Hon. Daniel
Dougherty, Judge Noah Davis, Hon. N.
D. Sperry and others who were down for
addresses, not havincr been reached.
Judge Brady, who presided, was the first
speaker and said the orign' of the custom
of holding annual sheriffs' dinners dated
so far back ipso colonial times and the his
tory of the old Knickerbockers that its ex
act early history is obscure. Others who
spoke were Generals way ne, Judge Brown
Bev. Mr. Faxton and General O. O. How
ard.
AT LAKE WHITNEY.
The lee Harvesting and the
Skaters.
Merry
The harvesting of ice at Lake Whitney
by the New Haven Ice company is in full
blast. The ice is very fine in quality and
thirteen inches thick. Over one hundred
men are employed in the work. Over four
V thousand tons have already been put under
cover.
About two hundred skaters were enjoy
ing the skating at Lake Whitney yester
day. A large portion of these were stu
dents, many of whom were playing hockey
and having fine times. The ice is in good
conaition and strong - enough
bear a brick team with full laden carta.
Quito a number of the fair sex were enjoy
ing the skating yesterday afternoon.
- The new 10,000-ton ice house that was
to be built by the New Haven Ice company
at Lalce Whitney will not be constructed
until next season. -
A STUDENT SEVERELY INJURED, '
: : A student was accidentally injured at
the lake. ' While playing hockey he was
run into by a fellow-student. ; Both were
going at a high rate of speed. -. The injured
yonng man bled profusely., A crowd of
students gathered at the scene and the
young man was carried to the boat house
and wm taken borne in a eaniagv.
WILL M ABE SOME CHANGES.
The treat Haven Railroad Company
Will Purchase Some New Oars For
the Sylvan Avenue Bpad Efforts
Ver . Ten Hlnnte Runs On That
-Road The People or That' Section
much Gratified. i: ; -
Much interest is felt- in thet southwest
section of the city over the present atti
tude of the West Haven. Horse railroad
company with its Sylvan avenue branch.
That the company is on the eve of making
some important changes is indicated
strongly by a sort of much current opinion
existing within the management. Another
event of interest is the recent resignation
of Superintendent W. W. Ward.' Mr.
Ward has very ably managed the road for
many years and toen strenuous in his
efforts for its prosperity. He is in favOr
of rapid transit and progressive in his
views of road management. It is under
stood the company will make every effort
to influence him to withdraw his resigna
tion. But it is considered doubtful if
they succeed, as Mr. Ward has other im
portant business interests which claim a
share ot ms attention ana time, it was
this reason that prompted him in his
resignation.
xsy early spring some or tne cnanges win
undoubtedly have been made. Electricity
will as soon as it is practicable.be used as a
motive power on the WestHaven road. This
power is recognized as tne most service
able on roads where there are long dis
tances with few stops to be made, and
this is just what is the characteristic of
the West Haven road with its long stretch
es through territory but sparsely settled.
With a rapid transit the ride down to
Savin Kock on a summer arternoon or
evening would not be the discouraging ef
fort it is at present.
Those living on and m me vicinity oi
the Sylvan avenne road will be much
pleased to learn that their road is to have
its share in the - way of inprovements,
Much was due to the energetic efforts of
Alderman Lowe and a few others that the
comnanv last summer reduced the sched
ule of running time from twenty to fifteen
minute trips. This without doubt is one
way to account for the very heavy vote
that Mr. lxwe cowed at tne last election in
a naturally democratic ward. This change
-i ... i xir A! Jl
Was received witn mucu Baiimauiiiun, aim
the residents up m the locality ot the cem
etery feel that they were not quite so
far away from the world at large.
Efforts are now being made' for a further
reduction to ten minutes schedule, and
this would, indeed, if successful, be most
gratifying to those who patronize the
road. Without doubt the venture would
be a paying one for the company. When
they made their reduction to the fifteen
minute runs their receipts were incre ased
fully a third,and by those who know about
the ease it is estimated that the fiu-tho. re
duction would meet with the same success.
The convenience which would be gained
goes without argument.
The people living along tne lone are ones
who liberally patronize a road, and they
will be most hearty m their support of ef
forts of this character. Alderman Lowe
said yesterkay that the changes were not
only talked of, Dut likely to occur.
The company will buy two or three new
cars and the one lonely conductor who
now performs the entire duty in that
department, taking his car up from the
green as far as the turnout on Howard ave
nue and returning on the car down, leav
ing the driver alone with the"other one up
to the cemetery and back, will have two
other conductors to keep him company.
With these additions the frequent trip;
can easily be made, and the travel over
the road warrants the attempt.
bamuel A. Stevens, a director and now
one of the largest stockholders in the com
pany, formerly a leading hat merchant on
Chapel street, has, it is reported, been in
New York this week on some matters of
business with reference to the contempla
ted changes.
Failure at Norwallc.
NoRWAiiK, Jan. 9. James S. Ambler,
the leading dry goods dealer of this place,
made an assignment to-day. The liabili
ties are said to be heavy and the assets
small.
A minister Resigns.
Hartford, Jan. 9. The Eev. Lester L.
