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The daily morning journal and courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, July 19, 1894, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-07-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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h Wife of Hnr) A. Taylor, the New York
Millionaire, Brings Suit for Limit !
voire on the Ground of Cruelty.
Elliabeth C. Taylor, the tecond wife
of Henry A. Taylor, the New York mil
llonalr banker, haa brought ault
against her husband for a limited dl
voroe on the f rounds of cruelty and
abandonment Mr, Taylor.who la about
Ixty yean old, Is a aoore of years older
than his second wife, whose maiden
name was Conneys. She had lived
much of her life with her father, who
was In moderate circumstances, at Tar
rytown, N. T., but she met the defend
ant at a watering place. They were
married In 1HS1 and have four children
the youngest four years of sue. The
three oldest children live with the
fathec and the youngest with the
mother. . .
. After the marriage they lived at 11
West Forty-sixth street, New York
where Mr. Taylor still maintains a city
residence with both sets of his children
and seven servants. Tbey had a large
summer residence at Larchmont, but
about six years ago Mr. Taylor began
summering at Mllford, Conn. Mr. Tay
lor says that Mrs. Taylor's conduct be
came unbearable and she says he 111
treated and even struck1 her. They
have not .lived together for about four
years, It Is said, but Mr. Taylor sent his
wife regular allowances until last Octo
ber. Her father Is dead and she has
been living In this city with her mother.
The case came up before Justice An
drews of the supreme court of New York
Tuesday on a motion of her counsel,
James Flynn, for counsel fee and all
Mr. Taylor is "well known In Connec
tlcut. He has done a great deal for Mil
ford. . Only a short time ago he erected
a church and a handsome public 11
brary there. The divorce suit referred
to as having been brought In this state
was brought by Attorney George M
Gunn of this city.
Mr. Taylor was an officer of the On
clnnati, Hamilton and Dayton railroad
when "Napoleon" Ives looted it, and It
Is said he was one of the men who were
active in bringing about the prosecu
tlon of Ives. He Is reputed to be worth
It was learned In this, city that Mr,
Taylor had secured a divorce from his
second wife in the suit which was
brought by him in this state. Mrs.
Taylor then, through Attorney George
M. Gunn, tried to have the decision set
aside on the ground that Mr. Taylor
was not a resident of Connecticut. Mrs,
Taylor failed to carry her point.
Mr. Taylor's children by his first wife
and Mr. Taylor himself erected the Tay
lor Memorial church in Milford, and re
cently Mr. Taylor built a public library
for the town.
Will Not Race at Present.
Commodore Richard Peck of the New
Haven Steamboat company is authority
for the statement that the steamer
Richard Peck will not race against the
City of Iiowell, of the Norwich line, at
least at present. Commodore Peck said
yesterday: "We would not race the
City of Lowell if we had passengers
aboard. We are not burning the proper
kind of ooal for racing and would not
consider that we were prepared for It,
The only way to have such a race is to
' lay the boat off for a day. Some of our
officers are away at present and I can
not say whether they would think it
worth while to lay the boat off for
day. As for the City of Lowell being
ready to race us, we have heard noth
ing of it." .
Rescinded Its Former Tote.
At a recent meeting of the parish of
the Church of the Ascension, it was
voted to rescind the vote of the parish
passed on June 6, giving the financial
management of the parish into the
hands of the rector, Rev. Frederick W.
Bailey. A meeting will be held this
evening taking some action looking to
ward an investigation of the troubles of
the parish by the bishop of the diocese.
It is said, too, that the reotor may re
sign at this meeting.
Searching for His Wife.
Delflnio Luvigio, an Italian contract
or of this city, is searching New York
with the aid of the police for his wife.
who, he believes, has been foully dealt
with. Mrs. Luvigio left this city for
jNew lorK in response to a postal card
from her sister, Mrs. Serrara, of Eliza
beth street. She did not arrive there
nor has she been heard from. Luvigio
told the New York police that his wife
bad much valuable jewelry with her
and a large sum of money. He fears
she has been foully dealt with. Yester
day afternoon he started out to call at
all the hospitals in New York. Luvigio
lives at 80 oan street, tnis city.
