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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COUKIER, MONDAY, JULY 30 1894.
"OTTOWN TOR HEALTH. !" JLVMUOUTrVlASDKOUASTICtVM. ' HUB MEBVXT. tmlB kniffi Komsntlp DrivM as4 Vara HounntiB . - Party. , i ... N.wtown, Conn., ha long and Justly ' been noted M delightful nd health lul summer resort and has attracted people from-all parts of the country, ' (Is picturesque and romantlo scenery, Its purs and health producing moun tain air and romantlo drives have eel dom (ailed to benefit those who have visited It for health and comfort To " the wearied city resident who would take a respite from the cares and tnxletlea Incidental to ordinary bual- Bess Ufa It Is a perfect paradise and those who once visit it are almost cer- . tain to continue to make It a perma sent summer resort, j , " Two good hotels In Newtown and cores of summer boarding houses are Blled with health and comfort seekers, who have found It to be just the place lor enjoymont and recuperation. The Grand Central hotel, situated On an elevation of 1.000 feet above the fa. level, Is One of the best hotels In the state and affords every facility for health and happiness. Connected with (ha house is an ample croquet Jawn, tennis court, summer houses, swings, )ammocks and other charms for en hancing the comfort and pleasure of ; . Is guests. The cuisine department Is . inder able management and the table s supplied with every delicacy of the leason., The, large dining hall could tot be surpassed for comfort and at tractiveness. Senator M. J. Houlihan, the genial aroprietor, is well known throughout he state for his many good qualities if mind and heart. , He understands thoroughly "how to keep a hotel" and hake bis guests comfortable and con tented. Judge M. J. Cavanaugh, the well known and popular clerk, has hosts of friends who appreciate his tffortB to make everything pleasant and agreeable. Miss Mary Oarvey, the head waitress, is a favorite with the guests and con tributes not a little to their comfort. . Space forbids enumerating all the id vantages of this first class summer resort. But in a word there is no bet ter place at which to rest and get "solid ' comfort" than- at the Grand Central. Among the guests at the present time lire J. Aougliton, a former well known resident of Bridgeport and at present agent of the Beech & Miller v line on the St. John river in Florida; . bis son-in-law, ' D. Clifford Hall of Bridgeport, wife and child; Mrs. Bbughton, Mr. and Mrs. toavis, son and daughter, of Brooklyn, William. H Conklln and family of New Haven, Mr. unaries uaiway, wire ana cniiq ana wife's mother of New York. " Many people who travel on the Hous ktonlc road "make a stop-over" for a visit to the Grand Central and enjoy a day's rest. Every evening groups " vf.we.ll known resident's of the tows 1 visit the Grand Central to enjoy the cool breezes there and indulge in pleasant reminiscences. Judge M. J. Bradley, Mr. T. Costello, Senator Glover and Sheriff W. H. Glover,, together with many others, !orm a pleasant coterie and are chock tull of jokes and animating conversa tion, which adds to the pleasure of the ivenings. There are a number of skilled anglers In this town and wonderful stories '.heir tell of their proficiency in beguil ing the wary trout and lake bass into captivity. It . is noticed on oc casions wnen new comers are listening Intently to these fish stories that some rtf hp "tnwti npnnlft" nmonsr th e-rnnn .. . wink knowingly at each other. It is l fact, however, that fishing parties come back with lots of fish. "Where they get them is another thing." , Last Friday morning as jolly a crowd as ever got together started in a car riage with plenty of fishing tackle for , a day's sport. The company left the Grand Central at an early hour and was composed