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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, JULY 17, 1894.
, kw wKraHoita mo ad. tatmtMf Opeaed fr&y rromlnent Cltlien BfU On th Kaato-Usnqu! at Hill'. A party of about forty gentlemen, In- eluding tome of the teat known aud tnoat popular men of the olty, enjoyed trip over the new West Snore Kleutrlo road to Woodmont-on-the-8ound yester day afternoon, The party left the green promptly at 8 o'clock In a special oar. Tue oars, which will In future run from Bavin Rook to Woodmont, are different from any other oan In uie In the oity. The seats, which are eleganU ly upholttered In plush, are arranged the tame ai In one of the passenger coaches of the tteam oare, (eating two persons lu each seafr and an alula through the neuter. . The run to Woodmont was made without atop. There the party alighted from the car and walked through the flelda to the Pembroke hotel, which la located in a moat sightly fosltton over looking the sound. From here the par ty dispersed to various parts of Wood' mont, some walking dowt. to the beach and others making a call at the Mer win' Point hotel, sxmewhat further down. After about half an hour's stop the party reassembled at the neat sum mer station which is being built and the return trip was begun. But the passengers were treated to more than one surprise. First a stop was made at the Connecticut world's (air building, whloh is in course of erection on a site on the Tyler farm about half way be tween Woodmont and Savin Book. Al though the building la only partially finished the guests of the road looked It over thoroughly and after about half an hour's ohat under the old-fashioned colonial colonnades, again assembled at the car and started for New Haven. The well known lane leading from the electric road to Hill's Homestead had no sooner been reached than the cry "All out!" was given. Whereupon (the hour being long after 5 o'clock) the hint I waa taken by all on board, who re r paired Immediately to the "Homestead" I where a most elegant shore dinner was I served in Hills oest known style. I After cigars had been lighted, Toast 's master Frank C. Bushnell called on Charles K. Bush who responded In a few short remarks, and he was followed by Wallace W. Ward. Israel A. Kelsey wad the next speaker and he in turn gave place to N. D, Sperry who made a very interesting speech during which he described the trials that were en countered by the first' horse railroad rhlch was established here in 1881. and of which he was the president.' Judge L. P. Deming was next called upon and he spoke in oompliment of the new road and also the Connecticut world's fair building which is located on the left side of the road a short distance from this end of the line. General George H. Ford was the next speaker and during his short speech he paid a high tribute to Mr. Kelsey and his father for their great enterprise in the building of horse and eleotrio roads through the town of Orange.' Other speakers were J. Bice Win chell, H. Wales Lines of Meriden, Charles H. Webb and Henry Sutton. The banquet Was then brought to a close by the drinking of a toast to the officers if the company. i Among those who were the guest of ' Je compony were: General George H. Ford, N. Easterbrook, jr., ex-Judge L, P. Deming, John Rembert, Charles Pickett. Major T. Attwater Barnes, C, 8. Leete. ex-Senator Graham, Charles H. Webb, James E. English, H. C. War ren, Ii. W. Beecher, Charles H. Soran- ton, Henry Sutton, Harry D. Sutton, Jonn A. Richardson, Max Adler, J. Rice Winchell, Frank C. Bushnell, W. W, Ward, H. Wales Lines, N. D. Sperry, Attorney Henry G. Newton, Attorney C. K. Bush, Judge Studley, Israel A, Kelsey, Superintendent Pond and Su- periudent Decker. The new road starts at Railroad grove. Savin Rock, where it makes connection with the Winchester ave nue road and runs in the rear of the Surf house and over the meadows on a trestle and thence across the Cove river parallel with the highway bridge. After crossing the highway, the line runs over the company's own property, which is laid out thirty feet in width and can be arranged for a double track line when the necessity