Potter, who years ago left the First Bap
tist church here and became pastor of the
Park Congregational church, has resigned.
He was formerly settled in Springfield
Mass.
Camp maeou Officers.
At the annual meeting of the Camp
Magou association, held in Bridgeport at
the residence of Henry A. Bishop, officers
were elected as follows: President, Henry
A. insnop; vice president, f.tL. Skidmore
treasurer, H. M. Kockersperger of New
Haven; secretary, A. S. May.
mtilford Church Notes.
Bev. J. O. Thrush af Johns Hopkins
university, Baltimore, will preach in the
First church Sunday. Special music has
been prepared by the choir for the even
ing service.
Miss Lizzie M. Smith will preside at the
organ in Plymouth church for another
year.
A NEW OPERA HOUSE.
Manager Bunnell Secures Hawei1 1
Bridgeport.
Manager G. B. Bunnell of the Grand and
Hyperion completed negotiations yester
day for the management of Hawes' opera
house, Bridgeport, and will take control
immediately. This is on Fairfield avenue.
near the depot, and has suffered cansider-
able of late years because of poor manage
ment. Manager Bunnell will conduct it
in unison with his two theaters in this
city. He will begin at once, however, to
improve the theatrical situation, and will
take the managerial reins to-day. The
present firm will remain with him, how
ever, nn til April 1, after which time he
will have full control. His ability to suc
cessfully conduct an opera honse is well
known and the theater-goers of Bridgeport
can expect a list ot excellent entertain
ments.
Fire Alarm Telegraph.
For a number of months Superintend
ent Smith of the fire alarm telegraph has
been greatly perplexed with the antics of
the electrical apparatus which give out
unexpected blows on the city hall bell at
various intervals. James Grant, one of
the linemen of the department, it was
thought, had made the long undiscovered
secret of the trouble and for sometime it
did not occur. But "Jimmy" must dream
again and see if the trouble cannot be ob
viated. It is thought the trouble is caused
by a broken wire which is covered by
such strong insulating material as to not
reveal itself. This trouble is generally
round in a wire running into or near
fire alarm box where the wire is insulated
and it is a most difficult matter to locate
it, as the insulation is so strong that
tremendous pull on the wire would not
disclose the location of the break. . This is
one of the most trying difficulties which
electricians have to enoonnter and many
times it taxes months to locate me real
trouble.
THE POLO WOBLD.
The Home Team Easily Defeats the
Leaders In a One-Sided Contest
Standing? ol the Clnbs. . -
rne game of polo at the rink last even
ing nearly resulted in a shut out for the
leaders who. were overwhelmingly de
feated, the score at the end standing
New Haven 11, Boston 1.
There cannot be much said about the
game last evening only that the visitors
were not in it from start to finish.
The playing of Heed and Hill were the
features of the game. The remainder of
the team also played in magnificent form
ana were warmly congratulated at th
close of the game on their signal victory.
Beed was well nigh invincible and only
J!3 1 , . 1 J 1 . 1. . . . "
ouce uia lie let tne oan go pyi mm. The
score:
HKW E1VI1I.
POSITIONS.
BOSTON,
Newcombe
Woodtke
Hlpson
Hifi
Beed
Bush
Bush
Center
Half-Back
Goal
.McPeck
Roberta
Murray
Canavan
Latlons
Goals. - Won by,
1.... New Haven
. ...New Haven
8.... New Haven
4. . . .New Haven
8, ...New Haven
S. . . .New Haven
7. . . .New Haven
8. ...New Haven
9.... New Hoven
10....NewHaven
Bush by.
Caged by.
Time,
Roberts Newcoml
ii De
6:
Mcreck Hill
Newcombe Newcombe
Roberts Newcombe
Newcombe Newcombe
McPeck Newcombe
Roberts Newcombe
Newcombe Woodtke -Newcombe
Newcombe -Newcombe
Woodtke .
Newcombe McPeck
2:
2::
7:
18.... New Haven McPeck
Woodtke
1:64
IS noDerw
Time expired.
RnmttNftw Haven 11. Boston 1. Stona Ram!
eu, ijauons si. iteieroo jsmea iveuey. time
keeper w. It. Cooper.
: Polo Standing to Date.
Won. Lost Percent.
Boston SS 19
Harlden SS4 19
New Haven.. 2S 21
Hartford., M '-. SS
Brkitepart M
.677
.698
.600
THE G017NOD " SOCIETY.
Noted Artists who are to Assist at
It Coming; Concert First Rehearsal
Last Night.
The Gounod society at its production of
the "Bedemption," Friday, February 27
will have the assistance of the following
noted artists: Mrs. Jennie Patrick-Walk-
soprano of "Boston; Mr. Carl Dufft,
baritone, and Mr. Charles Herbert Clarke,
tenor.of New York; Mr. Myron, W. Whit
ney, bass, of Boston. In addition'to this
the society has secured the famous Qer-
mania orchestra of Boston. This an
nouncement should be enough ,to sell
every seat in the Hyperion. Mrs. Jennie
Patrick-Walker is without a peer in this
country as an oratorio soprano. She has
sung for the Handel and Haydn society
many times, was the leading soprano at
the great Worcester festival last fall, and
recently in New York set ail the critics
talking by her splendid work in the
'Messiah" at the Metropolitan opera
house. She is a great artist and of the
class of singers of whom Mr. Carl Buff t
and Mr. Charles Herbert UJarke are well
known in New York as artistio singers of
great merit, Mr. Dnfft's superb baritone
being in great demand. Mr. Clarke is the
tenor of the Broadway Tabernacle church
and is eminently fitted for oratorio work.
