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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1694.
jEhcjjlournal anfl (Convict? OI.UtftT PAII.V I'APMt MB I.IUKI IS fONNWTHTT. " 1 llaUVKHKII IIV C'MiMlKIU I 1UK CITY. IS Ciemt a Wkkk, aJC KN-nt aMuim, S3 rou , tfix Moktiim, Ji Vkaq. This fAMKTHMa T Mll. itu: u i;t:Ki t jot ttx.u.. Iuiif.1 Tlitiniil . "" Motlnm Vr. VH I't'AKKlNUTON rriii.isiuxo CO. Aihrrtialiii; lliiln. HiMiimw. Wauls. Iti-itt; n iiIIht small ad- renwiM'iitR, ne cvnt n H'onl iw Inmf- ,tu. ivi iit oi a tor ii inn ivn iM-in it...... i.i.....4j..n....i. p.. fn,,h nim In. I ii nii'i), i-l.:.i; .ix-it nt-..,iiciit iHrtinn. 4n mrviuit which wun ns niire a puldo to tlio J.iJu,!'t,rk,,3Jli U,U! JUI: ",u I peopto ot New Haven an were the pillar Obituary nntM. In n-u- ;r veiw. U orats j 0f M,mj ,y day nnd the pillar of lire by tier Hue. Snltri'Snf llirtl.', Msn-liuo. lbnth ' ,,. , ,, , imil luner.iJsiveiitiieirli. Uml iii'ilc, 14 , nl?lit to tho Icrnelitoii In tho wilderness. ''v!i'lvrV!T,nv.. limit! to their own j To be iu.iv. the old clock was hardly iiiiiniilliiti-luiiiiiii'WiiiiliiiMiti-i'io lie niioblw. Hcry etioui:h sumo lilcht. but it could Monnhl.'i. imil tluli-.iiitnictii tin mil Im-liHlo i ' ,7 i . . Wiiiik To l.i t. I'.ii- Siii-. ' if. : he ecn. Now It can t be sewn, nlht or IXauiuni. On tvi im-m iiv more, one i , , . i... (. ,,,,,.. month unit ovw. M in-reeiit.: .'ii fnnr lntli "n ttl"1 u 0"0 wuo lm Dw a n"1"" uruiiiie, inn-iiionih iiihI hit, I'piT wiit. I totiicd to roly on H limrion nroiiud the NiHlir. WerHiuiot imil iiiimivmoiiK or rotiirn re- tlou, tun uii u um: riuiu-- of pnxl I'uilli. Who ever expected to see the Pullman-. ?nr porter even t mporurlly obscured? "Dulccphone"' is the nume of a new; apparatus patented In Knglnud for1 jiiudcrafuij: tho 'one of a piano. It was needed. The (tssrsforR of X"w York city have j mny lu-gin to imagine that they see a Bddcd e2i),tW0,00'l to the vniualion of j h,.,.tnil clock-fiU'e in tho nir with personal estates in tisnl city for the cur- j ghostly hands jiointing to ghostly flfi rent year, and it is nul probnble that i lire?. There are hallncinat ions enough they have overdone the matter yet. It is seriously .--aiil that mourners at Parisiuti funerals are furnished with little wads of cotton with which to wipe away their tears. The tears are then preserved, and are supposed to contain ! restorative utilities in cafe of fainting, i A scientist has been experimenting j with specimens of various trees for the purpose of discovering which offer the greatest resistance I" Iightuing. Pieces of both live mid dead woods were ex posed to the action of the Holtz elec trical machine. .After a revolution or two the electric spark passed through a piece of oak, and through poplar and willow after iivc. Jleechwo d. the chest- I nut, liii'teu iimi birch, known as the I fatly trees, hud more resistance than j "starch I i s" lik 'the p.iplar, maple, elm in. i! ( ib.-"!'vaiion a- to the j lives i ii :-s i'rc,i'.eiii ly struck by lib!- ' Ming ii::rce with the results of these ex periments. Xru"jes to water increases the danger, as well as the isolation of t trees. Xo species is exempt from the possibility of boiug struck provided the ! electric tension is siil'ueieutly high. An inl "rest in race took place the other day out, west. A light freight mPthod hi them and his devils are quite train was running on the Northern Pa- thoughtful ones. He has evidently set citic, in the upper pari of Minnesota, out to be the boss. His idea is about as when the engineer saw a big moose i,is an idea of the kind as ever grew in standing directly on the track, and as tha miud of a ..iBbor louder.'' His soon as the animal saw 1be engine he American Ilailwny Union is a sudden took to bis heels down the uaek. There ail,i wonderful growth based on his was a perfectly straight rim for four m)tinn that all "railroad employes miles, and the engineer datermined to should belong to the same union instead test