arrives. The route continues along the west end of Waverly grove, then skirting the shore until the Tyler farm is reached. The rails are laid in the rear of 'the Conectlcut house, which was taken from the world's fair grounds in Jackson park, Chicago, and transported in sections to the farm. The building has been erected and Is now being plastered. It will not be completed in time for dedication this season, but a' great time will be given at the formal opening next spring, at which time it is expected that at least 10,000 people from all over the state will participate. It ia expected that the Connecticut house will be one of the principal stations on the route. The route from the Connecticut house , Is across to and over the Ames' estate, thence to Oyster river road, down that : thoroughfare to the top of the hill and to . Northrup's. At Northrup'B the line leaves the highway and ex tends over the company's own right of way along the meadows and across Oyster river. The route Is then paral lel wlth-the Merwin's point road and through the property of Mrs. Swift, Mr. Clark, Mr. Fulton, Mrs. Donnelly and Mr. Usher. Most of the route is over the property purchased by. the railroad company. - It waa expected that the line would run to Merwin's point, but the ter minus is at a point about 600 feet this tide of the Chapel road. Stephen tfther gave all of his land over which the road runs, and he hag cut a street from the Chapel road down to the ter minus of the line to accommodate pat rons who wish to go to the shore. It waa expected that William Merwln would open up a route over his land' te the the shore, but one of the officers of the company said yesterday that he would tiot allow the line to run in a straight line, but to make two. bad curves in a distance of 600 feet and that he' wanted $300 for this right of way. The company would not build uch a line and so decided , not to run to the shore. ' At the1 present terminus the company has a temporary station. The line la well built and the road bed is first clasa The company has two cars, but more are building. For the present the company will use trail ers from the Winchester avenue' road when necessary. The new cars are of the combination type and the exteriors sue paint! .Wnlte, with ieturVpfark, t"'-"lt. ... tha Connecticut hous painted on each of tha aide. The round trip from tha green will ba thirty cents, Tha Una ia three and a half mllea In length and for thirty cents a fifteen mil rid la afforded. It la a beautiful trip along the shore of the sound to tha terminus. Tha officers of tha road are aa fol Iowa: President, J. Q. Dewell; vice president, I. A. Kolaey; treasurer. Henry Sutton. Tha other stockholders who also make up tha board of dlrec tors, are C. K. Bush and W, W. Ward. Mr. Ward haa bad obarge of the grad Ing of the Una. Tha road baa a 60, pound ralL Mr. Kelsey la tha general manager. vora rovMD a panther. Myatarioas Wild Animal Seea Near Kt. Mary's Cemetery. Windsor Locks, July 1. Last Satur day two boys, one of them named Leou Sadler, went out berrying In the pluius, a tract of laud near the cemetery While gathering berrloa there they saw a great tawny aulinal crouching In the brush. Its eyes were lurgo aud gleam ing. Its tall was waving front sido to side. One of the boys said the animal had spots on It; the other didn't notice, As a matter of fact, the boys didn't linger long In that locality. They felt no desire to study natural history from nature at just that time. Theaulmul, too, did not seem of a ourious disposi tlon, ne evidently cared very little for human sooloty. The tawny-colored beast gave a growl and went bounding off In one direction while the boys fled In the other. With many a backward glance the Doys ran until they reached the vlllace. Voung Sadler told the story to his fath er, Thomas Sadler, and he immediately aeoiaea to-hunt lor the animal. Mr. Sadler possesses no gun and be started out among his neighbors trying to bor row one. Meantime the news of the dlsooverv of the animal had been noised about town. Others oame forward and said they, too, had seen the animal. Among mem was .Luther Lawless. From the descriptions furnished all