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The daily morning journal and courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, July 10, 1894, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-07-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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gotnmal and Courier.
Tuhkz Months, 1.50j On Month, 50
iduy, July 10
ACard-C.A. llrwllry. ,
Lint IturoJnn K.lmirl'y 4 Co.
Chen.-v llro.'i tMlks-lluwv At MeMon.
liallT L'lmt-Mnllcy. N'-ly Sc to.
yr li'in-H'Miu)-fl" Howard Avenue.
For Itfiit Cottage- Win. . Jnnt.
Fltiem llruJliy. Dunn 4 ('airliiKWn Co.
FrH. r-Ui'lI y, Ininii CBrrinifion to.
Grand SbopiitiiB Emporium KM Brown a Co.
jwn Muwerx-Bradley, IMim St Carrlugtun to.
)t.-lrlit.Tni)ri-ltraaii'y.niin Sc rarrlruton Co.
rVrc'im-Hiailli'V. Wann Sc rorrlnirum i".
l'otirlat Trowl-tin-at ltork IhIbihI Itoute.
Wsntt Wiuetlnn-11. J.. Thin omVi-.
Wsntl Situation M Urwim Hirwt,
Vanlwl blluiition 1ii7 I'ortw-a Street,
Wanted Nunic-SM riuiroh Wwl,
Wm1 Situation-: Kuc tory Street,
Wanted Sltuatlon-lKi I'lne btrt'i't.
Omcr or thf Cmrr I
x, D. C. July 9, lfM.,8p.m.J
Of th
Forecast for Tuesday For Now England:
Fair weather, southwest winds. 'Warmer In
northern portions.
Local Weather Report,
roit JULY 9, 1881.
Barometer 80.15
Bel. Humidity
Wind Direction MV
Wind Velocity ,
Weather Pt. Cloudy
Mean temperature, ftl.
Max. temperalure. 12.
Mln. temperature, ft.
Precipitation, .0 Inches.
Mar. velocity of wind. 115-SW.
Excess of temperature since January 1,
409 deirrees. ,
Deficiency of precipitation since January 1,
9.68 inches
W. C. CAVANAGH. Observer.
Note. A minus sltni prefixed tothcr-
Eometer readings Indicates teiuperaturo be
w zero.
A "T" in connection with rainfall Indicates
trace of rainfall too small to measure.
Snow is melted and resulting depth of
water not known.
Brief Mention.
Buy a good house K. E. Baldwin.
High water to day at 4:49 a. m. and
6:40 p. m.
Concreting and artificial stone. Con
necticut Concrete Co. , 42 Ch urch , room 4.
Miss Edith Booth of New Britain has
gone to Short Beach for a vacation of
two weeks.
Mrs. C. P. Merwin of New Britain
has gone to Woodmont where she will
spend the summer.
R. W. Cowles of Plantsville and fam
ily expect to leave about July 20 for
their cottage near Branford.
E. Gt. Lewis and family of Southing-
ton have gone to Woodmout, where
'hey expect to spend the summer.
The Sunday school of Davenport
church will hold its annual picnic at
Pawson park on Friday of this week.
, Mrs. Eoyden and her two daughters
of Bead street, Milford, start torday for
Cleveland, to attend the thirteenth an
nual Christian Endeavor convention.
A girl weighing twelve pounds was
born to Mr. and Mrs. William R. Silva
of 85 Adeline street, Saturday noon.
Both mother and child are doing nicely.
Admiral Foote W. B. C, No. 8, will
hold a basket picnic at the residence of
their junior vice president, Mrs. Mary
Palmer, Savin avenue, West Haven, this
afternoon and evening.
Judge W. K. Townsend of the United
States district court is enjoying a vaca
tion in the Yosemite valley and the Yel
lowstone National park with his family.
He will return about the middle of Sep
tember. Bev. Henry Morse of this city assisted
by the pastor of the church, admin
istered the sacrament of the Lord's
cupper, at the Mary Taylor Memorial
Methodist Episcopal church in Milford
On Saturday morning at day break,
Mrs. Charles Wilson and Mrs. Meserole
and her son, Milton, of Milford, started
on their bicycles for Moun t Kisco. The
party expected to wheel home to-day or
Harold S. Clark, sou of Chief En.
gineer George Clark, died at a o'clock
yesterdaymorning.aged nine months and
twenty days. The child was one of
twins and had been sick with cholera
Infantum three days.
Antonio Fernandino, while at work
on the Goffe street sewer, was struck on
the head by a knotted rope and ren
dered senseless. He was taken to Dr,
C. A. Tuttle's office, whore he soon re
covered consciousness.