His voice is a pure, sweety tenor of lovely
Quality and finish. Of Mr. Myron W.
Whitney it is unnecessary to speak; his
name is a household word. He has lost
none of his fire and his great voice was
never heard to better advantage than at
the recent annual performance of the
"Messiah" by the Handel and Haydn soci
ety in Boston. At the close of his great
aria, "For the Trumpet Shall Sound," the
audience rose en masse and gave him a
tremendous ovation. The Gounod society
is to be congratulated upon having secured
this unusual array ot talent.
The hrst rehearsal of the chorus occurred
last evening. One hundred singers, com
prising the Gounod society and forty of
the leading church choir singers in the
city and vicinity, were present. The ranks
are nearly complete, but it is probable that
a few more voices will be added.
The Popular Concerts.
The public are requested to purchase
their admission tickets to the popular con
cert previous to the night of the perform
ance and avoid the rush at the ticket office
A few reserved seats are to be obtained at
Feck's and Steinert's.
Death of Mrs. George T. White,
Mrs. George T. White, the wife of the
manager of Heublein's cafe, who has been
suffering for a long time from cancer and
has been for the past month in a most
critical condition, died at the home of her
husband, 718 State street, yesterday noon
IN HABTFOBD.
Woman's Board of missions.
The annual meeting of the Woman's
Board of Missions will be held in the First
church, Main street, Hartford, on Wed
nesday and Thursday, January 14 and 15.
Devotional meeting at 9:15 a. m. Morn
ing session beginB at 10 o'olock, afternoon
session at a o'clock.
CHURCH SERVICES.
Devotional Exercises In the Various
Churches To-Morrow Special Ser.
mons in Several of the Churches,
Services in several of the churches to
morrow will be of unusual interest. Spe
cial sermons will be preached in many of
the churches, while in others special musi
cal services have been arranged.
ST. JOHN STHEET M. E. CHURCH,
"Special Providence" will be the subject
of the sermon of the Bev. W. C. Blakeman
in St. John street M. E. church on Sunday
morning. In the evening he will preach
a short sermon designed especially for
young people. - The subject will be "Turn
ing Points in life."
TRINITY M. E. CHURCH.
Quite a deep spiritual interest is still
manifested in all the meetings connected
with this church. The mid-week services
are well attended by the newly converted
ones, who give much nromise of remain
ing steadfast. The past week has been
onite laborious for Dr. McChesnev. who
has at last completed the assignment of
the new members to their respective
classes. One new class has been formed
of about sixty members and probation-
turners. To-morrow evening JKev. Dr.
McChesney preaches on the subject
"Christ Weeping Over Jerusalem." A re
vival praise service will precede the ser
mon.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.
At the First Baptist church, to-morrow
evening, "the people's service," which be
came so popular last winter, will be re
sumed, and will be continued on Sunday
evenings for some weeks. There will be
a service ,of song at the opening from Gos
pel hymns, No. 5, with organ, cornet,
chorus choir and congregation.
GRACE M. E. CHURCH.
Last Sunday eleven new members were
added to this church and others are to
join soon. The "week of prayer" has
been observed with interesting service
each evening. Special efforts will con
tinue to be made at the Sunday evening
services to persuade people to be "recon
ciled to God."
A. M. E. ZION CHURCH.
Ever since the first Sunday in Decem
ber the A. M. E. Zion church, E. George
Biddle pastor, has been enjoying a special
revival season; souls have been converted
and reclaimed and the members are spirit
ually alive to the special meetings now in
progress. Sunday evening the pastor will
preach on "The Seven Sealed Books or
Christ the only Redeemer." An altar ser
vice will follow the sermon. Meetings
will be continued every evening during
the week. The pastor will be assisted by
Mr. J. a. Artopie and Mr. U. i. Dicker
son of the Divinity school. On Wednes
day evening Eev. George H. Jackson of
the Emmanuel Baptist church will preach.
f uduc invited.
CHRIST CHURCH.
A special service under the auspices of
the Brotherhood of St. Andrew will be
held at this church to-morrow evening.
services commencing at 7:30 o'clock,
sermon of special interest to young men
will be preached by Bev. Floyd Tompkins
ot (jurist church, Jtlarttord.
THE CITY MISSIONS. -
At the City Mission hall, corner of Court
and State streets, the Sunday school with
pastor's Bible class for adults meets at 9 a.
m. The people's service is held on Sunday
evenings at 7:30. To-morrow evening Mr.
Henry M. Goddard of Yale seminary will
make the address. Good music by the
full orchestra with piano and organ. All
seats are free and ail are welcome. Meet-
! . 1 1 11 . i 1 1 .
lugs are aiso neiu an mis nail every even
ing through me week. '
SWEDISH LUTHERAN CHURCH EFFORTS.