agreed that the beast was a panther. it was reoollectcd that some kind of an animal had been roaming at large about Poquounock of late, robbing hen neries ana frightening women and ohll- dren. The conclusion was reached that the animal seen by the boys was the one or roquonnook lame. men some one remembered that a few months ago there was great excite ment at Westfleld, Mass., not very far irom Windsor .locks, over the esoape of a pantner irom a traveling menagerie. The proprietors of the menagerie made an effort to capture the beast but did not succeed. So it became practically settled in the minds of all reasonable men that the animal seen by the Windsor Locks youths, Luther Lawless and others, was the panther that escaped from the show at westneld. A hunt was organized and several sportsmen have been looking for the game. Due as yet he has not been bagged. Schatzen Stole Locks. ueorge aonatzen, a young man re siding at 608 Grand avenUe, was ar rested yesterday afternoon bv Sergeant Dennehy on a charge of theft. Several looks were found in his house and he confessed taking them from Mnllory, WhfioWlr . .. i 1 I CBOBS COSTiyVE TO SUEFEB. The Soil Is Dry In Some Places to the Depth of Seven Inches. xne aroutn continues ana all crops are suffering. The soil in some places is dry to the depth of six or seven inches. Corn is beginning to show the efteot of the dry weather. Potatoes are also suffering and less than the usual num ber Is found in the hills, and those dug are small and inferior except in very favorable places. The hay is nearly all harvested and the yield has been much below the aver age. BOTH CHARGED WITH 3CUBDER. Result of the Coroner's Inquest In tha Case of Captain Kelley. Middletown, July 16. Coroner Davis this afternoon held an inquest in the oase of Captain David Kelley, the oanal boat skipper, who was drowned early yesterday morning in the Connecticut river. The report of Medioal Examiner Cleveland, who made an examination on the remains, showed that Kelley's nose had been fractured, and he be lieves that this was oaused by the blow of a fist. Coroner Davis examined Cro- nin and West, who are held for oausing Keiiey s aeatn. (jroninana. West were later bound over to the superior court for trial on the charge of murder,under vsuu Donas. Thrown From His Wagon. Meriden, July 16. George Rollins of the firm of Rollins & Collins, meat deal ers on Britannia street, narrowly es caped serious Injury this morning bv being thrown from the seat of the de livery wagon he was driving on Center street. Me was piokea up unconscious and carried to the store, where Dr. Tait attended mm. He will recover. Coming Baseball Contests. The New Haven baseball team will meet the Cuban Giants Thursday after noon. This promises to be an interest ing game, as the Giants are players of no mean ability. It is expected that James O'Rourke of Bridgeport, the well-known ex-player of the New York team, will umpire. Wednesday afternoon the team will play to Danbury. Manager McKee said last evening that the team was in as good a oondition as at any time thus far. ... iud uuaiiuee lur u lntKue aext summer seem unusually bright. The,Bridgeport people have a good team 'and so have the Hartford men. These-! essential to New Haven success that the organization of excellent teams- there has given an impetus; tor loeai baseball interest.. a. r t;'; - "Natty" Jack Hornet 'iformerlv pitoher of the New Haven Eastern league team, bag been released bvthe Springfield management, ; .: xne jenenon- Dasenair ounrdefeated D. W. CoeMoveVFatrmoiirVta in ,n piayra gtune j a spore- or to o. srame waa: nlaved at tlm- Wutor rOUM-TMACKMQ OrKHATlOXM. ,' Eitetulee Job Brtwean Souaif Beach and Rleeretde. By September 1 It la likely that at least two hundred men will ba at work on th four-tracking operation be tween Sound Beach and Riverside,, says the Stamford Advocate. Th contrac tor, J. K. Ryan, has now about seventy-fly man employed there, but aa th work progresses a much larger (ore will b put on. Just below Sound Beach there la a large amount of fill ing to be done, th present road-bad running for most of the distance many feet above the level of the ground