the speed of the moose, of which he 0f being divided into brotherhoods ao had frequently heard. At first the gait cordhig to their various classes of occu of the moose was a sort of 1 rot, nnd even j)at jon. The union was organized for when the engine gained speed the ani- the eKpress purpose of substituting it tnal did not seem to exert itself. Faster 8if for an other organizations. It liud faster sped the engine, hut still the couia not hope, therefore, to be sup moose trotted ahead and all the power ported by other unions in a strike of its of steam could not prevail over this 0WI1 creation, and it therefore sought, monarch of the forest. At last, after by adopting the cause of the Pullman covering four miles and tin ning a curve, employes, to create a sympathetic they came upon a gang of section hands, strike which, while it would involve the and the victorious moose leaped the other organizations, would redound track and was lost to view in the forest, chiefly to its own credit and to the It is sometimes hard work to do good credit. of Debs. This plan has worked without doing harm. It appears that l,ret1' well though there are signs now (Jeueral Booth's form colony near Lou-: that Bome ot the lnbor ""ions think don is injuring the neighboring farmers. tnere ma be such a tw8 as heinS too they sav that Oenorul Booth obtained sympathetic. And we look for more th h.nre sum of JtlOO.OM) bv virtue of a a,,d more of such eiU9 ""'"U it is plain scheme a prominent feature of which was tho avoidance of raiding one class at the cost of another, and ruining by Uhderselling those who already kept theirfeet with dimculty. It is alleged 'uei .mu uecuuse no nas very skui that the general has absolutely broken fu,'y taken advantage of a situation laithwith the public, and has turned n'hiehgave him an opportunity to tem thc farm colony into a vast trading em- : Porily make himself a powerful ty porium, selling produce at prices which ' rant- His followers have followed him exclude all .possibility of successful b" he has been bold and confident competition by others. Attached to the ' and because they are more or less dis- meraorials are statements by hawkers, growers, laborers and others, whose names and addresses are given; from j which it appears that laborers hitherto ' dPnendcnt on enrflen uroduoe for rent have now no market, and traders of believe that th? can b-v menace or long standing ftnd their business either .foroe Btfor themselves better treat entirely destroyed or greatly damaged ;meutaua better wage So they hold by unfair cutting. i themselves in readiness to strike, either originally or sympathetically, when they One would hardly think that Chicago j think it will do them any good. They could find anything to blow about in make d' mistakes in judgment, but what has been and is going on there, but just notice what tho Chicago Herald says: Some feeble consolation may be extracted from the big railroad strike by the reflection that in this as in most other matters Chicago is in the superlo tive. Wre have either the biggest or the smallest, the best or tho worst. For years we had the invincible baseball olnb of the country, now wo are repre sented by the most pitiful aggregation that ever worried an umpire. We had tbo biggest exposition the world has ever seen; it has been burned in corre spondingly distressing fashion. We hare the greatest city nnd the worst water system; the best preachers nnd the most thievish aldermen; the finest buildings and the worst smoke nuisance; the handsomest streets and the dirtiest street cars of any town on earth. Chi fago is' tbo municipal little girl who, when she Is good U very good, Indeed, ami when sho U bad she 1 horrid. TIIK Ollt IIKfUV CLOCK. Well, well, well! lloir the old depot clock Ik mlniKil? Who would huvo 4h.li l,n. It l.iwl 1. ........... .... ......... , """ ,v """"'"wn'"J w llie pciiou of mlml of thousands who wolk or rirtp nbout the corner of C1iimI mid Hmto stiwt? It U IntaivHIug to I watch