of the folllowing gen tlemen: . : : Sheriff W. H. Glover, Judge M. J. ' ' Bradley, Constable John H. Black ' man and County Commissioner M. J. Houlihan, Daniel Rowland and Whit-' man S. Mead. They were under the protection of Sheriff Glover, who required bonds of (150 from each that they should not catch a bass less than six Inches long, under penalty of forfeiting the aforesaid bdnds. ; This was reluctantly agreed to. It evidently had the effect of nerv- lng the party toi heroic deeds as each 1 one looked as though the fate of em- ... plres rested on his shoulders. Their ' destination was Southville, near Bab bitt's bridge; a good spot for the finny tribe' One or two "of the party were to confident of "big returns" that they Insisted upon chartering an- express wagon to bring ba,ck the fish. The more conservative ones deprecated the idea, but finally consented and a wagon capable of carrying a ton was engaged. Mr. Daniel Camp, a noted chef, was also ' engaged ' and accompanied the party. As, they left the hotel they were given a good' send qff in the shape of hearty cheers, which they responded : tO With Vigor, fj'.'j .;"( .'-i , AS they receded from sight a gentle man -among the group who remained said in a very ' cynical tone: "Talk about catching fish." They won't even : get a little one." Another gentleman ' In reply said: - ""They certainly ought to. '! They comprise the whole legal force of Newtown and they are bound to -'hook' onto them in some way, even If they get out a writ of attachment." After 'more talk some solicitude was expressed for the safety of the "toil v 'pts of the sea," and It was moved and neconded. that in case the company did not return by midnight they would i form'' scouting parties and go in search of them,. They arrived, however, in good shape, bringing with them 75 large lake bass, 115 fine pickerel and a 'large number of ther fish. Although the writer did not see but a "diminu tive sample" of the aforesaid number, yet l)e feels safe in verifying the state ment in every 'partioular, as he closely v cross-questioned the famous fishermen, but did not succeed In breaking down their -direct testimony, which was made wider oath. Their - splendid success was largely attributed to Sheriff Glover " and Judge Bradley, who were the mas . of thartjr.. . ' u ' COXKBCTICVT COltrEXTIOX. Call of the Prohibition tUrte Committee. Following Is the call of the Prohlbl tlon state committee; ,', The state convention of the Prohibi tion party'of Connecticut, to nominate candidates for governor.lleutenant-gov-ernor, secretary of state, treasurer and comptroller, will . be held in Warner Hall, opposite Tale college, on Chapel street, In the city of New Haven, on Wednesday. August 22d, 1894, begin ning at 10:30 a. m, . Tuesday evening, August 21st, there will be a preliminary mess meeting In the same ball, with addresses by speak ers of state and national repute, and with the singing of rousing campaign songs by the Beverldges. The Bever Idges will also sing at the convention the following day. L It will be a delegate convention, each town In Connecticut being entitled to two delegates, and one additional dele gate for every ten voters or major frac tion thereof cast in the town for Edwin P. Augur for governor in 1892. The towns are hereby requested to hold their delegate caucuses as soon as possible, and before August 10th, and to report the full list of delegates and alternates, as soon as named, to Prohi bition headquarters, 802 Asylum street, Hartford. Announcement of special traveling rates, etc., will be made later. We call upon the Prohibitionists of Connecticut to make this convention the greatest event In the history and progress of the cause In this state. Never was prohibition sentiment, the conviction that the alcoholc drink traf fic must be suppressed for public