alongside It. But for th remainder of the distance between Bound Beach and Riverside the contractors will have a difficult piece of grading. Ther ia a rocky embankment to be removed and leveled down nearly all of that dis tance, it will not be necessary to change the location of the preaent tracks at thla point, but th steep grade between Riverside station and the signal-tower la to be don away with. This will make th tracka about two feet higher than at present at the Sound Beach atatlon. It Is not likely that the work between the Stamford city line and Riverside will be comple ted until next summer, If It ia then. From what railroad men say or rather what they intimate, for definite statements are hard to get there la not much probability that the four-tracking through Stamford will begin until next summer, and then, it ia said, It will go through with a rush. It looks as It the--company S, Intention waa to nnisn ma new grade each side of this city before doing anything In - Stam ford. The work is gradually approach ing us from the east, but tha atretch from Olenbrook to Darlen will not be finished for aome months to oome. The anxiety of Stamford -people to And out where the new depot ia to be situated, how many feet th traoks are to be raised, and other important mat ters, is shown by the numerous ques tions asked of people supposed to be In a situation to know. Persons owning property near the depot have natural ly a deep Interest in these things, as any change must affeot them.. The abo lition of grade crossings will be a great benefit to the town, but will necessi tate a change of grade upon aeveral Important streets. A railroad man, speaking recently about the four-tracking through Stam ford, said: 'All the indications point .to the probability that work connected with a change of grade and widening the road-bed In Stamford will not be started before next spring, and possi bly not until later. However, nothing can be stated definitely on that point, because the company might take it into its head to go forward long before that time. All sorts of rumora are afloat, and It la not safe to believe any of them." Attention has several times been called to the Importance of making ar rangement with the railroad company to have a roadway under the tracks at Pacific street. What the company's Intentions, at this point . are la not known, but everybody will admit that the connection of the upper and lower sections of this thoroughfare would re sult In great benefit to th business men and manufacturers In the lower part of the city, to property-owners. and to the public at large. The company is about to construst a big track tank between Norwalk and Darlen. It Is likely that the tank near Olenbrook, where the locomotives now scoop up a water supply while in mo tion, will be abandoned when the larger one Is finished. Congregational Tear Book, The Congregational year book is Just out with its denominational statistics for the past year. According to the chapter on vital statistics the number of deaths of ministers last year was 98, the average age being about 68 years. Three of them were over 90 and seven teen between 81 and 90. It Is inter esting to note that of the 98, 39 had not received a collegiate education and 87 had not been through a theological seminary. Seventy-five of them were "without charge." The Congregational denomination is one of the few that re ports separately tho men ana women In church membership. The number of women Is 873,444 and of men 188,187. This Is nearly two to one and the same proportion has obtained from the be ginning of the statistics. It appears that the practice of baptising Infants is not dying out. The number baptised last year was 11,476, whloh Is an In crease of considerably more than 1,000 over the number reported for 1892. It Is, indeed, the lamest number ever re ported in one year, cxoeptlng 1887. Death of George Payne. George Payne, one of Stohington's well known citizens, died very suddenly of heart disease at his home Saturday evening about 6:80. Mr, Payne was one of the oldest employes of the Consoli dated road, having been for many years one of their trusted engineers. Some time