jjiflo at they come to tlio cor ner tin tho lioriMi cum. They look eagerly up to -e what time It Ik hs they I have luiii for ninny your. Tlu-y sec nothing hut the ruined tower Hiid tho culm nUy, nml then they remember nnd liivnthu a nijrti of rcpret for the 1 llt.,ltflMMir'lll,t lf 1 1wt fllithflll tlll t,lll,lllt 1 - ' corner with hi expectant fwe turned totlienpnt where the old clock was ho as well as of habit, and that there U soiui'thliig ridiculous in his notion that he will see a clock because ho auto matically looks for one. Perhaps people would do well to adopt severe measures to break them selves of the habit of looking for that vanished clock. If they don't they in New Haven now, and tho Board of ilenllh will be after some of us if we don't stop looking for a clock that doesn't exist. Ob, soy ! You can't see by the dawn's early liKllt What you also can't see by the twilight's lust iflenmiiiK. Vou enn't see It ut noon or at 13 midnight, S) you stoi) looking for It, like lunatics seeming. nuns. Everybody is trying to explain Debs, and lie moct certainly ougnt to be ex plained if he can be. He lias burst upon the startled world like an ominous comet, "im porting change of times and st:ifces," and his progress is marked by blood nnd lire. Who is he that hath done the things he has done, and how is it that he. has been able to do them? Some say he is mentally unsound and others say he hath a devil. It appears tube cerdaiii that only two years ago he was a dipsomaniac, nnd there is abundant evidence that he is now at least a megalomaniac. It strikes us tho. however many kinds of mania Delis is u.tUicted with and how ever many devils may have an abiding place in him, his manias have much that Debs' great game has been played out. Delis hnbeen able to do what he has done because he has the qualities of a ! -'"""- uesiieraie. nun are ready to follow anybody who will give them hope of better days. There is no doubt that many thousands of the workmen of this country of the workmen of this there is no doubt about their sincerity. There is doubt about the sincerity of most of the men who become their leaders. Most of them are known to be "on the make," and few of them man age to hold high office long. They make too big promises and sometimes they steal too much. There hag been a long proces sion of such, and they have been about as great a hindrance to the real, the honest and the deserving labor movement as the bloody anarchists have. The day of Debs is about over. He has had a high-flying, a bloody and a lurid time. He will soon be ifl jail if he is not killed by order of General Miles. It is a terrible thing that such men as Debs can lead honest and well-meaning, though discontented workiugmen, into such a tragedy as that whose shadow Is now over the lund. It does not m pomitbla thut the rlhtii or the prosper ity of nuti) rau IxwIU by nueh leader ship or Pitch trafjertlM. If they do, H will only bo because od con eu) ' wrath of man to priilne him, fASHiom sow. Wniuia In While. White was nevr more In you. White moire made up with point le seem really no prattler than white Jap anese silk made ut) with imitation Va lenciennes, and not a bit more dalaty than white batiste with delicate Ham burg, or, If It comes to that, then book muslin with only a ribbon belt or a sash of Itself. In' wool.il there Is white broadcloth with white satin linings and facings, combined with butter color grulpure. There U bleached burlap with white soutache braid and nothing over It, and as each woman does the paying she may do the choosing, but one is about as pretty as the other. That Is the beauty of white, It cannot help being dressy, fresh and pretty, whether It costs a lot or very little. The costume selected for to-day's Illus tration Is In white India silk. The loose front Is gathered slightly at the neck and waist and falls In little waves. Tho jacket of the silk is tight fitting In the back and rounding over the hips. The little band of silk which holds tho