Rolling Mill Starts Up.
After . a shutdown of about three
weeks the New Haven rolling mill has
been started up with about 150 men.
wnen tne mui snut. aown tnere were a
fair lot of orders for iron rods, but the
Strike in the ooal regions deprived the
company of ooal, and although they
inea ju many places to secure a - little
soft coal, they were unsuccessful, and a
shutdown was the consequence. There
are enough orders on hand to last a
month. . -
-. Advertised Letters,
The- following letters remain un
called for at the New Haven postoffice
F. Barnett, ,M., ty, Charles Frederiok
Chilas, George 8. Dutton, Leslie Got-
haraMiss Annie Jenktn (8), Newell C.
Knight, Benjamin P. Lowring, Miss
Theresa McKenna, . Mrs. Courtney
Rogers H. H. Shea, Clair Sutter,
Howard Watson, W. 0. White-man.
Francis 6. Beach, P. M. .
Thomas R. Pratt Sned.
" Thomas fi. Pratt was served with no
tices of two suits yesterday, one brought
by Frank Dole for an alleged debt of
$150, and the other by Dole Bros. & Co.
for an alleged debt of - $100. Property
of Pratt's on Whitney avenue was at
tached. : . : '
They Were Twenty-four Honrs Late.
Two Russian Hebrews entered the
Bounty commissioner's office yesterday
morning and protested strongly against
the opening of a saloon a few doors
from the Russian synagogue on Factory
Street. , Commissioner Reynolds ex
plained to them that they were just
twenty-four hours too late, as a license
had. been granted to one Francesco
Orasio the day before. Had the com
missioners known that Orasio's plaoe
'was so near the synagogue they would
not hare granted Mm- a lloensev
ult Alleging' rrmnd Against J. J. Red
ruond and Wife on Trial Interesting
Before John W. Ailing, a committee
of the superior court, yesterday was
partially beard the suit of William
Luby, Jr as conservator for Peter
Looby against James J. Redmond and
wife asking for a reconveyance of our-
lulu real estate deed by Peter Looby to
Redmond and bis wife In January, 1803,
All the parties to the suit live In Wall
'iiigford, the plaintiffs being represented
by ex-Judgo Hubbard of Wallingford
aud Doollttle ft Bennett of this olty and
the defendants by ex-Judge Stoddard of
this city aud Attorney Harrlsou of
The suit was brought a year ago and
Is lustltuted by William Luby, as con
servator. The allegations are that on
January 1 1800, Peter Looby was the
owner of two pieces of laud and several
tenements In Walllugford valued at
(10,000. His mental powers became
weak and further that he was incapable
of managing his affairs. The allega
tions further are that Mr. Redmond in
gratiuted himself into Peter's good
graces, collected his rents und paid out
money for him add eventually came to
have full charge of ull his affairs. It Is
then alleged that" by cunning aud arti
fice Redmond Induced Looby todeed the
property to Elizabeth T. Redmond, aud
that he obtained absolute control aud
influence over Looby. It Is alleged that
Looby is, by reason of his age, weakened
aud Imbecile. A conservator was ap
pointed, and it was ho who instituted
the suit to recover possession of the
property through State Attorney Doo
little and ex-Judge L. M. Hubbard of
It Is also claimed that although the
defense claim is that there is but little
equity in the property still ' at a previ
ous trial in the Wallingford probate
court the defendants testified last fall
that the property was worth at least
8, 700. It is also claimed that no money
was paid by the defendant for the
property and no consideration given ex
cept a verbal agreement to give Peter
Looby t'iO a month as long as he lived.