ago he was taken slok and never fully recovered from it, although ha was able to do light work. For several months he was in charge of the railroad gate at the Pearl etreet crossing, and until Friday, when he Complained of feeling 111. He leaves a widow and two children, son and daughter. EH OX NATHAJf BAZJt BOMmSEEAB. An Elaborately Carved- Mahogany Chair Owned by a Hartford Family. Few souvenirs of Nathan Hale, the martyr spy and patriot par excellence of the revolution, exist to-day. There la no portrait of him and sculptors have been compelled. tQ make Ideal portrait statues of him. In the absence of any direct relic or souvenir of Hale himself, anything that, was associated with him becomes Interesting. , At E.G. Hart's, No. 98 Edwards street Hartford, there Is an elegant old-style mahogany chair, with very gracefully and elaborately-carved back, that came from the home of Nathan Hal. The grandparents of Mrs. Hart, who Is a daughter of Judge David S. Cal houn, were residents of Coventry, and on her mother's side Mrs. Hart Is de scended from Hale's sister. Mrs. Rose. That Is why she now happens to possess this fine old chair Into which Hale may often have climbed in bis childhood. It is elegant enough to be a modern Darlor chair. Its original old leather neat K still has, but -this has been oovrd i.pw.wltfcrnpden --sJftBda 1TAUAMM tKVTHQSM. rraaa rsa. tha Itallae Hoee Wka - ,' eared Money from Them, Arretted, Hartford, July W. The fifty or mor Italian laborer who were brought to thla city several daya ao from Boston, and hav experienced some hard time ever since, war shipped back to Bos ton early yesterday morning and are new with their friend and famllle. On th other hand Frank ttargasa, the Italian boas who brouifhl them her under alleged fala representatlona and took money from them fr Juba that never existed, la under arrest and th machinery of th law Is put In motion against him. All this ha been brought about by th persistent efforts of An ton la D Feo of thla city. As told before. Mr. De Kro began to take up a collection for the unfortu nate, which finally reached $25. An appeal waa mad to the selectmen and they agreed to pay the rallmad farea of the party bark to lloston. the amount being 180. ao In all 1109.25 waa ralaed. Th total expenses, which In cluded their board anil lodging, waa $114.90. The deficiency was made up by Mr. De Feo. In the meantime Mr. Ic Feo had been In telegraphle communication with the police of Boston and Vice Consul O. Cont. The result Is that yesterday afternoonFrank Sargawi, the Italian who Is said to have caused all the trou ble, was arrested. Thla morning Antonla De Feo went to New York to consult with the Italian consul there on the matter of breaking up the system of levy on Italian labor era by "bosses." Personal Nnten. Congressman Amos J. fiimmlnga was in town Sunday. Miss Julfn Murphy of F,at street Is spending the summer in lii aiifoi d. Mr. F. W. Spanutlus of South Bethle hem, Penn., Is visiting his parents in thlB city. Mrs. F. A. Southworth of Whalley avenue la In Cleveland, 0., visiting with relatives. G. W.- King and family, with Miss Graoe Wilcox, are spending some weeks at Cosy Beach. Dr. W. G. Ailing of Ornnge street is spending the heated term In Greylock villa, Cheshire, Mass. J. O. Long and wife left last night for a five weeks' visit to Cincinnati, Dayton and Niagara Falls, Mrs. F. H. Lum of Ansonia Is occupy ing her new cottage (the "Allythea") at Woodmont for the summer. John W. Kelly of New York, who has been visiting Captain William O'Keefe on Orange street, returned home last evening. Ex-Police Commissioner Gallagher has been very ill at his home for sev eral days, and recently his life was de spaired of. Yesterday he was reported as better. Rev. I. C. Meserve and bride, nee Miss Cora Dann, will sail for home from , Europe on July 21. Mr. Meserve will re sume his duties as pastor of Davenport church on August 1. Mr. Emll Loos of Buffalo, formerly of this city, is visiting Mr. Otto Creamer at 144 Nash street. Mr. Loos will take charge of the Wartbur'gh Home, East New York, next week. ' James F. Brennan, ex-presldent of the state C. T. A. union, has been elected