Henry M. Steinert and wife, Master
Morris Steinert and Miss Mollie Steinert
left for Sharon Springs yesterday,
professor M. Steinert and son, William,
ol Boston, will also spend the months of
July and August at the same place.
Chief Engineer Kennedy was remove d
from the hospital to his home in Woos-
ter street yesterday. Despite the ut
most care he was somewhat shaken up
and suffered some increase of pain. He
is doing well, however, and improving.
; Superintendent Piatt of the Consoli
dated road says the project of erecting
a sub-passenger station on the site of
the City market is entirely impracti
cable; that "trains are running in the
out eniirely too frequently to think of
sreating another station, for the reason
phat it would not be practicable to stop
grains there," said Mr. Piatt.
'''peter and John McGuire of 1023 State
Street were arrested yesterday by Ser
geant Dennchy and locked up charged
With breach of the peace. Last Satur
day night the two MoGuires and Patrick
MoNuljy became engaged in a row on
East street, during the course of which
McNulty was thrown down and kicked
- In the jaw. . His jaw was broken and he
was taken to the hospital, where he has
Remained since.
Soathera New EugUnd ebuotiea Band In
Merlden, July 9. The annual shoot
ing festival of the Beotnern New Kna
mm SchuoUen bund began to-day In
Cold Spring- grove and will conclude
to-morrow evening. Fully 200 out of
town marksmen attended and nearly
the whole of them will compete for the
thirty prlxes offered. The visitors ar
rived in town on early morning trains
and were entertained In Knights of Co
lumbus hall before the parade took
place. At the hall Mayor Ives address
ed the shooters and during his remarks
welcomed the visitors as friends and
marksmen and extended to them the
freedom of tho city.
The parade, which formed on State
street nt 11 o'clock, was headed by
Chief Mnrshnl Emll Kroober on horse
back, followed by the standard bearer,
August Meyer and the color guard,
Charles Dreehaler and Theodore Kautz.
The rest of the parade was mado up as
Platoon of police, Sergeant McOovern,
Olllcers Duls and Grady and Special
Second regiment band, O. H. Southland,
leader; twenty men.
Springfield Schuetzen vereln, H. Buch-
oils, captain; thirty-five men.
Morris Drum corps, J. W. Thompson,
drum major; Charles Gerrlsh, leader;
sixteen men.
New Haven Schuetzen vereln. George
Stllzle, cnptaln; thirty men.
Hartford vereln, Julius Huebler, cap
tain; twenty men.
Merlden, New Britain and Ansonla
Schuetzen verelns, Christian Hech
ler, Merlden, captain; thirty
five men.
Carriages, containing Mayor Ives,
President Feist and Martin Glas
napp of the Merlden Rifle club
and out-of-town guests.
Military band, T. H. McGuire, leader;
twenty men.
Delegations from Turners, Saenger
bund, Sons of Hermann and Cos
mopolitan club.
Merlden Flute and Drum band, Wil
liam Gaffey, drum major; Walter
Phoenix, leader; fifteen men.
'Busses containing visiting ladles, and
private carriages.
The line of march was up East Main
street to town hall, where a counter
march was made to West Main street,
and thence to Schuetzen rark.
Mayor Ives and representatives of
the Leimsieder club and Harugarl soci
ety occupied carriages. Along the line
of march and on side streets the busi
ness places conducted by Germans were
elaborately decorated with greens and
the United States and German flags.
In addition to the Military band, music
was furnished by the Springfield City
band and the Merlden Flute and Drum
At the grove tents were erected for
the sole use of the various visiting and
local societies, all neatly decorated.
During the afternoon the different
bands rendered selections and the Leim
sieder club gave a performance on an
improvised stage. The shooting did
not commence until 1 o'clock and was
opened by Mayor Ives making the
first shot. His good score was the re
sult of instructions given him by Coun
cilman A. H. Merriman. After that
hour the marksmen went In for mak
ing good scores and kept it up until
the signal at 7 o'clock this evening.
All targets will open at 8 o'clock to
morrow morning and be kept open
until 5 p. m., except the target of honor,
which will close at 4 p. m. sharp. The
distribution of prizes on the latter tar
get will be at 5 p. m., and all other
prizes at the park at the close. The
shooting master is John Glasnapp and
the secretary, Frank C. Young. The
marshal this morning was Emil
Kroeber. Prizes to the amount of $200
are offered, divided into thirty.
The following marksmen from the
different towns have entered:
New Britain William J. Neidl, Jacob
Baumgartner, Berthold Jahn, Frank
Eichel, Fred Billan, Fred Engel, Paul
Vogelsgesang, Louis J. Mueller, Frank
Zimmerman, John J. Zeiner, August
Burkhardt, Charles Leopold, William
Siering, Herman Doerr, George Hess.