jacket together Is rounded and fastens under one side. A shoulder cape of silk net lace reaches over each shoulder, extending nearly to the waist line in front and In the back has a rounded finish. The sleeves have large drooping puffs of the silk ending In a cuff with a narrow ruffle of the silk. A large silk tie whose ends are trimmed with silk ruffles completes the waist. Tho skirt is quite full and is looped up a little on the left side to show a petti coat of the silk net lace like that form ing the cape. This makes a charming costume for a younz lady about to make her entrance Into the social world. . White lawn gowns with frills edged with bindings of tinted lawn are de lighfully cool and wash beautifully. White and robin's egg blue in a favor ite combination. Muslins trlmed with many rows of narrow ribbon in differ ent shades make beautiful butterfly dresses. FLORETTB. THOUGHT. Food for thoughtthose side-tracked cars of beef. Lowell Courier. A man who is in society and wants to keep in must be continually going out Yonkers Statesman, When the bicycle rider starts on a journey he never invites his friends to "see him off." Spicer. "My eyes are failing terribly," said Miss Smith. "I must consult an optim ist " Arknnsaw Traveller. Now is the time for Mary, to market her little lamb. She will never get a totter price. Springfield Unioji. It is not until a man reaches thirty that he begins to wrap the small bills ou the outside of his roll. Texas Sittings. "When is a fellow lying low?" "When he is whispering soft nothings into the ear of the summer girl." Boston Ga zette. The spouse is unreasonable who ac cuses her husbtind of having taken a lark when he has only had twenty or thirty swallows. Austin Statesman. In one minute the polypus can change it's form 100 times. The polypus would seem to be a near relative to our New England climute. Boston Transcript. Mr. Younghusbnnd O doctor, come at once. My wife is suffering awful torture. Doctor Is it so bad as that? Mr. Younghus'iand Yes; she has such a cold she can't speak, Hygiene. "And your senate, what does it do?" asked the intelligent Hindu. "The sen ate," said the man who was showing him around, "is something like your Nirvana. I t d-jesn'tdo It merely is." Indianapolis Jounal. "Dearest," said sho, "suppose a bull should att ack us as we were orossing the pasture,, what would yon do?" "That's an awful queer question, Mabel. You forget I was the greatest sprinter Yale ever had." College Review. . In the light of recent accidents, it is good advice to those who are thinking of going out in sailboats managed by amateur sailors to first learn to swim; second, buy cork-lined clothing; third, make a will; and fourth, Btay at home. Boston Home Journal. ' ' "What's the matter that 'there is no dinner ready?" asked the labor leader. "The cook quit," replied his wife. leaning back in her chair and fanning gently. ... "Why didn't you get it ready your- seir iou Know now well e;:ofurh." "Me? I'm out on a sympathetic strike with tho cook. " Inditaa Journal. Inquirer (at summer resort) Why don't you associate with that lady? Mrs. Gotham She lives in Harlem. "Well, what Is the matter with that other lady? .' "Horrors I She lives In Brooklyn." - "But you don't associate with thslftdy behind her either, and she lives on Fifth avenue." ' ; , "She won't associate with .?' New York Weekly. - : The Greeks aad AthletieiA From the London Spectator. :' I We may ask how it happened that the Greeks. - who for a short period probably surpassJ all the races which have superseded them In intellectual capacity, - should tvn laht to omen iffi stress on athletics, cultivated them so strenuously, and believed In thsm with such a heart The usual answer that they honestly and In all simplicity wor shipped the body, and thought Ita cul tivation at least as Important as that of the Intellect or the taste, Is no doubt true, and marks a deep line of cleavage between prt-Chrlsilan and post-Chris-tlan opinion, but they had