B. F. Elmstedt reports progress in his
work as official agent for soliciting sub
scriptions for the Swedish church society
on Humphrey street. This society hopes
by the aid of generous friends to be able
to pay off its indebtedness, caused by its
purchase of the St. John street M. E.
church, which was made because the so
ciety needed greatly a larger church edifice
to accommodate its growing congregation,
The Swedish Lutherans themselves have
come forward and subscribed most liber
ally, according to their means, and the
fund to be thus raised, together with sub
scriptions from other sources will, it is
expected, float the indebtedness to such
an extent that a mortgage can be secured,
with which to comnlete oavment to the St.
John street church people. The latter so
ciety will probably begin the erection of
its chapel, corner of Orange and Edwards
streets, as soon as the frost is out of the
ground. .,. .
AT DAVENPORT CHURCH.
Special services at Davenport church
will be continued every'tvening next week
except Saturday: Mr. Gervais Green, re
cently from Mr. Moody's school at North-
field, will sing. He is a pleasing tenor
soloist.
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH.
At the Church of the Messiah (First Uni
yersaliat) Sunday morning Bev. L. H.
Squires will conduot a new order of ser
vice, with blackboard illustrations special
ly calculated to interest all the friends 'of
liberal religion, and in the evening will
give a lecture on "The Dangers of Wealth."
"Missing" housekeepers in tills section should
avail themselves of the offer made in our advertise
ill columns during: this month bv the Electro
BUlcun tjo,
New York, under the head nf "Mian.
Ing.
"The oroof of the tmddinsr is in the eat.
and housekeepers bow hare the opportuo
"tacta" without soet .
PAIB HAVEN NEWS.
Royal Arcanum Officers Installed
Mr. Humlston'a Funeral The Elec
tric Light WorKs Vessels Trading
With Long Island The Fair Ha
ven Coasters The. Week of Prayer
Death of Sir. Evarts Society Offi
cers Elected.
Thursday evening District Grand Dep
uty John E. Warner installed . the follow
ing as officers of Live Oak council, 1027,
Royal Arcanum: Regent, Lewis L. Brad
ley; vice regent, George S. Adams; orator,
E. Franklin; past' regent, George J,
Bishop; secretary, Edwin R. Slater; eol-
lector, George Oldershaw, jr.; treasurer.
Willis G. Montague; chaplain, Henry
Manwaring; guide, H. S. Bent; warden,
Thomas Broadbent; sentry, William Lowe;
first trustee, Frank E. Hull; second trus
tee, John O. Bradley, jr.; third trustee,
Thomas I. Kinney. The lodge is growing
in membership and is prosperous. Thurs
day evening one candidate was initiated
and another will be initiated at the next
meeting.
unite a number of friends of the late
Franklin T. Humiston will attend the
funeral at St. Peter's chnroh, Cheshire, to
day at 1:30 p. m. Mr. Humiston's death
was very sad. tie removed to a pleasant
home in Cheshire late in the summer, and
was enjoying his stay in his native town
after many busy years at business in this
place, where he resided many years. He
was a pleasant and genial man, and his
many friends here feel very sorry because
of his untimely death.
Straw is nsed in tne horse cars mis week
and the feet of passengers are kept the
warmer. For the past two winters its use
was not required as the weather was so
mild.
The east end of the new electric light
building at Barnesville bridge, was shut
m with corrugated iron this week. A
p.nnairWahle amount ef the machinery has
been placed and it looks as if the building
wonid yet De usea. it is a wen iigntea
building, thanks to many windows. In
the front there are over duu -panes ot glass.
Despite the rough weather on the sound
this winter, the trade in starch feed be
tween Glen Cove, Long Island, and
Barnesville bridge stores, has been kept
up by small two-masted schooners. These
vessels sometimes come across the sound
in perilous weather, but the crews are
thorough going seafarers and seldom meet
with disaster. The .Edward McLaughlin
arrived yesterday with a load of feed.
The schooner (Jharles JL. valentine is at
Baltimore from Savannah with hard pine
lumber. The James G. Beecher arrived at
Philadelphia from New York yesterday to
load coal.
H. H. Hanscom has the keel laid for a
600-ton three-master, and men are in the
woods cutting the remainder of the frame,
Work in setting the frame will be resumed
about March 1.
Icing" at Hemingway's pond is inst
now at its heiehth. Work is also well ad
vanced on a new ice house to hold 'about
6.700 tons of ice.
The Grand avenue and tne second con
gregational churcheB have held united ser
vices in the week of prayer series, which
have been alternated between the two
churches. At the Baptist church the
meetings have been very interesting and
fifteen persons have been forward for
prayers.
William i. uvarts ttiea Thursday at ms
residence on Perkins street after an illness
of nearly a year of paralysis. He was a
plumber and had a shop on Grand avenue
near East Pearl street for a number of
years. A widow and a daughter survive
him.
Mr.and Mrs. Lucius Roweand Mr.Rowe's
sister, Miss Harriet Rowe, have gone to
Riverside, California.
Officers of the new Hiram Camp division
No. 14, S. of T., are: W.P., J.B. Jfillls; W.