Springfield Oscar Buchholtz.Herman
Buchholtz, Julius Flossdorf, A.J.Schaef
fer, A. C. Sonthal, R. Neidel, G. Baer,
M. Schroeder, E. Lerche, H. Woerner,
B. Pauli, L. Stuckert, J. Gabourg, A.
Stuckert, B. Winkler, G. Reinkuss, F.
Varin, F. Engelhardt, C. Kehr, Z. C.
Talbot, A. Mi,tche, H. Schlag, P. Walch.
Ansonla John Schuhmacher, John
Boston, Henry Ebner, Emll Loechler,
John Schaefer, Michael Zelouka, Her
man Kaun, Charles Pickhardt, Bernard
Schroeder, Richard Heine.
Hartford Julius Huebler, A. Graf, M.
Schoepfer, H. Reiche, Albert Ziglatzki,
H. M. Pope, F. K. Rand.George Loeffter,
F. Rarke, C. Fischer, Henry Fischer,
Phil Conrad, E. Goerz, D. Maurer, H.
Yanson, C. Vogel, T. Smith, Y. Steele,
A. Mayer, C. Helfeuecht.
New Haven George Stelzle, Theo.
Martus, Henry Konold, John Hugo, Wil
liam Spitler, Charles Hahn, Karl Ger
ken, Charles Slnginhaus, A. Uhl, H.
Hillman, Theo. Sucher, John Lauff,
Louis Uhl, Ernst Gerken, Charles
Stelzle, Chris Doerschueck, Carl Rosen
thal, John Gulow, Henry Buchter, Con.
Hein, P. Bassermann, O. Schmelzle, G.
Blindenmacher, James Schlegel.William
Engerhardt, Charles Frommler.
Merlden August Mayer, Chris Hech
ler, P. G. Maurer, Charles Drechsler,
Henry Feist, George Leining, John
Glassnapp, Martin Glassnapp, William
Corvis, Charles Glasnap, F. C. Young.
Theo. Kautz, John Anschuetz, Robert
Phillipl, Emll Kroeber, Richard Kroe
ber, Philip Lammerhirt, Paul Drechs
ler, F. O. Haase.
Captain Stelzle of New Haven Is the
champion badge-winner of the bund.
He had twenty gold decorations on his
breast, and his friends say he Intends
to have more medals to display at the
next shooting festival.
While Trying to Manage an Unruly Steer
Which Jammed Him Against the Wall.
Middletown," July 9. Andrew Corn
wall, a farmer In Portland, died Sat
urday while trying to manage an un
ruly steer.
He and his sons and nephew went
to the barn to tie up some cattle
which were pretty wild. Mr. Corn
wall tried to manage one of them and
the steer turned on him and with his
horns, jammed him against the side
of the stable,-not very hard, how
ever. : .
But either from the excitement, or
from over-exertion, he dropped dead
Immediately. The other men In the
barn ran to Mr. Cornwall's assistance,
but only to find him a dead man.
He was taken to the house and Dr.
Sears was summoned. An examination
gave no evidence of any bodily injury.
Not a mark could be found on his
body. Dr. Sears then knew that his
death was due to heart disease, as
ho had heart trouble for three or four
The Mldslon band of the First Bap
tist church will give an entertainment
and social in the church Wednesday
To-night will begin the new scheme
of the stores for closing st 6 o'clock
Tuesday ad Wednesday evenings.
Mrs. Rodney Langdon, an old lady of
seventy-eight, was thrown from a team
while driving through the lots Satur
day. She sustained a dislocated shoul
der. Drs. Osborne and Bteadman at
tended her.
The stockholders of Germanla hall
will hold their annual meeting this
The Harugarl society will celebrate
their twentieth anniversary in Oer
manla hall Wednesday night.
The Bristol band will give a concert
at Compounce to-morrow night.
Rev. J. C. Breaker will leave to-day
for New York. He will sail Wednes
day on the steamer New York for a
two months' trip In Europe. He will
visit England, Scotland and France.
Rev. E. J. Bos worth and Rev. Freeman,
both former pastors here, will supply
his church during his vacation.
U't Haven Note.
The Adelphl Literary association will
give their annual excursion to Glen
Island July 17 Intend of July 10.
The West Shoro Journal for tho sea
son is on deck, bright and readable as
of yore. Tho paper Is this year edited
by Mr. Arthur W. Groso, who is also
general mnnitger. Mr. Groso is a very
promising young man and is very ably
conducting this popular shore resort
Misses' russet polish, size 11 to 2, $1.00.