another mo tive too. People forget some of the con ditions of the ancient world. Not only wan war almost Incessant, and when It came, a series of hand-to-hand con tests In which the strong man was the safe man; but evsry freeman was a membor of a minute aristocracy resting upon an Indefinitely large number of slaves, whom It was necessary to keep down by organised physical foroe. The Athenian, or the Bpaitan, or the Boeotian, was compelled, like a knight ot the middle ages, or a gentleman of the Carolina, to make a soldier of him self, and a vigorous soldier by Inces sant and most dangerous pressure from below. A man who may without warn ing at any given moment have to fight for his Ufa and his position, Is certain to value his fighting power, and fight ing power beforo gunpowder was In vented meant In the long run physi cal strength and activity. The Greek, therefore, even If he had not wor shipped his body, would have kept It In the highest training, just aa the knights did with their courtyard exer cises; and as the two motives co-operated, athletics and the evidences that they had been successfully pursued rose to the highest place In the an cients' esteem. The modern school boy Is nearly of the Greek's oplnon, but the modern man Is not. He values health and the exercises which lead to health; but he seldom or never places the professional athletes high In the so cial scale, and Is not Inclined to de spise the soldiership of Napoleon be cause the great conqueror was a bad and even timid rider, and would on any field of athletic sports have been of no account at all. Bodily training Is good, as the Germans know, and as the French are now admitting; but the old reverence for athletics cannot be fully revived. The International athletes may be as enthusiastic as they please, but the feeling they develop among the people will always be half unreal, al ways Inclined to regard them as sports men rather than the educators of na tions. There Is no harm In their sport, but it hardly deserves columns of ap plause or long telegrams about their rules and their debates. It Is pleasing of them to try to revivify Greek mu sic, but they will hardly revive the Greek reverence, which was neverthe less sincere, for the contests of the ring. Forewarning of Death In Battle. 'Soldiers had Btrange premonitions of death before going Into batttle dur ing the war," said an old soldier yes terday. "I cannot tell you how many times I have seen my comrades foretell their death. They seemed to feel it was coming, and went Into battle fully prepared to met their end. So com mon was this., and so regularly did death follow when foretold, that I often heard, officers upbraiding their men for speaking of deat,h, remarking: 'A man never speaks of a fear of death without death following shortly after. It's like the smallpox; the one who dreads it most is sure to be the first victim.' But the officers were reasoning backward. In all the cases I Saw the prediction of death was causedyby an inward feeling, telling that bis end was near. It wasn t fear, for I remember 'Boss' McKellar, as we used to call him, "who came from Butler county. He had been a brave soldier, serving his full three years, never falling his duty. The day before his three years were up he went into the batte of the Wilderness. He was so pale and careworn and lacked so much the usual vigor with which he entered battle that some of his friends remarked how changed he was. He looked like a ghost and was trembling all over. They asked him what was the matter. 'Why,' he replied, 'my three years are up to-morrow, ljut I'll never see my service out. I will, be killed in this batttle, that I know.' His friends tried to cheer him up, bet ting him it was only a morbid fancy, but no amount of talk could enliven him. He went into the battle and was among the first to fall.belng hit square ly in the forehead, "I also remember John Dunbar sit ting eating crackers with an officer be fore a campfire on the eve ot a battle. He had a sad expression when, he turned, and breaking the cracker in his fingers, said in a contemplative manners, "Well, this Is my last night on earth.' In the dim firelight I saw the big tears well up as the officer inquired what he meant. 