I delegate from St. Aloyslus eoclety to the national convention of the C. T. U. of America, which will be held at St. Paul August 1. Rev. Dr. Joseph Anderson of Water- bury has arrived at Woodmont for his annual vacation. He will probably be absent from his pulpit six weeks, and will spend part of the time quietly resting at Woodmont. For an Odd Fellows' Orphanage. The movement, already started, look ing to the establishment of an orphan age at the Odd Fellows' home at Fair- view will receive fresh Impetus from fair to be held by Osprey lodge, Daugh ters of Rebekah, in September. AH the lodges of the Rebekah degree will con tribute, and in time the ladles will ac complish the desired object. The nuoleus of the required fund Is in the hands of the officials of the home, and it Will be swelled from time to time by the proceeds of fairs and by private contributions until it Is large enough to make It desirable to hurry up matters, when no doubt the managers will take a leaf from the book of the men who make the Odd Fellows' home a success. Picnicked at Bchuetzen Park. The Plattdeutschen verein picnic at Schuetzen park yesterday was attended oy a large number of the members of the local society, their friends and out of town visitors. There was a short street parade in the morning. CHASTER OAK RACES. The largest I4it of Entries In the History or tne urganlaatlon. Hartford, July 16. The entries for the two 16,000 guaranteed stakes at the grand circuit meeting at Charter Oak park August 27-31 have closed with tnirty-four stables represented, the lajgest in the history of th association. xne norees are not required to be named until August 9. The association to-day offered an extra purse of $1,000 for a. 2:14 class pacing, entries to close August 9. There are twenty-three entries In the 2:18 class trotting for the Charter Oak guaranteed stake of $5,000, and sixteen entries in the 2:22 elass trotting for the naruora guarantee stake of $5,000. The owners who have entered horses in both olassese inoIud "Crit" Davis, John uoiasmlth, the Salisbury stables of Cal lfornla, Shllllnglaw of Fleetwood, "Bob Stewart of Kansas City, J. p. Glbbs of Fleetwood and "Jlmmie" Golden of Bos ton. Putnam, July 16.-Joseph Bafes.aged forty, proprietor of the stage route between Woodstock and Putnam, died In a hay field at South Woodstock this morning of heart disease. Steel Flew In His Eye. Hartford, July 16. Six months ago Frank W. Sail, a machinist employed by E. H. Judd & Sons, lost tbe sight of his right yt by an accident while working at his bench.. This morning' a piece of steel flew in his left eye, whloh th doctor says wlU deitrov the eie-kt that eye. Th man will thus beoe tol IT AIM ItArMlf KXW. Am Eieelleat taenia ea the Strike Dteth of W. M. Hartoa Tbs Lata Hn. fanes- Panaaal Manttea. Hr. J. II, Uaud preaching on the re cent strike, at th Eaet Pearl street M, E. ehurcb, aald that It was the patrlot- lem of th country that backed the sen tiuieot whloh bad overcome tbe move ment. Whatever was tha oausa of strikes, suoh methods as were taken In which tbe tunooent wore th sufferers, would never succeed in this country, Thomas MoDouuld, sixteen year of age, son of Fire Commissioner W, H. McDonald, was burled on Sunday In 81. Bernard's oemetery. Sarah A., wife of Willis H. Farrun, who died at her bom 844 Center street, Pair llavtni annex, ou Sunday, hore great physical suffering tor a year and a half, her ailment having been cauoer. It was thought best not to Inform her of tho uuture of ber disease aud she looked forward to recovery up to the day before her demise. She was first attended by. Dr. William H. Thomson and after hi death, by Dr. Welch. She bore all her pain with great fortitude aud patience. She was a native of Bh1 llmore nud was married there ou Jan uary 11, 1864. Besides her husband, wno i or the firm of the Furreu Bros., she leaves a sou, Merrlt A. Fun-en, and two brothers, Thomas and William v rlghtson of Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs. Fnrreu Joined the Second Congreia tlonnl church lu 1872, the hitter having previously neen connected with an M.E. church In Baltimore. Karly in the '60s Mr. nud Mrs. Farron