A., MaryE. Bassett; R. S., T. E. Nunan;
A.R.S., Jennie H.Nunan; F.S.,J.S.Young;
treasurer, J. (J. lurwell; chaplain, J. a
Seeley; conductor, T. O. Perry; assistant
conductor, Mvra taeeley; 1. b., Mary Grid-
leigh; O.S., F. J. Smith; P. W. P., J. H.
Perry.
Fidelity division No. 27, Sons of Tern
perance, of East Haven, has elected offi
cers as follows: Samuel F. Russell, W.
P.; Nellie Thompson, W.. A. P.; Eva
Bradley, R. S.; Myra Russell, A. R. S.;
C. C. Kirkham, treasurer; U. H. smith, V .
S.: Andrew M. Crow, chaplnin; H. E.
Frisbie. Con.; Ida Fonda, A. C; Clara
Nickerson, I. S.; Wallie Coker, O. S.
The society is in a flourishing condition,
with a membership of over one hundred,
East Haven Literary society has elected
these officers C. J. Curtiss, president;
C. H. Smith, vice president; Herbert Fick-
erson, secretary; (Jbaries Jveyes, to carry
the keys of the treasury; Leonard Thomj
son, lanitor. This society meetB once a
week Wednesday evenings in the base
ment of the Stone chapel. Before Judge
Thompson s leaving for Arizona he pre
sented the society with a stove with
which to heat the rooms.
Their Fourth Annual Ball.
Lady Montefiore lodge, O.B.L.; will give
its fourth annual ball on Wednesday
evening, January 14, at Arion hall. The
music will be furnished by Adler's full or
chestra and a very enjoyable time is
anticipated.
IflEiriORIAX. EXERCISES
In Honor of the Iate B. E.
Xo-ITIorrow Nlgcht.
Pelxotto
Memorial exercises in honor of the late
Benjamin F. Peixotto will be held at the
Court street synagogue Snnday evening at
8 o'clock, at which Rev. Dr. Kleeberg of
this city and Henry Duschnels of New
York city will deliver addresses, exercises
to be under the auspices of Horeb lodge.
FOB NEEDY FIREMEN.
Annui-.l incetlns of the Firemen's
Benevolont Association.
About thirty members of the Firemen's
Benevolent association attended the annual
meeting which was held last night in the
fire commissioners' chamber at oity hall.
Chief Hendrick, president of the associa
tion, opened the meeting with a short ad
dress, in which he congratulated the mem
bers tor the good work done during the
year, and Secretary Henry Tuttle read his
annual report, which gave several instances
of aid that was afforded needy hremen by
the association.
Treasurer John A. Richardson in his re
port stated that the association was upon
a good financial footing, but that much
more good could be done with increased
funds for the needy and disabled members
of the department. Most of the funds
which have been received during the year
came from generous donations from busi
ness men whose stores, shops or buildings
nad been saved from destruction through
the faithful work of the department.
The officers of last year were re-elected
for the ensuing year. They are: Presi
dent, A. C. Hendriok; vice president, Wil
fred F. Spang; secretary, Henry Tuttle:
treasurer, John A. Richardson; auditing
committee. Henry Tuttle and Henry J.
Wilson: visiting committee, William H.
Hubbard, James J. Bradnack and Henry
Tuttle. ....
THE POULTRY SHOW.
Entries Received hy the Secretary-
Prospects for the Exhibition.
The third exhibition of the New Haven
Poultry association will open at Music hall
on Church street next Thursday morning
and will close on Monday evening, January
19. Nearly every mail brings entries to
the secretary, Mr. E. A. Todd, who is al
ready very bnsy with the duties pertaining
to the office. -Nearly 1,000 premium lists
with entry blanks have been mailed to
poultry breeders, many of whom have
made entries on the blanks, which they
have forwarded to the secretary. As fast
as the entries arrive Mr. Todd mails to the
exhibitors an addressed shipping tag, a
ticket of admission to the show and cards
to be placed on the coop during the exhi
bition. . - f
The entries that have been received are
mostly from out of the city, as very few
of the local exhibitors make entries until
the last few days that they are to be ac
cepted. The entries close January 12.
There has been an extensive call for the
premium list, applications for them hav
ing been received from all parts of New
England and several of the western states.'
The secretary has predicted that the ex
hibition will be an unusually large one.
A Timely Dleeovery.
A fraud which would have affected the
interests of housekeepers generally, had it
not been immediately discovered, was re
cently unearthed by the Electro-Silicon
Co., of New Tork city, and resulted in the
arrest and punishment of Benjamin Her
zog, of that city, for -jelling a counterfeit
of their famous silver polish, Electro
Silicon. By the vigilance oustomarv with
this company in snch cases, the disposi
tion of the counterfeit goods has been,
stopped, thus preventing the perpetration '
ofagrosB fraud upon - housekeepers by
whom Eleotro-Silioon is extensively used,
and effectively protecting the interests of
the company, , ,
- WILL BOON BE ABBESTED. :
The Parties Implicated In the Death
of Sirs. IKeramble to he Pat to
Plead to the Charge of manslaughter
Tuesday.