safe ty and the general welfare more wide spread than at the present time. Nev er was the necessity for the overthrow of the license system and the establish ment of the Prohibition policy in gov ernment more apparent or real. It is time to crystallize this widespread sen timent into effective action for the pos session of government. Recent disturbances have more than ever emphasized the fact that the drink curse entangles and hampers ev ery other issue, to a degree that ren ders impossible the fair settlement of any of the great questions of govern ment pressing for solution. The rum power is Wng, leader and chief ally of the corrupt and corrupt ing monopolies that control congress and debauch congressmen. It is notoriously the inciting cause of the unbalanced leadership, and of the fearful riots, which have plunged la bor and capital into deadly conflict and thus prevented fair conference and ar bitration, Inflicting heavy costs upon productive Industry and threatened the very stability of government. Concerning the recent riots in Chi cago the "Lever" newspaper of that city says: "The spirit of alcohol was omnipresent and the police were al most powerless to prevent trouble." A citizen of New Haven in our own state who was an eye-witness of the stock yards lawlessness says: "The district is 'one of ignorance, vice and rumshops. For blocks we etfuld not find a pollce manober eriough rto give us intelli gent directions, and the conductors on several of the street cars were too drunk - to do business. It is a rum plague spot, the breeding place of dis order., lawlessness. a,nd riot.",. More fthan .'itoUr ; hondfed vsalbons ? surround the stockyards and were running wide open during the riots. In Hammond Indiana, the mayor closed the saloons as a "war measure" for public safety. In California drunken regulars of the United States army fired upon the peo ple without warrant. Superintendent Byrnes, of the New York police, apro pos of the recent revelations before the Lexow investigation committee, has declared that we hunt vice and crime back to their lairs we shall be pretty sure to find them in the gin mill." These typical facts, -like which thou sands could be readily cited from eve ry part of the land, show why the Su preme court has found it necessary to rise above the cold formalities of the law to utter the warning that "the statistics of every state show a greater amount of 'crime and misery attributa ble to the use of ardent spirits obtaina ble at these retail liquor saloons than from any other source." The traffic in alcoholic drinks is always and every where the nursery of disorder, crime and anarchy, by its very nature tend ing to breed an increasing host of irre sponsible citizens. Surely then it is true, not by any body's assertion but -by the plain facts of the situation, that the first duty of citizens, for the preservation of law, order and government, is to unite to overthrow from Its present intrench- ment in the fiscal systems of state and nation, and to suppress by all the pow ers of government, that destructive traffic which .James G. Blaine called "the most damnable business in any land, civilized or heathen," and which Senator Morrill fitly characterized as "the gigantic crime of crimes." We submit that no interest of government or of society is safe, and that no endur ing political progress is possible, until the liquor question is settled, and set tled right. :" r, . We therefore earnestly invite all vo ters who realize these facts to join with the Prohibition party in selecting wise and patriotic delegates to the state convention hereby called, to the end that a platform may be adopted and candidates named, to represent the best interests of the state on all ques tions pressing for Solution, with the dominant thought that the liquor ques tion Is the