lolned M,.rvinni division No. 1, 8. of T., of Baltimore. The temperance culture of the sou, who has risen to the head of tho 8. of T. of this state and to prominent membership In the nntioual division, was inculcated by the mother. The husband of the de ceased is a native of this place, but went to Baltimore for several years, and after bis marriage, the family removed of Providence, remaining there eleven years and settling at Mr. Farren's old homestead in this place In 1889. Mrs. Farren was a lady of a high Christian charaoter and possessed traits of heart and mind that commended her to many friends. Her family will have the sym pathy of all. The funeral will be oon- ducted from her late home to-day at 4 p. m., and Rev. D. M. James will offi ciate. Willam H. Horton died at his home 192 Quinntplac street, on Sunday after a long Illness. Nearly a year ago he was seized with a fit when down the har bor in his sharpie, and had been in poor neaun ever since. Me had a numDer 01 -similar ms since, ana they Wiire In the riafura nt ahw,lra r.t maMal.. I sis. He leaves a widow and child. He was a member of East Rock lodge. A. O. U. W., and of Quinnlpiac hose company. N. A. Beebe led the T. M. C. A. meet ing on Sunday afternoon and every seat was taken. Rev. D. M. James will ad dress the meeting next Sunday. Miss Bertha Eastman has resumed her position In her father's bakery on Grand avenue, having just returned from a month's visit In Worcester, where she went for the benefit of her health. C. W, Belden, a clerk at Belle dock, has been HI with a stomach trouble for the past two months arid Is still in poor health. u. u. jrrancis, wno nas been ill, re sumed his place In hiB store yester day. There will be no meeting of the W. C. T. TJ. to-morrow, they having voted to hold their meetings every other week, Instead of every week. The W. C. T. U. will hold their annual picnic at Morris Cove July 26. The Misses Kanahan, May and Ora cle, have gone oh their summer vaca tion. They are to visit Lisbon, Preston. jNorwicn, unsworn ana wiiiimantic. Saratoga Springs. Saratoga Is being fast populated with summer visitors. It will be well for all who contemplate going there thlB or next month to engage their hotel ac commodations in advance and thus save time and expense. The agenoy for Clarendon hotel the healthiest looated hotel in jjaratoga is at Beers' Photo parlors, 760 Chapel street, where de scriptive booklets oan be obtained free and a full diagram of rooms in the hotel oan be seen, and engagements made at reduced rates If application is made soon. A FIUTE iSXtiVXBTOX. St. John's Catholic Glob to Oo Dp the Hod- son To-MarroW. The members of J9t John's Cathollo olub are busy arranging for their ex cursion whloh will be given to-morow by the steamer Continental, whloh will I leave Belle dock at 8 a, m, sharp, stop ping at New York, and then proceeding up tbe Hudson. There will be four hours' time for those who wish to go no farther Mian New York, Every arrangement has been made to have the occasion unmarred by any unpleasant occurrence. Objectionable characters will not be allowed on board, and a- police patrol has been organized In the club to preserve or der. An orchestra and male quartet will furnish musio. Rev. Father Bray has purchased sev enty tickets, which he will distribute among the choirs fend altar boys of St John's church. Mm. Mary A. Tupper has beerireleaied, at Wilton,e.,fromth custody of extreme Se$tr. Jtrlsoner in bed una ble to walk. Ivtoa M. Ptnltham's Vege- tabtaCompound made :he change. She advises all sick woman take this valuable medicine, and be uanarui tor weir lives, sa sue M l or ner. It costs only a dollar at any druggists, ui hi rp.niir. iff worrn minions. PAMCnDMI UH1.I. UlllllHl Tdaho, ind arl RXCUR8ION8. Via Chicago, Onion PaoMo, and Northwettam Lint, SHOSTIST SOUTS. : lOWfST SATIS. fW-heedtoM llhutnted adder .ni AM.nA ,fr..K. ourrw. pnftj.ne.il. ei"f lei mu. vieitoi JOSEPH : COVMT 1UCCOMD. OttyOaurt-Orbulaal tdaWsdg Callahan James UcOarvey. violation of Sunday law, continued until August I: Michael t, Sullivan, ruslstlng Ottloar Tlgba.thr months In jsll.llO.il ooets; drflnkannca, 10 daya In Jail; Charl