'I ll be shot to-morrow sure.' The 'officer, seeing how deeply the man was affected, placed his hand upon his shoulder and said: 'Brace up, John; don't be foolish. Men of Ohio don't talk like that.' But this only made the soldier break down. In the battle the next day he was killed, among the first. I could give you an Indefinite number of such In stances, which show that soldiers real ly had death foretold to them, but these are sufficient. To me it was a solemn moment when I heard a man say' he was going to be killed. It invariably turned out that way. 'Pittsburg Dis patch. The Sea Gnll's Vision. "Any one who has watched the gulls and other'fish-catchlng birds along our coast must have discovered how keen Is their sight and how cunningly they discover a Bchool of fish long before a fin has disturbed the surface of the wa ter," said a sea captain.- "Oftentimes when at sea I have tested the vision of gulls that happened near my . ship. to the great amusement Of the passen gers. I remember one occasion when the ship was going along at a pretty rapid rate, I noticed a unmbe of gulls following olosely in our wake, appar ently on the watch for any thing that might be thrown overboard. Gouty to the cabin I procured a small biscuit and returning to the deck, prepared to how the passenger the wonderful powers of vision posaefaed by these birds. Breaking the biscuit Into small pieces, the largest of which waa teas than an Inch square, T dropped It Into the seething waters, Just -under the bow of the vessel. I was" of the saata aolor aa the foam Into which It waa dropped, and by which It waa, of course, rapidly earred astern. Once dropped, It waa ut terly Invisible to our eyes, and wt could only guese as to Its whereabouts, but before It had fallen thirty yards astern a large gull detected It, and with a headlong dart dipped Into the foam and secured It. With equal dex terity the ether bits were picked up, one by one, the gulls at last venturing so close to the vessel that they seemed to be watching our movements with their large bright eyes." St Louis Globe-Democrat, Print HUniarokand Ilia Wigs, The Berlin correspondent of the Lon don Standard says that the new num' ber of the Deutsche Revue contains the concluding portion of the rcmlnscences. of Slgnor Crispl's Inst visit to Frleder- Ichsruh. Prince Bismarck expressed himself In very forcible terms on the subject of baldness. "Moltko," he said, "wears a wig which deceives nobody. If I wore a wig I should glvo vent to all my hu mors, and wear wigs of all kinds long, short and middle-sized; fair and brown. In my eyes a wig is simply a hood of hair. Instead of wool, silk or cotton. I should, therefore, wear my wig aa a hood, and there are hoods of different kinds some warmer and others lighter. There was a time when I made up my mind to wear a wig, when I was In flt.1 Petersburg. My excuse was the cold. At a temperature of 25 to 30 degrees (Keaumur) below freezing point I had sometimes to stand bareheaded with scarcely more hair on my head than I have now. This nuisance occurred an nually at the blessing of the Neva. Others had worn wigs before me and so I got one. "At a review at Warsaw before the Czar Alexander IT. and the prince re gent of Prussia, afterwards the Em peror William I. I had to ride and wear a military uniform. A helmet Is a bad protection against both heat and cold, so I resolved to put on my wig. We were galloping In the retinue of the princes when a general beside me 'ooked at me and said, half chafflngly, 'What, do you wear a wig? 