The defendants deny the claims of
the plaintiff and set forth that the prop
erty was transferred to them by Looby
of bis own free will, they agreeing to
pay him $20 a month aud care for him.
Looby, it is claimed by the defense, had
had some trouble with his family aud
did not want them to get his property,
Judge Davis of Meriden-who was on
the bench of the Wallingford probate
uoue'Ii ub me uuie i-uu -Hearing was neia
there was the first witness yesterday.
His testimony related principally to the
testimony given by Redmond in that
court- last fall. He said that Redmond
admitted that he had been Looby's agent
since 1890, collecting his rents, nego
tiating mortgages, etc., and that he
had not the slightest evidence in writing
or any record of his business transac
tions between them except a few per
sonal checks.
It was also brought out during the
trial that Redmond had negotiated two
mortgages for $500 each on one of the
tenements in 1890,- and when asked
what had been done with the 1,000
thus secured, stated that $500 had been
used to pay for Bewer assessments,
curbing assessments and the payment
of a $200 biU to J. P. McGarry, the
builder. What had become of the other
$500 he was unable to state. It also
came out that he had negotiated a
mortgage for $4,000 on the property
to the Farmington Savings bank and a
few days later gate a second mort
gage of $2,000 to his brother-in-law,
named Benton, residing in Enfield, for
which, it is claimed, he never received
a dollar.
To offset the claim made by the de
fense that there was no equity in the
property, Judge O. J. Martin, H. B.
Todd, J. P. McGarry and Warden B.
A. Treat, all of , Wallingford, testified
that the property of Mr. Looby was
worth at least $16,000.
At this point, as Referee Allling had
to be In in .attendance in the common
pleas court room at the; drawbridge
hearing, the case was continued until
this morning.
No Doubt but That a Boat will be Sent to
This City Promotions Annonnoed.
It has been stated that the newly
formed naval militia of. this olty would
not go on a cruise this year. Lieutenant
Edward G. Buckland was asked yester
day in regard to the report, and he
showed a letter from the first assistant
secretary of war, which said that a boat
would be detailed for, the New Haven
men aDout tne lztn or August for a
week. It is not known which boat will
be detailed, but it will no doubt be
either the New York, Columbia or the
Miantonomah. The ,New York and
Columbia have been assigned to the
pleasnnt duty of taking the First Naval
battalion on its annual cruise to Gar
diner's Bay and Fishers Island. The
two vessels will start Saturday with the
amateur tars. There will be about 450
men in ail, 850 from New York and the
remainder from the Rochester division.
The Miantonomah and Dolphin will
ioin the New York and Columbia in
Gardiner's Bay. 1
The Boston reserve will go on the
Miantonomah. ; Quite a number of the
local reserve will enlist for the week in
the New York reserve and go with them
on the cruise.
The following promotion and ap
pointment of petty offloers in the First
division. Naval Militia, C. N. G., are an.
nounced by Brigadier' General George
Boatswain's mate, Charles K. Hutch
inson. -
Gunner's mate, Samuel I". Punderson.
Boatswain's mate, Frank S. Qornwell,
Gunner's mate, Phillip P. Wells.
Quartermaster, William R. Clark.
Quartermaster, Isaac P. Smith.
Tmnp-eLASSK- ,
Coxswain,' Burton H.i Strickland.
Coxswain, Stephen D: Baker. ...
Coxswain, Albert; F. Welles
Coxswain, ;Wlliiam'W; Weaver.
Gunner's mate, John WV Nichols, jr.
Division bugler, ; Frederick A. Hill.
- 'L," 1 .
Fnneral f In W. Wldmann.
This morning at -St. Mary's -church
the funeral services of Ik'TW WkkuanD,
who, died Mondaywi! ?. be WtSj1 Short
services will peislfc'at tfa latranK
166 Crown street, .y ; ,r -
It Has a History of Ninety Yean It tit
Formerly Occupied by the Jail Mid Howe
of Correction Some of Those Who For
merly Lived There.