Furnsky, ob structing sidewalk. Judgment suspend ed: Edward Frater and John Oaitney, theft, continued until July 17; Mary M. Stanford, breach of tha peace, Judg ment suspended; Samuel Blair, breach of tha peace, 13 fine, tS.it costs; John Sullivan, breach of th peace, discharg ed: Salvator Adaaao. breach of tha peace, 3 fine. VM coata; Mary Sullivan and Lawrence Sullivan, breach of th peace, continued until July 31 1 James Oallagher, drunk, nolle: abusing an offi cer, oontlnued until July 17; Cornellua Sullivan, breach of th peace. IS' fin, 16.24 oosts; Itlrhard H. Orey. drunk, 13 fine; breach of the peace, J5 fine, 86.24 coat. The I'utste solved. Perhaps no lueal disease has putzled and battled the medical profession more than nasal catarrh. While not Immedi ately fatal It I among the most nause ous and disgusting Ills the flesh Is heir to. and the records show very few or no cases of radical cure of chronlo catarrh by any of th many mode of treatment until th Introduction of Ely' Cream Balm a few years ago. The succesa of thla preparation haa been most gratify ing and surprising. No druggist Is without It. Jyl7 ood&w2w W. H. Donnelly, Captain J. J. Ken nedy and City Sheriff Brannlgan have been appointed by the Knlghta of St. Patrick as a committee to arrange for the annual ladles' day outing. The date has not been decided upon, but It will probably be August 12. When it you save the wear to your Dd.n. Aiiai s rcauuic a way. . Cuts, Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers wul tall you " thi b sa cood as OC11U or "tho same as Pearline." IT'S FALS&-Pearline is never peddled. hT) and if your grocer send Ton something in place of Pearline, ba .DclCK honet send it back. 8 JaGps PVT.. New Vert. 1 FOB SEASHORE AND Rubber Sofed Shoes are easy-andjfiswv a firm but eloMtioJvoting. During July we offer Men's end Women's High Shoes and Oxfords at speca fow prices. One thousand pairs of Boys', Misses' and Children's hw-priced Tennis Shoes for vaca tion use. The New Haven 842-846 Chapel Street, MONARCH Your Choice of Rims and Tires Call and See Them. Bvoday fehaal laparlataaaaals. A soolal oonfrno of Sunday school superintendent and assistants with, their "better halves" will be held to day (Tuesday) at F.' 0. Strati's ooltag at 10: ao a. in, and t p. m., with ao op portuulry between for m basket plonla. The dlsnusslon will b participated in bv F. W. Pardee of 1TW Haven, O. S Chapman of Watertmry: Professor, Waldo a. Pratt of Hartford and Stat' Seoretary W, H, HalL Mrs. Q, y,; Bishop of Guilford will prasenl a caper from tbe standpoint of a supermtene dent's wife. President 01 B, Foot of th state association will prasld. Tha eleotrio oar for Morris Cov pass th door. I na peeled she Postoflle Addition. Colonel Robert, the government ln speotor of buildings, 1 In th oily ln speotlug tho addition to th postofBo. whiob 1 in progress of ertotion, B expressed himself a being very well satisfied with the building so tar aa it bus progressed. It is now expected that the buildings w.ll b completed by Oo tober 1, although th contractor haa until Octobor 11. VOU CANNOT OO to Carlsbad, but you can fcava Carlsbad brought to you. Pro cure a bottle of genuine imported Carlsbad Sprudel Salt and dis solve a teaspoonful of it in a tumblerful of water. It is the best natural aperient and altera tive extant Best taken when out-door exercise can be had. Nothing is "just as good" when you can get the genuine imported article. you're Rubbing 4 over your washboard, m that painfiJl, old-fashioned way, these are some ofi your positions. Just try these' motions, up and down, without the; tub. That will provo how hard they are. Then try Pearline's way of washing. j That will prove how need less and absurd they are. With out the washboard and tha rubbing on it, and without bending over the wash-tub or bobbins ud and down over clothes and the work for vour uirccuuns Ou eVcrv DaCKacre. O Scratches, Spraips, and all caina. external or Internal, are instant ly relieved by PERRY DAVIS PainKlller. This old remedy H known, ueed aloldTerjfS-heMI, OetUaad Shoe Company, New Haven, Conn. BICYCLES. Highest Grade. Weighs 25 Pounds, COUNTRY. nawes-jeteaaenesiJ