It is considered more than probable that
W. A. Strong, H. E. Minor and C. E.
Trowbridge, selectmen of the town of
Woodbury, Roderick Atwood, Harley
Warner and Lucy Warner, in charge of
the Woodbury town poor, and Dr. Henry
S. Karmann. who bv Coroner Mix's report
re. found responsible for the death oi
Mrs. Caroline Meramble, will be brought
before Judge Thayer in superior oourt,
oriminal side, next Tuesday afternoon, to
make answer to the charge of man
slaughter which will be brought against
them by State's Attorney Doolittle. The
warrants for their arrest will soon be
issued and a jury will be on hand next
Tuesday and me case will proceed to im
mediate trial.
HE IS ILL BIGHT.
Republicans Will Support Major
Todd for the Public Works Board.
When Commissioners Todd and Atwater
of the board of publio works went into the
recent deal with the democratic commis
sioners, States and Reilly, to depose Super
intendent Kent of therstreet ' department
and to re-appoint ex-Superintendent Doyle
to this position, with George L. Ives as
assistant, there was considerable grumb
ling in the republican camp. Commission
er Todd had already been re-nominated by
the republican caucus for a re-election, but
several of the prominent party leaders had
declared that he had forfeited all claim to
the party's support by this transaction.- It
seems, however, that the republican politi
cians are beginning to look upon the course
of Commissioner Todd with more favor
and that he will receive the entire party
support when the aldermen meet on Mon
day night to elect commissioners for the
various boards. Alderman Dailey was one
most outspoken against Commissioner
Todd for a few days after this memorable
meeting of .the board of public works, but
it is evident that this alderman has also
decided to look more leniently upon the
course of Commissioner Todd. Sars Al
derman Dailey: "Considerable fault has
been found with Mr. Atwater and Mr.
Todd by their friends for going into the
deal with two democrats, and to this ac
tion objection, was made. Those gentle
men answer, however, that they simply
took advantage of an opportunity to go
into a deal whereby they could get a share
of the work for the colored men and
others, and combined with Mr. Reilly and
Mr. btates so as to get tor assistant super
intendent Mr. Ives of the Fourth ward. In
the agreement made was an understanding
that a portion of the department work on
the streets, parks, etc. , should be given to
republicans. This is their claim. That
being so, I think there will be no trouble
when it comes' to the election on Monday
night. 1 haven't any idea that any alder
men will Colt on that night."
sspltal Sunday.
The annual collection in aid of the New
Haven hospital will be taken up in the
churches to-morrow. Contributions will
also be.received by W. T. Bartlett, treas
urer, at the Union Trust company, 807
Chapel street, corner of Orange street, and
by J. i. Starkweather, at the hospital.
Balls Spread on the Northampton.
At 10:30 last night the freight train on
the Northampton road known as the "Raw
Hide" met with an accident at Mt. Carmel
station. The accident was caused by the
spreading of the rails at this point. One
of the cars was pretty badly smashed, but
beyond that no other damage was done.
Travel over the road was not interrupted
in consequence ot the accident.
STATE CORRESPONDENCE.
Southtngton.
Jan. 9. Georire Wickworth of South End is
suffering from a severe paralytic shock. He was
prostrated while at work in the factory of the
Atwater Manufacturing company.
The Southincrton Cutlery company has issued
a finely engraved catalogue of pocket cutlery
razors, It is claimed to be the first complete
catalogue of the kind ever sent out by an Ameri
can firm.
Mrs. Enos E. Stow of Plantsville is sufferine
severely irom me enects or a ran on tne ice.
Reuben, only son of Mr. E. W. Twichell, is crit
ically ill.
Mrs. Stephen Douglass of Scranton, Penn., is
visiting menus cere.
Another Ringing Testimonial for Dr.
Damon.
The above named specialist has indeed
won for himself an enviable position and
world-wide reputation for his remarkable
success in the treatment of obscure and
chronic diseases, he bavins no superior or
even an approachable equal. Almost
every day he is in receipt of letters telling
mm ot tne men esteem witn which he
held in the hearts of those who he has al
most snatched from the grave. And now
another is added to the long list of testi
monials given him by reputable and well
known citizens of this city. Mr. David
Van Hise, whom everybody knows has
been" a great sufferer, for seven years, with
a senouB Jtiduey ana bladder trouble.
while tor tne last two years he was
obliged to urinate nearly every hour.of ten-
times quantities ot blood would pass,
thus making him weak and debilitated.
Together with this he was troubled
with rheumatism and dumb ague and
symptoms of paralysis. He began treat
ment with Dr. Damon November 6. And
from the first he began to improve, until
now he says ne is quite well and hearty.
Mr. V an fctise is greatly pleased with his
rapid relief, and surely it is gratifying
when we think of the many years he has
been doctored by others without any re
lief. He now says he cannot say enough
in praise of the system that has brought
him good health. Mr. Van Hise is a plain,
matter-of-fact person, who says just what
he means, and one who could not be in
duced to tell anything different from what
it was. tie lives on urove street. Dair
Haven, and has been employed many years
by tne well Known nrm ot J . ts. Sargent &
(Jo. Vr. Damon's omces at V2a Chapel
street are constantly filled with patients
seeking an interview with this remarkable
specialist. eod&wtf
Geneal opinion in Europe: Eat plenty of Mao
Urquarht's Worcestershire Sauce. This ceie
hraend KnffHghmnoa now foraala at your eroar
DO YOU LIVE IN TOWN ?