The destruction of North Middle col
lege, which is now being carried on,
calls to mind many Interesting remin
iscences of Its history. By the tlms
college assembles In the fall, the alt
of North Middle will be turfed over.
A brief history of North Middle la aa
follows: . s
At the accession of President Dwlght
to the presidency, the existing build
ings were found to be altogether In
adequate to the wants of the college.
Accordingly "at a meeting of the presi
dent and fellows of the college, holden
by adjournment In the college chapel,
Tuesday, the 4th day of November,
1800," It was voted to erect two new
buildings, now known as Lyceum and
North Middle. ...
Like all of Yale's old buildings.
North Middle has undergone a series
of changes. It formerly had two rear
doors similar to those In front,' but these
were nailed up: early In the 'seventies.
There were thirty-two rooms In." the
building, sixteen in each entry,- but
several of the rooms on the ground
floor were abandoned a number -of
years ago, for living purposes. In 1871
and 1872 water and gas was introduced
into the building, and in 1875 steam
was put In. In 1809 the corporation
fixed the price of room rent In North
Middle at $6 for the college year for
each occupant of the building: In 1878
th average price for each occupant of
the building had risen to over $40 per
year. Last year the average price was
almost double this amount, 1
A member of the class of '69 makes
the following Interesting mention of
North Middle in a book on Yale: ,
"When the erection of south in 1793
was commenced a close fence, of pan
elled boards, painted red and relieved
by cross stripes of white, surrounded
the college yard, which extended no
further than to the north end of South
Middle. Beyond was a grotesque
group, generally of the most undesira
ble establishments, among which was a
barn, a barber shop, several coarse
taverns or boarding houses, a poor
house and house of correction, and the
public jail with its prison yard; the Jail
being used alike for criminals, for
maniacs and for debtors. Being very
near the college, the moans of Innocent
prisoners, the cries of felons, and the
shrill screams and wild laughter of the
insane were sometimes mingled with the
sacred songs of praise, rising from the
academic edifices.' But in 1800 the cor
poration had by purchase secured the
removal of many of these objectionable
neighbors, and so decided upon the
erection of two new buildings. The first
of them, North Middle, was named
"Berkeley Hall," In honor of Bishop
Berkeley, and the other, "The Connec
ticut Lyceum" which title abbreviated
to Lyceum, still remains.
W. E. Decrow In "Yale and the City
of Elms" says: "North Middle college,
built in 1803, and standing next north of
Lyceum, is similar in -general appear
ance to the other dormitories in the
"old brick row," which, by the way,
from their .plainness 'and uniformity
have sometimes been called, "the- fac
tories." It is 106 feet long by 40 Wide, is
four stories high, and originally accom
modated ninety-six students. It is heat
ed with steam, provided with gas and
water, and on the" whole is a very com
fortable dormitory, though the condl
tions of Its floors, window caps, etc., in
dicates that it was not built as well as
some of its neighbors. Each room con
tains, against the wall next the' sleep
ing room, a large closet with' double
doors. It was Intended that a bed
should be placed in this closet, capable
of being lowered to the floor at night
to accommodate an occupant so that
each study could provide sleeping ac
commodations for three persons. These
closets are now (1882) used for - ward
robes merely. Until North college was
built, North Middle was the most pop
ular dormitory in the row, and was con
sequently occupied by the seniors. Af
ter 1821 the seniors deserted it for the
then new North college, and North
college became what it continues to be,
the headquarters in this set of build
ings for the juniors, though the upper
story is reserved for freshmen. Un
like South Middle and South, this dor
mitory has led a very quiet, unevent
ful life, with scarcely a ripple of ' ex
citement of any kind, though hundreds
of graduates doubtless look back with
pleasure upon many a happy evening
passed in old North Middle.