first concern, and that all questions must be dealt with from the standpoint of the general welfare and in' loyalty to the .fundamental Ameri can, principles- of .liberty and equality. Allen B. Lincoln, Samuel B. Forbes, . Lucius W. Bartlett. Executive Committee. ' " . '. . I r- ' GOSPEL WAGOX XEETZXG$. -1 V j One Held at Savin Book and Another Near . Winchester's Yesterday, Two meetings were held in the gospel wagon yesterday afternoon. The first one was held at Savin Rock at 3:30 o'clock near Skeeie's-pavilion. .' Most of the people Inhe wagon were -trom the West Haven Methodist church. , The pastor of thechUroh, Rev, Mr. Edwards, led in prayenana Bev.iJohn G. Collins of the Internationa Christian Workers', association rrtade a' very interesting ad dress. "tj, y i j, . ; Another meeting- was- held 'at the cor ner of Henr nod rAshmun streets, in which the' Taylor 4fturen'pbplc partlci- pated. Revi;Ht I. Hijtfchlns, the pastor, madenbe'adesfti " -f . J.ha L, Stoddard. John I Stoddard la now In the heart of Bwllserland where has bad great enjoyment He was last beard from at Herman, which Is the locality from which travellers ascend the Matter horn, , ,. " w at a Band Coneert. To the Editor of the Jo0uau.and Cooaiss. There Is a feeling of opposition to band concerts In Jocelyn square among people who have observed the way In whloh the young people who gather at these affairs conduct themselves. One police officer who hat had over twenty years experience on the police force, said after the concert Wednesday eve ning that he did not think the young people were capable of such actions or language. He had heard conversations of groups In which were young people of both sexes and for superlative nastl ness It outclassed anything he bad ever heard. t , This was not all that happened on that night , Three boys, the oldest of which is only fourteen, were found drunk on Humphrey street The old est boy was so drunk that he could not walk. He was found lying on tne side walk by a policeman. The other two managed to get away, but not before it was learned that the boys were en ticed away from the concert by a man who had given them liquor. The officer could not find out much more, but from the actions of the boys he suspect ed a dark motive on the part of the man who enticed the boys away. Later a man was discovered in a yard near the place where the concert was given. He was endeavoring to make an Indecent assault on a little female child. A father of the' girl hap pened to see his actions and was only prevented from seriously Injuring the fellow by a neighbor who happened to come along at that moment KEF. MR. BAILEY HAS RESIGNED. The Church of the Ascension Without a Hector. Rev. Frederick W. Bailey of the Church of the Ascension has resigned his pastorate and will confine himself for the present to the completion of a book on which he has for some time been at work. The resignation has been handed to the church and accept ed. Rev. Mr. Bailey Is at present away from the city. Mew Haven Orphan Asylum. Donations to the New Haven Orphan asylum from June 28 to July 26, 1894. Annual subscriptions collected byMlss Bristol, 320; Mrs. C. P. Wurts, 35; Mrs. William B. Bristol, Miss Elizabeth C. Bradley, Mrs. T. H. Bishop, Miss C. Winchester, Miss Helen Baldwin, Mrs. James GvCngllsh, each 32; Mrs. C. A. Lindsley, Miss E. Nlcoll, Miss Chaplain, each 31. ' . Collected by Mrs. C. T. Candee, 349; Mrs. E. C. Read, Mrs. F. Wayland, Mrs. H. Farnam, each 310; Mrs. G. B. Farnam, Mrs. W. W. Farnam, eaoh 35; Mrs. J. D. Dana, Mrs. . J. M. Hoppln, Mrs. William Boardman, each 32; Mrs. William Hlllhouse, Miss H. Starr, Miss Baldwin, each 31.' v :'" r Mrs. Nathan A. Baldwin to Nina Lynette nursery for rides, $10;-Dlscount on bills Moses Thomas, 33.36; 8. M. Munson & Co., 32.48; Robert Veitch & Son, 74 cents; William. E. Ford, medi