If so send tout children to our store and we
will erive them a blank to get orders for 20 pounds
of Tea or Baking Powder and then they can get
a gilt hunting case watch, nicely engraved, a par
lor lamp, a cnamoer set or tea set. 11 you aon x
live in town send your order to us with postal
of the above articles that you wish and wil
monev oraer ana we wui sena ine irooas ana an
charge nothing for package. We guarantee all
our goods to suit or money refunded. Send all
orders to
GILSON AMERICAN TEA COMPANY,
405 State Street.
IMPORTERS OF FINE TEA B.
16 1-2 GRANULATED SUGAR $1.00.
Fanor New Orleans Molasses 48c gal.
Pearune lie. Imported Maccarom 11c.
Baker's Chocolate 35c pound.
4 pounds Pearl Tapioca for 36c.
2 pounds of Currants for 13c.
Jones' Flour ft5.95 Barrel.
The price on Tea has declined. Who is the first
one to inform the people of that fact? Why,
The New Haven Tea and Coffee Go.
And the result is that from this date we shall
sell you our finest flavored Tea
At 3fic a nound.
60 to 75 housekeepers daily wui say, "Good for
youl"
Tuxedo Jelly 13c package.
R. W. Mills, 382 State st.
Use Daisy Mild Biscuit.
Spencer&lVlafflAi
CKQMICAT.S,
34J State Street 43
HEW HXVEK CI.
BOOTH & ItAW.
Varnish Manufacturers
AND
Paint Dealers.
Corner Water. 1 OliYe Sts.
LATEST STILES
To one properly clad, this crisp cold
weather is a delight. Our business is to
clothe Men and Boys, and we have every
proper sort of attire for every conceivable
use. Begin with Men's Suits, Men's Pan
taloons, Men's Overcoats, Men's Ulsters,
Men's Reefers and Vests and Men's Fur
nishing Goods. In each and all of these
departments we are offering our patrons
fine stylish, dependable goods, at prices
unquestioned.
In the Yonng Men's Department we can
show the most extensive assortment of
Tailor-Made" Garments in the famous
Box Overcoats, all grades and colors, to be
found in the State, as well as an immense
variety of the';popular long Ulsters, full
custom-made, for one-half tailors' prices.
Our Boys' and Children's Departments
are crowded with novelties in Suits, Over
coats, Ulsters and Reefers. Children's
Clothing is our GREAT SPECIALTY, and
we are showing more than double the as
sortment this season than ever before.
CLOTHING HOUSE,
IO and 112 Church Street.
am. cm.
FIRST OF SEASON.
CAPONS. CAPONS.
Headquarters for
Rhode Island
TURKEYS,
Philadelphia Chickens.
FOR A CHOICE
Roast of Beef I
OR A RELIABLE
Steak,
CALL ON US.
Oir Meals Are Tie Best
7 and 9 Church st, 152 Portsea st.
"WEDDING- GIFTS.
.DIAMONDS,
.WATCHES i
EWELRYJ
SILVES-WAaEi
CLOCKS,
ara-G lasses.
BIKOSJ
V trJll!1,g
FAFF
km
SPECIAL JANUARY SALE
CARPETS and FURNITURE
Anticiratina:. as we
chandise values, we "bought largely. The beginning
of the new year finds us -with, large lines in every de
partment.
CARPETS have advanced fully 20 per
prices, as crooda mast be higher before the
terns in Moauettes, Velvets, Body Brussels,
We carry by far the largest and finest
lowest price as the Suite in our show window, marked $32.j0, will attest.
We are headquarters for Springs, Mattresses and Bedding of every kind
Window and Door Draperies, Window
and Mats.
Agents for the ANDREWS FOLDING
Ask for a catalogue.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO
POPULAR OUTFITTERS,
8997 Orange Street
WALLACE
Special Sale of Fine Shoes
Before Inventory.
We inventory Jan. JO, 1891, and pre
vious to that date offer all broken lots and
odds and ends of our. , shoe stock at pri
ces that will ensure an immediate sale.
Large invoices of Arctics, fine light
Overshoes, Rubber Boots and warm Shoes.
A noticeable sale of Gentlemen's fine
Calf Lace Shoes at $3.00 and $3.50.
WALLACE B. FENN & CO.,
842 and 846 Chapel Street,
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
special Uottces.
SKATES;
Peck & Snyder's,
Barney & Berry's,
Winslow's Club,
Special Racers,
American Club.
ALL GRADES, ALL PRICES.
D. T. MAIXETT,
HARDWARE,
776 Chapel Street 776
Those Clegant Crayon and India
uk Jfort raits
MADE ONLY AT
Beers' Photo Parlors,
j RE nearly life size and cost only 5 and 6 dot
xi. lara, either from life or from any old pic
ture you may have on hand. With every portrait
we ewe one aozeu nne uaomet rnoios. l ms
same work will cost you more than 13 dollars at
anv other eallerv.