D. W. Cosgrove & Co.
Children's russet button, spring heel,
5 to 8, 60c and 75c.
D. W. Cosgrove & Co.
Ladies' stylish russet oxfords $1.00.
Jy6 2t D. W. Cosgrove & Co.
L. A. W. bicycle shoes, all styles,
at reduced prices.
D. W. Cosgrove & Co.
The usual treatment of catarrh is very
unsatisfactory, as thousands can testi
fy. Proper local treatment is positive
ly necessary to sucoess, Dut many; u
not most, of the remedies in general use
afford but temporary relief. A cure
certainly cannot be expected from
snuffs, powders, douches and washes.
Ely's Cream Balm, which is so highly
commended, is a remedy which com
bines the important requisites of quick
action, speciilo curative power, with
perfect safety and pleasantness to tne
patient. The druggists all sell it.
jy3 3t eod J!tw
Are still coming very fine.
We are Offering them Very Low
Spring Lamb, Spring Lamb.
Asparagus, Fresh Mint,
Peas, New bnnch Beets,
Choice Florida and Hothouse Tomatoes,
Mushrooms, Mushrooms.
7 and 0 Church st. 152 Portsea st.
H. F. BL0GG&BR0.,
Cash or Credit
699 Chapel Street, Haw Savin, Com
Folding Beds, Parlor Furniture, Carpets,
Oilcloths, Beds, Baby Carriages,
Mattresses, Parlor and '
Cook Stoves.
Character is Credit
Store open 7 a. m. to 6:90 p. m Saturday sad
Monday evenings to 9.
Trunks and Bags.
LChapel, oof.'-Statest.
New Raven, Tuesday, July 10, WM.
The weather to-dayLikely
to be fair.
The Second Day
of the second week of the
seventh month of the year
1894 will mark an unusual
sale of Dressmakers' Supplies.
At the Lining Counter
1 2J3 cent Silesia will sell at
8 cents a yard.
A 5 cent Cambric yields
to 3j cents a yard. .
15 cent Fancy Sateens,
paded back; will sell at 10
cents a yard.
The foregoing prices are
good for Tuesday only.
Notion Nuggets
These price quotations ap
ply to Tuesday only.
36 x A "Kb best quality Shell
Whalebone, 15 cents a piece, $1.67
a dozen. The same Whalebone
32 x -fg will sell at 8 cents a piece,
75 cents a dozen.
Princess of Wales Dress Stays, 7
cents a dozen, 79 cents a gross.
Silver Spring Stays, 18 cents a
dozen, $1.95 a gross.
Good quality Whalebone Casing,
6 cents a piece, 59 cents a dozen.
Fine quality Whalebone Casing
10 cents a piece, $1.05 a gross.
Fine Silk Whalebone Casing, 19
cents a piece, (2.25 a gross.
Silk Prussia Binding inch, 14
cents a piece, $1.55 a gross.
Taffeta Silk Ribbon, 9 cents a
piece, $1.00 a gross.
Linen Dress Belting 11 cents a
piece, $1.25 a gross.
Golden Spring' Hooks and Eyes,
numbers 3 and 4, 6 cents a card, 33
cents a gross.
No. 1. Pure Rubber Lined Dress
Shields, 5 cents a pair, 55 cents a
No. 2. Pure Rubber Lined Dress
Shields, 6 cents a pair, 67 cents a
No. 3. Pure Rubber Lined Dress
Shields, 8 cents, a pair, 79 cents a
dozen. ' ' ,
200 yds. White Basting Cotton,
15 cents a dozeq.
2400 yds. King's Spool Cotton,'
ia cents a spool, 52.10 a dozen.
500 yds. the same, 42 cents a dozen.
Best quality1 American Pins, Class
A. 3 cents a paper, 33 cents a
Milward's best Sewing Needles,
3 cents a paper,- cents a dozen.
Barbour's an3 lllarshaU's 200 yd.
Spool Linen, 6 cents a spool.
100 yds. besquality Spool Silk, 6
cents a spool, 60 cents a dozen.
16 yds. best quality Spool Twist,
3 cents a spool, 29 cents a dozen.
Best quality Bias Velveteen, 3j
yds. 39 cents. '' ,
' yw
These prices hold good
for one day only Tuesday.