cines for the month; Mrs. M. C. Read, two boxes of mixed candy; Paul San ford Thompson, illustrated story pa pers; Miss C. Newton, croquet" set; Mrs. C. R. Ward, ten cents and a package of candy for nursery children. . ! Visiting committee for August Miss E. C. Hall, 37 Wooster place; Miss Line M. Phipps, 614 Chapel street. ELIZA K. TWINING, Recording Secretary. In old acre, the blood runs I- - tiOn, inflammation, bruise 1 .... result in a sore, which the re duced vitality finds it difficult , to overcome. Salva-cea jthe new Curative Lubricant, ! softens the tissues, reduces the inflammation, relieves the con , gestion, and, more than that, it cures. Pure and harmless in its 1 ingredients, the" most delicate , need not fear it ; soothing in its l immediate effect the most sensitive skin welcomes it.' It it 1 the greatest boon to sufferers Price. 85 and SO coats oar box. in juuhbjutb. uo., w A PAINLESS CUBE Lionor, Opii, Horjiii), Gocaiie anfl all Dn in, . ' ' 18 A8SUBED BY THE Bellinger German Remedy Company. Adopted by the SOLDIERS' HOSPITAL BOARD of Connecticut, OFFICE OB INSWTUTH genebal office, jxoom o, tioaaiey jsnuainff. 1 49 CHUfiCH STREET, NEW HAVEN, 0OIW. B. 8. LEWIS, M. D., Freddeat. . V Dr. Yalta AfclMMAUIE I contains anodyne, bat destroys yna. but destroys tne ineoiflo toe blood, rlT6S a night's sweet sleep so that too need not neglect foor bussinsss or sit up all night raspinc for breath for fear of offooation.l for ante br all traa3rtets MONARCH Your Choice of Rims and Tires Cail and See ;ThemV v. W l ft At the meeting of Admiral Foots post on Saturday night Department Com mander 8. 8. Blakeman of Ansonla was present and gave tome information re garding the coming trip to the national noampment, which is to be held In Pittsburg In September. The local post will leave at I p. in. September 1 The poet will probably send about BO members. Cholera Infantum and Children's Stomach Troubles Physicians by the thousand recommend Space will not permit the publica tion of one per cent, of the names of eminent physicians who consider BOVININE indispensable in treating all such cases. Here are only a few out of many, just to show what a great food BOVININE is: L. B. Swonnudt, M. D. J. R. C. Gomll, M B. Button, f J.W. Boll, j. E. WWW, J. W. Coolidt. T. W. Hertxrt, W. J. Uaitio, n S. D. Dnrtr, h Wt 5. MovriMOf t. St H, Moore tt Wuhinrton, D. C. Wilmington, Del. Waterloo, la. Pitubarg, P. Toronto, Csn. Sainton, Pa. Wuhinftoa, D. C. Piitibuir, Pi. Richmond, Vs. St. John, N. B. Indianapolis, ind. Philadelphia, Pa. W. W. Jsi These and twenty-five thousand others have taken the trouble to write us stating how they depend upon BOVININE in all children's illness. 3oM by all draf gists. THE BOVININE CO., NEW VOHK. A P. Been ft Co., 148 Pearl street, Boston, New England agents. N1 IRON- NON-ALHOUC) The Ideal Tonic Beverage for Nerve, Brain and Blood, on draught at the principal soda fouhtalns at 5c. per glass. Bottles Extract Magic Iron Tone for home dse, 25c. Ona bottle makes a quart of the best Iron Tonic Syrup in the world. Qelicious In Ice water. Will keep Indefinitely. Does not affect the teeth. FOR SALE BY DRUGGISTS AND CONFECTIONERS sIiieroHsMv. and anv rnmres. -7-00 j' j o or cut in the skin is likelv to 1 ' from every form of skin (disease, At At lata, or br mall. uansi St., lew 1 or. IBEATMBNT, deatrvd. . BITE8SIDB INSTITUTE. 66 Fifth Street, , DEBBY, CONN. B. M. OBIS WOLD, M. D 8upt. bo opium or other I Uureceitkoi namaTand" asthma ia Dolson in iPost-offioe address we mail and I CUKES A8THMALENE will and dotteara avthmJ Trr not. sUBieiai CO- MCHEmt. H V. BICYCLES. Highest Grade. s 25, Pounds. FIFTH WEEK OF ODR GREAT GLOSIWE-ODT SALE Jisl FiiisM narHii Prices oi ir llat li Cause ft AMONG BUYERS. If Tou Cannot Come Yourself Send Your Friends and Neighbors. Shirting Cambrics. Just one case (50 pes) light grounds. Dink, blue, Iblack and brown figures and stripes. Stores ask 5 c, our price 3c yd. Challies. About 26 pieces printed Challies in cream grounds with black, cardinal, brown, blue and pink figures ; price every where 5c, here we ask only 24c yd. Fast Bl'k Satines. 