Amopg the distinguished persons
who have occupied rooms within .its
walls are Rev. Dr. Leonard Bacon
(room 76), Professor Solomon Stoddard
(room 78), President Beecher of Illinois
college (room 84), President Sturtevant
of same college (room 75), Judge Strong
of the United States supreme court
(room 67), Bishop Kip of California
(room 81), Professor Thacher of New
Haven (room 90), Dr. J. P. Thompson of
Berlin (rooms 65 and 83). North Middle
was once, so tradition has it,- haunted
by a ghost; but like Rip Van Winkle's
canine companion. It has long since de
parted. Dr. Bushnell, during his
sophomore and junior, lived in room 6.
Water Street Bridge Approaches Too Steep.
Mayor Sargent. i and .Vice President
nan oi tne uonsouaaiea road held a
conference recently' In relation to "the
approaches to the. Water street bridge.
The mayor believes, the, approaches-too
steep and should be lessened. Judge
nail torn tne mayor that the railroad
company was willing "to do what It
could to meet the demand for the im
provement, it was decided that Mayor
Sargent should visit, the. people' lit .tbi
locality of the bridge and have them
present a petition to the railroad com
missioners asking for. .a, longer grade. -
Mayor aargent and Judge Hall looked
over the ground at Union streeCand the
ruin of the old City market. Judge Sail
talked favorably on the mayor's propo
sition to widen Union street at this
point before plans were drawn for-rebuilding
on the market Bite., t .
Report in Drifts Divorce Case.
The report of ex-Chief Justice. Park
In the Driggi divorce case is now filed
with Clerk Anketell of the superior
court It was expected that Jiidre
Park would submit his report to Judge
Prentice on or before July 19. but owing
to Illness was unable to do so before the
court adjourned. The report will how
remain on file until the opening of the
coust in September, - .. ,
K,;.; .'v. !:, -vVi-v.'NVi'.vA-r?-"':.".;
Ap Important Decision Headed Dow la
Kaasaa Can be Made to fey Assessments
for "Homes." .
Every member of the I, O. O. P. ta
this city and state will b interested In
an important decision affecting the or
der, -which haa Just been handed down
In Kansas, and will have lis effect upon
all breaches of the order throughout
the United States,
For some years there has been a dis
pute among various lodgv as to the
right of the Grand lodge to assess the
members for the support of the home
for the aged Odd Fellows which have
been established In many of the states.
The Sovereign Grand lodge at Port
land In. 1892 authorised m-t through
out the country to create and main
tain homes for their aued members.
Under that action the Grand lodge of
Kansas levied an assessment of $1.50
per capita upon the subordinate lodges
of that state for the maintenance of
a home which had - been established.
There, as elsewhere, there was consid
erable opposition to the assessment on
the ground that the Grand lodge had no
right to levy assessments and could
not enforce their collection If assessed.
To test the matter an Injunction was
brought against one of the subordinate
lodges of Kansas from paying the as
sessment. The matter was given a
hearing before Judge Haicn of Topeka,
a Judge of the superior court of that
state, and his decision has just been
handed down. In which he holds that
authorization of the Sovereign Grand
lodge of Portland , can levy an assess
members for the support of the homes
In' Kansas and can compel Its payment.
The case has been appealed to the su
preme court of Kansas, and will be ar
gued In September and It la expected
that a decision. will be rendered In Oc
tober. This question has been the subject
of considerable discussion In this state,
The order here has a home at Groton,
which Is maintained, not by the levy
of an assessment, but by voluntary
contributions from the various lodges,
but there have been several of the
lodges which have refused to make
contributions on the. same ground as
that raised in Kansas. James Bishop,
who Is a prominent Odd Fellow and
secretary of the Odd Fellows' Home
corporation, which controls and runs
the home at Groton, said yesterday
morning that the decision had settled
a question which had been discussed
here in connection with the, Groton
home, but Inasmuch as the home had
been created and maintained by volun
tary contributions the decision would
have practically no effect here, although
the decision clearly demonstrated that
If it was necessary for the Grand lodge
to enforce an assessment it undoubted
ly could be done.