'Is it to be seen?" I replied. "Yes.devllish distinct ly. It's slippplng down on one side. It was the fact. The carriage in which I was to drive home was standing at some distance. I left tfce general staff where it was. My general accompan ied me, and we spurred our horses. I stopped my horse at the carriage not an easy matter for it was a thorough bredand there and then, In the pres; nce of the czar, the princes, the gen eral staff and the army, I took off my helmet, tore off the wig, and threw it into the carriage. The prince regent, who attached great Importance to forms, afterwards said to me, rather testily, 'What a diabolical manoeuvre you executed with that wig of yours.' " The Remarkable Part. (From the Detroit Free Press. Johnnie Mamma, wasn't It George Washington that couldn't tell a lie? Mother Yes, my child. Johnnie What else did hel do? Mother pe fought against the French and Indians, he was a great en gineer, he led the American armies in he Revolution, he conquered the Brlt h, he became president of the United States, he did more for the fretdom of '.he world than any man who ever lived, wd he was first in war, first in peace, ind first lnethe hearts of his country nen. Johnnie (after a long breath) Gosh, mamma, ain't It funny he couldn't do luch an easy little thing as telling a lie? petroit Free Press. An Ideal Employer. From Puck. Patrick "If all men wor loike moy imployer, there wudna be so much trouble betwane labor an' capytal." Wife "Didn't yez stroike?" "No. We got all ready and slnt in 3ur commands, phwin th' boss, loike the glntlemon thot he is, called us into ;iis office and showed us his books," ''Ah' phwat good wor thot?" ."Sure, we found he wor losing wan :housand dollars a month." . "You did?" "We did. An rolght thin an there we unanymously resolved thot we'd cape rolght along wur-rkin' at the ould wages till the business oomminced to pay expinses. ' The Man for the Place. Great Editor I advertised for a pri vate secretary, whose chief duties will be to sit in the ante-room and keep poets, bores, and other undesirable persons at bay. The position requires something of a diplomat as well as a fluent linguist, You would not do at ft - -. 0 . A sound, guaranteed im ported French Cham pagne Wine at $21.00 case of one dozen quarts, sounds like a fable : nevertheless. there's no fable about it. The Wine is exactly as described and" has been favorably known in the English market for the past 50 years. Send for descriptive Circular telling all about it. JEd.w. E. HalU Son, all. Klckett (who stutters a trifle) That's wh-wh-where you make a mum-mum-mistake, squire! Aa sus-sus-aoon'a a bub-bore cue-euc-came In I'd bug-bug-begin to tell a l-l-long s-s-story, and before I'd gug-gug-goi half through, bub-bub-between whu-wh-what I'd sua-us-say and w-what I'd tut-try to sus say, I'd have him cum-cum-complotely tut-tlred out. I ain't mum-mum-much of a dud-diplomat, perhaps, but as a l-l-llngulst I'm a cuo-cuc-cautlon. Tit-Bits. Jur.ilaryA.Tu)pcr liu been released, at Wilton, Me.,from the custody of extrenW Female Weakveu, which kept her a prisoner lu bed una ble .to walk. Lydla E. rinkham't Vege tableConipound made the change. She advises all sick women to take this valuable medicine, and be thankful for their lives, a she Is for hers. It conti only a dollar at any druggists, and the remit It worth millions. fl That Tired Feeling Flees before Wheatine ! Is a Delicious Summer Breakfast Dish ! Try a Package! S. H. STREET & CO. i With Guaiacol It is as easy to explain a cold as to catch one. The skin, exposed to a sud den change in temperature, ceases to throw off waste matter, and double duty is imposed upon the lungs. Hence, in flammation of tlio bronchial tubes and frequently consumption. A medicine to cure consumption must help not only the lungs but the stomach, because good appetite nnd good digestion are required to fortify the system. Slocum's Ozon ized Norwegian Cod Liver Oil, with Guaiacol. is a great flesh-maker. Send for Book on Ozone, mailed free. Prepared 1)V T. ft. Flnmm Co.. Pew Ycrt. TABLE. Commencing June 25th we shall he open for Busi ness from 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. every day hut