1 About 1,000 yds fast black Satme, same kind you have been paying I2c and 15c for. We ask now only 8c yd. Here is Another Remarkable Bargain. Figured Sateens, black, brown, blue , and cardinal. Price was here and is every where i2c, going now at 6cyd, Extraordinary Value. While they last (20 pieces) 24 inch Glass Toweling, was 1 7c yd, ;," now 10c yd. 20 inch all linen Crash, al ways sold at 8c, now 6jc yd. 20 inch brown all linen Crash, regular price 15c, now 10c yd. Housekeepers' Opportunities. We offer 20 pes Bleached and Brown all linen Damask ; positively the best wearing cloth ever made ; while they last, a . 48c yd. Napkins. We have about 175 dozen Napkins, full SA ranging in pnee trom $1.90 to $2.25 per dozen. These will go at $1.50 dozen ; a rare chance. Grey Flannel, For bathing suits, only lie yd. E. IcINTYRE BiptKH of The Grandest Blanket Ever sold in America we offer at $1.50 a pair ; worth $2.75- Cottons. If t you would save money just read these prices : 7c brown cotton 5c. 8c brown cotton $4c. 9c brown cotton 6c. 8c bleached cotton 6jc. 10c bleached cotton 7c. 17c brown 9x4 sheeting I2C. 20c bleached 9x4 sheeting 15c. 25c brown 10x4 sheeting 19c 28c brown 10x4 sheeting 23c 25c bleached 9x4 sheeting 19c. ; 38c bleached 9x4 sheeting 23c. A. C. A. Ticking going at ncyd. Silks. Black figured China Silks (not printed), worth 75c, marked down to. 48c yd. Ladies' Hosiery. Special offering and undoubt edly the greatest bargain given in Black Hose. 100 dozen Ladies' Fast Black Hose, double heel, toes and sole, Hermsdorf dye, grand value at 37Jc, while they last going at 25c pair. Ladies' Lisle Thread Vests in all colors, worth 25c, going at i2c pair. ( ; " . Gloves. Two bargains in White Cha- -M t 1 .1 mois trioves, 4-Dutton length and 6-button mosq., $1.00 grade, marked now 75c pair. Dress Goods. We offtr about 6 dress lengths of fine imported 38 inch All Wool Dress Goods in light and medium spring colors, sold last May at 75c, marked down to 290 yd. Laoes. White Point de Irelande Laces, worth 18c, , marked now 10c yd. Black Goods. We offer 10 pes 46 inch all wool Black Henriettas, regular price 62 c, marked down to , , 30c yd. 837-839 CHAPEL STEEET. & CO. Hi Special. 15 pieces Point de Ireland?) Laces, 10 inches wide, cheap at 25c, marked now I2c. ' Oriental and Butter Laces, 10 inches wide, marked down from 50c to 29c yd. Hamburg Flounces, 10 to 13 inches wide, previously sold ai 25c, marked down to 120 yd. Basement. Kitchen Goods at the lowest of prices. Pipkins 8c. Bean Pots 13c. Butter Pots 15c. 1 Molasses Jugs 11c. Earthern Preserve Jars 190, Cabinet Picture Frames 8c. Hanging Match Safes 7c. Jardinieres 17c. Japanese Vases 49c. Japanese Teapots 39c. Japanese Cups and Saucers 10c. Blacking Cabinets 79c, Bamboo Easels 39c. Artos, nicely framed, 6qo, , Parlor Lamps, worth $3.00, $1.98. Ice Water Pitchers, deco rated, 69c. Decorated Plates 8c Fine Blue and Yellow Pitch ers 19c. . Fancy Hampers 98c. Folding Wash Benches 79a Folding Skirt Boards 98c. Round Wash Boilers 25c. Bread Raising Pans 30c. Men's Furnishings. All goods must be closed out. Think of these prices they won't keep. Men's Outing Shirts were 75c, now 42c. Men's Outing Shirts were 79c now 50c. , Men's Outing Shirts were $1, now 69c. Men's Outing Shirts were! $2.50, now $1.25. Men's 50c Neckwear, now 2f) Men's 37c Black Hose now 25c. Remarkable Value. All our high priced fine Li dies' Nightgowns that sold from $2.50 to $4. co, are but sliehtlv soiled, marked down to $1 eactt for choice. 1V .4 v V' SS V."