- "The members of the order in this
state" he said, "are(,o.n!y asked to con
tribute, nfty cents. per capita and tnis
has in most cases been very willingly
complied with, so that, most gratify
ing results have followed. Bn two
years we have not only established a
home for our aged members but :we
we have also a fund of $13,000, which
merely demonstrates with what unani
mity the members efiithe order have
paid their contributions, I do not an
ticipate that the Grahcl lodge will ever
be compelled to resort to the assess
ment plan, but the decision, I have no
doubt, will have the effect of . convinc
ing members of the order that the .as
sessments can be laid and collected and
will settle the discussion over the ques
tion throughout the country.1"
jkl?EaATEB RET VBNIN0. ' ' I '
I.- ,-)- I
Christian Endeavorere on Their Way Home
From Clereland.
The Connecticut delegates to the
Christian Endeavor convention at
Cleveland, O., which closed Sunday
night, are now on their way home,
many of them taking In the Thousand
Islands on their way; There were over
400 from this state in attendance at the
seslons of the convention, and several
took Important parts in the program.
Several of the delegates, on Invita
tion, visited the Eliza Jennings Home
for Invalid Women in West Cleveland
on Sunday. This admirable Institu
tion, situated on a lofty hill and over
looking Lake Erie, was founded by Mrs.
Eliza Jennings, who died previous to
its completion. Accommodations are
here provided for twenty-five Inmates,
the present occupants numbering sev
enteen, only two of whom are able to
leave the house. The delegates held a
Christian Endeavor prayer meeting in
the reception hall of the bu'idlng, at
which all the inmates not confined to
their rooms were present.
Adjutant General liradley's Request
United States Officers. ,
Adjutant General E. E. Bradley has
made application to the secretary of
war, through the military information
division of the adjutant general's office,
for the detail of a United States army
officer to Inspect the national guard In
camp at.Nlantic next month.-General
Bradley has also requested- that the
commanding officer of the department
of the . east be instructed to detail a
sergeant of artillery for duty at the
siege. gun and mortar battery during
the tour of duty.
' Last year- Captain Arthur M.Wether-
111, Sixth United States Infantry, was
detailed' for the inspecting duty, and
Sergeant J. H. Condon of Battery M,
First United States artillery, for in
struction in handling the 10-inch guns
and mortars. In his request for the de
tails Adjutant General Bradley did not
this year express any1 preference as to
who should be detailed for either posi
tion. -..-.
. Married In the City Rail.
Trafomena Milano, aged sixteen, and
Eugenio Pagano were married yester
day morning in Registrar Carr's offloe.
Miss Ml)ano lives with ber half-brother,
Slngi Clrigue, at Prindle street. Pagano
boards with them. Monday the couple
called at the registrar's offloe, but he
coma not issue m license as consent of
the girl's parents or guardian were
necessary-. Judge Robertson appointed
Cirigue guardian of the girl vesterdav
mornln, and In a short timeafter the
license was procurred. James Cano-
rale, justice of the peace, performed the
marriage ceremony -v-vvV--'
rhimaem and neuralgia, Kntlrely vege-
How-Intot Death Rate
3Tay Decrease.
Cleanliness, Pure Air
Lactated Food
Tho Only Sure Preventives of Cholera
Lactated Food Approaches
Nearest to Breast Milk.
Everyone Knows What It is Made of-
No Seoret In It
Don't feed a baby
on a secretly pre
pared food.
Don't take any
chances of giving it
a " trade " article
that Is made, no one
knows where nor by
what process.
Use lactated food
pure, unadulterated
nourishing food.
There Is no secret about it. Lactnted
food Is manufactured under the per
sonal supervision of Prof. Boynton of
Vermont university.