. Tl
he past S months our orders I
were over i.vuu, ana suu iae
ome, 'inose wno l
wish special work for the Holidays had better
order soon and it will be all ready on time. As I
usual, we are making the finest Cabinets in this I
citr. Only S2.50 and 3 per dozen. We use bev
eled gold edge Cabinets, and with every dozen I
irive an extra one on a fine imported mount. I
Call and see our large number of line Portrait I
n1 Whttw4M
GIVEN
TO MAKING AND DESIGNING
Fine Door and Window Drapings.
Our stock includes the
VERY LATEST PATTERNS AND FINEST
MATERIALS.
HEMSTITCHED AND 8WISS MUSLINS.
WINDOW SHADES AND TRIMMINGS.
J. M. CRAMPT0N,
694 CHAPEL STREET.
BINET SEC.
Highest Grade Dry Champagne.
QUARTS $.50 CASE.
PUTTS $47.50 CASE.
Eaual in Quality to Any Wine
Imported.
OP
did. a general rise in mer
cent. Bny now and get the benefit of old
opening of the Spring trade. Choice pat
Tapestry Brussels and Ingrain Carpet.
line of OAK CHAMBER SUITES and at the
Shades, Paper Hangings, Oilcloths, Kngs
BED, the most popular bed in the market.
Special
AMi
WM. NEELT A CO.
' 11 " '
Kw Hira, Saturday, Jaa. 10, 181
IVeathcr To-Day Fair,
northerly winds.
CONTINUED
COMPULSORY SUE !
Increasingly interesting
sale-
news.
Things thatA have been.
are
being, will be told.
1 he unmentioned mulitude
the mentioned.
a 11111a. uai j,ixju wuiui
means !
May be you'll realize quicker
the sum of opportunities.
lhe inevitable hurry and
bustle leave little time to the
sale scribe.
Such bargains fly too swiftly
for the merest sketching.
Kecords are not needed.
Their marks are on your minds.
At the button counter.
Dress and Cloak Metal But
tons four hundred gross or
thereabouts.
Large and
small sizes
on cards of
halt, one
and two
dozen. Ten
cents the
card.
Ordinary
times 15c
to $1.00
the dozen.
Right Aislo,
mapei
Seal Plush by the yard $c,
j $6 and $7. Every one a dollar
reduction.
Fifty inch Cloaking down to
29c.
Lett Aisle; Rear, Chapel street.
CUTS IN HORSE BLANKETS.
Horsemen's interests take this
turn:
WAS IS
I Stanley Kersey Blkt, $3.25 $3.00
Newport
5.00 4.50
4.00
7.50 7.00
2.63 2.50
Regent "
Fleetwood Fawn "
Newmarket
txtra lest " 3.75
Cut Blanket, 1.10
84x90 Road Blanker, 2.50
3-5
.90
2.00
3-25
4.25
5.00
70x60 fcarle " 3.7c
84x90 Echo 4.75
84x90 A. W. 5.75
Carriage people can pick little
priced plush robes ;
WAS is
Green Reversible
Plush, $5.95 $5.00
Brocaded black
lined Plush, 11.00 9.50
Brocaded black
lined Plush, 3.00 2.50
Handsome Wrapper Blankets
at $2.25, $3.00 and $3.50 -all
from 50c to $1.50 less.
Flannels fall this way :
WAS IS
4-4 White Shaker Flan'l 33c 25c
7-8 Red
30c 25c
30c 25c
38c 30c
bargains
Extra fine Grey "
4-4 White Saxony "
From the Blanket
these :
WAS is
1 1-4 White Blanket $2.50 $2.00
10-4 " 1.50 1.25
Lett Aisle, Rear, Cbapel strvet.
SATURDAY
CLOTHING
I.
BARGAIN.
Scotch all-wool Plaid Over
coats, double-breasted, sizes 4
to i. Always $4-";o; now
$249.
Annex
MEN'S HANDKERCHIEF
FASHIONS.
Latest novelty in Men's Hand
kerchiefs :
Full sized all linen HemJ
stitched, narrow hem of 1-8 inch
width the correct thing in
Handkerchiefs, at 25c each.
Left Aisle, Front, Chapel street.
No more
of thisl
Shoes vnlnsi smm vBeontatsiLlv tasks.
TEE '
COLCHESTER" BCBBEK CO.
ButfiniMrikMwIdl bsMacrf harl'bv srHk
nibta r. Tbfts dlnm to Lb abas sna Mvcats gjs
robber tram rnnt off.
Call for tka '
"ADHESIVE COUNTER8.'
tUQK CO.. Exchslssj Whntrla Arts- Bostoi
AT H1PTA IT. HT
lHlloa CM Bristol x steaaU
Benhmaa, rcrve,
Ooeteel, Howanb, -
j , vsmsuji ,
Am all Onus Itourr-CLus Bans Brwta.
aaM cr
WILLIAM A. WRIGHT
AttrM7 bvb4 Coiiaaler-at-Law,
omasa.
185 Church 8ta Corn&r Oourt St.
Rnfctwr

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