Saturday. at 12 o'clock, Siart No evening hours. Any person desiring to furnish up a room or a house in the near future will do well to call and look over our stock and get our terms now. It will pay you to place your orders for future de livery at our summer prices. THKIil.1BEIIL.lll Furniture and Mantel Co. Orange and Crown Streets. Probate Court. District of Now Haven, m.) vr rr T..i Re K tatu f STATE of AUGUSTA H. MAHVlLLE, late I of New Haven, in said district, deceased. Don annllcatinh of .TnsPDh B. Man Villa, praying that an Instrument in writing pur porting t be tbe last will and testament of said deceased may be proved, approved, al lowed and admitted to probate, as per applica tion on file more fully, appeftrt, It Is uivuctvL,ij- i rial sum appuuauuu - "r, , end determined at a Probato Court to be held at New Haven, in said dttti-ict, on the litth day of July, A. D. 18M, at ten o'clock In the fore noon, and that notice be given of the pend ency of said application and the time and place of bearing thereon by publishing the same three tinnlR in some newspaper having a Jy73t Cleric of said Court. COMMITTEE ON CLAIMS. rpHE Committee on Claims will meet in 1 Booms M and 11, City Hall, oa Tuesday, July 10M, 18 4, at a o'clock p. m., for the pur- wm nt nnnlr1frltiir thA f nllritHnir matters: Order In reference to the collection of city taxes. Petition of M. Dillon, administrator, for abatement of Interest on assessment. Petition of Oliver O. Osbem for removal of lien tor an assessment ror a sewer. Petition of Daniel Strlcklaad for damages. . All Dersona lntermtttd In anv af the f oreco- ing are hergby notified to appearand be heard : v ' -mairmaa, . . . . . - f . - .. . I mi, iji n Ianam : - jsu n juiu a. pi n r. r. , Jy7 ' l - - 'Assistant Crty dark. OzoNizEtrWM r. M. BROWN a CO. GRAND CENTRAL SHOP PING EMPORIUM, r. U. BEOWN. D. 8. QAUBLS. F. M. BROWN j& co. The Inquisition of Inventory brought Every Yard of Silk on the counters this morning! The sight is a rare one and t'-' swish" ofihemeasu ed .'ards is like the rustic of tassted wheat swept by the Sum mer wind. HERE ARE THE INVENTORY PRICE REDUCTIONS! Silk Experience says buy all you can of them. LOT 1. Chinas ?rlpcd nnd polka d-ts, 11 a 1 d(!Bliubl shades, f-v in medium, iglit and VJIf dark ci.loriugs, A w V Reduced from 50c yd LOT 2. . Indias 2 -Inch wide, in medium nnd durk colors aud Meat 39c des gns. Reduced from 75ci LOT 3. Cheney Bros. CSflrci 24-inch OlIIVO if this season's sfylea and 4.7c patterns, nark, medium aud ligbt grounds, Reduced from 31.00 LOT 4. Imported Chinas--ror 37-inch wide, stripes, fig- tm s uxes ndp nlda.lightaud VJl medium effects, KJ KJ V Reduced from g 1.00, LOT 5. SSSSUW Twilled Indias Weaves.. AwideraDRe of styles,, In light, medium bai dark effects, 69c Reduced from 51.25 West Store, Main Low Inventory Prices on every article in 27 De partments. FM Brown I Go. BET EX- O BEN NEW. I Oaoss VH ow HIRAM A BENNETT1 " i Noxitw. State of Conneegcut, New Eaves ' Cun s. 1 now at"i v . - t TTPON the complaint of the said 8erny Q I I n .j. ..(w. nr luatWiaa t.tlArAili ant ji .. MAnrlino hefAM thai NIU perior court In and for New Haven county, to be bald on tue nrsfc i uc&uay vi wjjwiuwi, A. 18lVl 1 It flDDearin to, and being found by, the sub CnDlDg mUWlOMLY .Uv WW Win absent from this State gone to parts unknown t n. - n.Mrl That nnMna rtt iriaa run. .. . iT t oltA HIM riafnnilant. IsT dencT of said complaint be given by publishing 7 :-. M. Tj-.ni.ri a V a rA 'aiifIhs sk tni Orour in mcra vwa, for three weeks successively, commencing on Of net, w"ul" iDVffaWniaH;' Clerk of the Superior Court for New Have HO I FOR THE BiCfS I But provide yourself with a FiolS Glass or Spy Glass, a paip or London Smoke Spectacles, LORGNETTE. Don't forget a Poeket Vlwsv Bottle of Cologne or Toilet Water, and . amckageot y ' Zedoary Powder For Tender, Tired Fees. EVERYTHING IN THK LINE OF Optical Goods and Toilet Sundries : - : IS TO BE FOUND It 1 . i i i mm im M -tea td it tt ttrKta