An absolutely pure and reliable in
fant food had been eagerly sought for
years as a substitute for pure moth
er's milk'.
Lactated food solved the problem
completely. It stands to-day pre-emi
nent among all others. Infants fed
upon It suffer less, and fewer die, it Is
now well known, than those fed upon
anything else. It Is used in the big
charitable institutions for children. It
has saved the lives of .thousands of In
fants during the hot, dangerous months
of summer.
It is Indorsed by the best physicians,
by nurses, and by happy, grateful
mothers ta every town and village in
the land.
Sugar of milk, the basis of mother's
milk, Is the basis of lactated food,
With It is combined pure barley malt,
the finest wheat gluten, and the nutri
tious element of the oat. It is thor
oughly cooked by high steam heat arid
a predlgested, nutritious food is made
that fulfills every requirement of the
growing child. It is by: far the safest
food that a child can take In the sum
mer. It Is a- true preventive of cholera
No home where there Is an infant
can afford to be without it.
Lactated food saves babies' lives!
The following letter from Mrs. A.
Wandell, 99 Rowe street, Rochester, N.
T., a picture of whose pretty baby Is
given above, Is one of scores that aYe
received every week from happy par
ents the country over :
'Our baby weighed four pounds at
birth. When two months old she
weighed but eight pounds with her
clothes on. The doctor said she was a
very frail child. I commenced feeding
her a certain food when she was four
teen days old, but she did not gain
strength as I knew she ought. When
she was seven months old I changed
to lactated food. She commenced to
gain at once and to rest well at night.
She has not been sick with bowel trou
ble once through her teething, and she
was teething last summer. I consider
lactated food has been a great blessing
to our little girl. It has made her
healthy, strong and the happiest two-
year-bid child in Rochester. Any moth
er wishing to address one that has used
lactated food will be cheerfully answer
ed at my expense by addressing me."
Yesterday's 'Showers Revived
The showers that fell over the south
ern part of New England early yester
day morning were received with much
rejoicing by farmers. Crops have been
suffering seriously of late, for the want
of rain nourishment. About New Ha
ven many of the crops have been so
dried up as to effect the yield, and had
tbe drainage continued much longer
garden vegetables would have been
very scarce. Tne amount of rain that
fell was about .82 of an inch. With tbe
rain came very hot weather. Tester
day "old Mercury" leaped aloft until
80 degrees were credited to him. The
prospects are that- to-day will be the
hottest of the year, after whioh cooler
weather is expeoted.
With Guaiacol.
- Why is it we have added Ozone and
Guaiacol to our Cod Liver Oil, which has
been used with favorable results for
many years by consumptives ? It is be
cause we want to do all we can to cure
this disease. . . ' .
to replace with ozone the oxygen lost by
the body in digesting the oil.
added to Increase the appetite some
thing a Consumptive must have.
Pleasant to take. , A perfect remedy
for consumptic,j;.V 7 J
Send for Book on Ozone, mailed free.
Prepared t J T. A. Sloeom Co., New loft.
Will. MK liei.lt AT I-ITTHBI RO,
Twenty. Klel.th
Aunual Encampment
(he Una nd Army of tbe Republic.
The tweniy.iKinh annual eiiottmp
mentof the Grand Army of the Re
public will be held at Pittsburg from
September 10 to 15. The clroular whloh
has Just Iteoii luueil from the office of
the antlittnut quartermaster-general de
part immt of Coiiuectleut, says that at a
meeting of the couuoll of administra
tion the depsrtnii'iit was authorised to
get a refusal of certain hotel accommo
dations Im IMiteluirg, for all department
oltlcers, represfiiutives, alteruutes aud
post officers, who wish to attend, aud
quarter have been secured at the Mo
uoiigHhula house at the rale of .1.50 per
day for three days or more, aud at this
ralo rnoins are to be occupied by four
persons curb.
The round trip for transportation
from New Haven will be U, not In
cluding tramffr In New York, and
from New York 1 10.50 ouch.