Green and red price cards
will designate the Dressmak
ers' Supplies on sale at special
prices for Tuesday,
The Writer. Counted
just 20 women at one time,
buying those clothy, yet none
too heavy Lawns. That's
simply a usual afternoon
occurrence. Another Tel
egram has gone ;for 100
pieces more. Women know
that they have often paid i iy2
cents a yard for no better
Lawns than ' these at 6H
cents. Styles new and
Remington Bicycle
Thoujrn often remarked, is not often men
tioned by us. The Remington has more Im
portant xeatureti more wuruijr vji abwuuuu.
In every way it is as good as it looks.
Sold for cash or on easy terms. Store open
every evening. HEP AIRING. HUNTING.
Veru Bicycle and Rubber
otore, :
158 Oranee Street. -
Store closed evenings except Saturday, and
jionaay during juiy ana August.
THE best Artificial Stone In the market for
sidewalks, driveways, mill, shop sad barn
floors, cellar bottoms, curbing, coping, etc.
All orders promptly executed and satisfac
tion guaranteeo. ,
- 2 LafayrttAereet, - '
Jslstf P. O. Box-SW) New HTen
. , ' n r-- .
' r' - ,
. , rT 1
July is usually a quiet month
in the Clothing "business. We
propose to make it a "busy one
with us "by offering' the "best
values ever offered in this
country in Relia"ble Ready
made Clothings
Do not think of buying any
thing in the Clothing line un
til you have examined our
101, 103 and 105 Church Street,
Potatoes, 22 cents Peck,
75 cents Bushel.
They are the nicest Potatoes in town.
23 Granulated Sugar $1.00.
q inunno. q
g "We have a large assortment of
Trunks and-Bags, W
V Jr And our prices are low.
OtIw Burgess Fur i Hat Go.0
jf V 751 Chapel Street,
A.rriost Everyone
takes a vacation
about these days'. The1
- wise man has his trav-
elling flask filled and
. gets his cigars from his
, . . grocer before leaving.
He thereby takes no
chances on quality and,
incidentally, saves on
- an average 33 over
"Summer resort"
' prices.
- 770 Chapel Street. ; .
-flSCABUSaEBlMI. ; - v.
r Is the dutir of every man and woman. If I
lyou "keep posted" you will know that V
Pwe want your trade and are willing tort
.make Inducements to get It. This week
we are ononng some special Bargains lnQ
Hammocks (full site) etc. Lemonades
seta too. uii stoves irom o unwaras. A
'ii-burner Puritan Stove, with oven, $3.79; I
luarpet oweepers si.tfi, irystai water :
'Botues io, urystai t inger uowis sc.
k Price on Furniture and Carpets lnT
i A line of cheap Baby Carriages, sult-i
able for use at the short or in toe coun-j
try during the summer, at very low!
prices. Aipo a complete uiie ui uio lugu-
' er grauee at reuunapie priun.
Complete 8ojm Oatfltter, -
755 to 763 Chapel St.
" ClosdsnlBasMpt Monday
: t aad istarday.
2H State Street 243
rg Oo0flj.
A Buying CENTERA Saving
1M Jfou
II:ar of such prices as thtsa
rn Silks? Tbey are the talk of
the town and hare brought to nS
hundreds of purchasers.
Best quality of Figured Indias,
all the newest and choicest de
signs and colorings . on black,
navy and brown grounds.
Every pattern of this year's
origin. Reduced from li .00 to
59c a yard.
Just received 24QO yards
more of the very neatest style3
a id colorings in pink, It. blue,
cirdinals, greys, browns, tins,
ptunias, yellows, greens, white
Will last abe-ut4& hours at our
price, 1
29C a yd
23 ichs wide,white grounds
and dark grounds. Reduced
from 69c. to
39C. a yd.
al ejfabotai 'r
'24 inches wide. The very
finest quality made!. Beautiful
colorings, witii satin stripes, etc.
Usual $V.cO quality jfedaced.to
.y 40c. a yard
$rncrt V
24 inches wide. Eitta find
quality .AH esCellwBt-colorimgs.
Reduced from 50c. to-
; 34c a yard.
Taffeta Cfaene 49c., were
$1.00. V
Taffeta Imprime 59c., were
$1-25. . : '
This is the Greatest Silk Sale
New. Haven, has ever seen as the
thousands of last week's pu
cha9eis will' testify.
When we advertise a line of
St !ki at a price much below the
market, you will invariably fiat
a full a&ortment of excellent
styles. ;
Of ease we don't leep
but we are supplying
easier ones on easier
Calculation on tho com-
fort in these :
Oil and Gas Stoves, Matting. Ham.
mocks, Refrigerators, Ice UneaUj.
Ice Picks, Screens, erto.
About everything you want
. Furnlturewise from the sus
, ply depot of the State,
Grand Ave., Churoh St
To 1012s 1014 CHAPEL ST.

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