Have Hued Contractor Urlneoll.
A New York llrni has .brought suit
against Contractor Drlsooll of Washing
ton, who Is building tbe addltlou to tbe
federal building, to recover on a note.
The ease will Ik tried before Justice O.
H. Kowler and a Jury to-day. Clerk In
x .McNutimru will appear for tbe de
fense mid Attorney drove J. Tuttlo will
be tho counsel fur tho plaintiff.
Demand Money for the Itog.
Bridgeport, July 18. Murray Oreeu
of the llrm of Green Jt Logan, returned
yesterduy from Detroit, without his
valuable St. Barnurd dog, whioh he
took along with him on tbe trip. Mr.
Oreeu says that while in Detroit his dog
was kidnapped. After a thorough
searoh In tbe olty ho could Und no clue
to the canine s whereabouts. Mr. Green
returned to this city deeply grieved
over the animal's disappearance.
Yesterday he received a letter from
the kidnappers, who are In Canada,
stating thai his St. Barnard would be
returned to him upon receipt of a large
sum of money. Mr. Green hits not as
yet decided to forward the desired
City Court Criminal Side Judge Callahan.
Antonio Laucello, Joseph Dl Lullo,
Francisco Laucello, Viola Mara, Car
mus Cuvallaro, and Raffealle Cavallaro,
perjury, continued until July 19; Orata
no Fenarll, breach of the peace; Annie
Mortell, brech of the peace, Judgment
suspended; Frederick Oliver, Frederick
Gray and William Ganett, rape, con
tinued until July 25; Thomas Dailey,
drunk, $6 fine, breach of the peace,
thirty days in Jail, $6.24 costs; John
Murphy, begging, vagrancy, sixty days
in Jail, $6.24 costs.
lftli it at once by lulutf Piskbv Davis'
Bold end need everywhere,
by Itself. Kills every form
V 1 9 Had to " Orln and Bear It"
kteatnr bad it naln. Ynu run trHn
whole medicine cheat
external or
DOSS A tesapoOBi
I in htUfglaai
Rubber 89M Shoes are easy and insure a
firm but easiio footing.
During July we offer Men's and Women's
High Shoes and Oxfords at special low prices.
One thousand pairs of Boys', Misses' and
Children's low-priced Tennis Shoes for vaca
tion use.
The New Haven Shoe Company,
842-846 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn.
four Choice of
Rims and Tires
Calf and See
v Them.
tekigba, Ml JiokK!rSUti
can be cured.
I suffered long
and severely,
ham'$ Vege
table Com
pound cured ma,
who iuAYti eitb
I advise any woman
form of female
weakness to try
It. " Mrs. Waltsb
Wilcox, T.M West St.. Philadelphia, Pa.
Attached for a Grocery Bill.
Attorney Green, on tiehalf of hl
client, Daniel Dore, the Grand avenua
groceryman, has placed a Judgment Ilea
on the property of James Ulues, lo
cuted on Grace street, to recover a bill.
It may be that the reason that Methu
selah lived so long was that some young;
woman had married him for his money.
Kant's Horn.
The Coming of Summer Is Supposed
to End the Social Season.
Dinners, cotillions and balls are)
done. Society seeks rest at the
shore or mountains. But is it
found? Fashion's sway still rules.
The belle and chaperone alike
are fatigued. Almost as much to
do as in the city. Just as tiring
because it is so hot.
Johann Hoff 's Malt Extract
then taken makes the Summer
easy. It banishes fatigue, and
fortifies the system for Winter,
aids digestion, gives health and
Beware of imitations. Look
for signature of "Johann Hoff'
on neck label.
Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole
Agents, New York.
when ha
And txpp
Internal rutin
of water or rullk fwafm
25 Pounds.
lists, 284, 288, 281 Stiti strati;
A yr Maw - KSaaaaK-l t i

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