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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, August 13, 1894, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-08-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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urr. w.sr. AUMVciciK-M Jjdjt.v
Cloalof FMttBKM mt the MMlnc-Tha n
IJara' Assembly Tbla Waav-T-y's
Camp Ground, Plalnvllle.Au Thi
sudden and unexpected death of the
Rev. W. P. Arbuckle, pastor of the M.
E. church of Shelton, hat cast
doom over the encampment He
' i preached Tuesday evenln a deeply Im
premlve aermon from the test "Behold
the Lamb of Qod that Taketh Away the
Sin of the World." He waa very active
in the altar eervtcea during the week,
"taking the lead of that meeting Thurt;
H(Jy evening.- Tboee preaent will not
toon forget hla earneat and Impreealve
Invitation for alnnera to aeek the Sav-
lor then. Friday be waa In usual
health until S p. m., when he waa taken
auddenly 111 Mrs. Thorpe and Dr.
Warren did all they could for hla re
illef. He waa removed. to the paraonaga
of Rev. John Breen of Plulnvllle.where
.local phyalclana were called, who did all
In their power for hla relief, but without
avail, and he died Saturday morning at
t o'clock.
Hia remalna will be removed to Bhel
ton and aubaequently interred in Penn
'eylvanla. Special memorial service waa
substituted for the usual love feats, in
: which addressee were made by Rev.
Dr. Thorpe, Rev. P. A. Scofleld, New
- Haven; Rev. Q. B. Dusenberre, Forest
vllle; C. E. Barto, Clinton; E. A. Dent,
i Windsor Locks; E. L. Bray, Yalesvllle.
He leaves a wife and one child, who
were at the encampment with him,
Mr. Arbuckle waa transferred from
the Erie conference in 1890, and sta
tloned at the Howard avenue church
New Haven, where he remained three
years. In 189S be waa appointed pastor
of the church in Shelton and re-appolnt
ed at the last session of the New York
East conference. He was a fine preach.
er and much beloved by his people.
Services for those who remained nj
the camp ground over Sunday were
held yesterday, but the public was not
To-day a five days' assembly opens,
The program is aa follows for to-day
. Monday, August 18 Woman's For
eign Missionary day.
Mrs. Crandall J. North, presiding,
8:00 a, m. Bible study. The Faithful
ness of God. Rev. David Taylor, Ph.
9:00 a. m. Normal class. The Sunday
school; definition, aim, membership,
organization, support. Secretary W,
. H. Hall.
9:30 a. m. Children's hour,
9:45 a. m. Choir rehearsal. Prof. L; W.
10:30 a. m. Prayer meeting and love
feast. Presiding Elder C. J. North.
11:00 a. m. Paper. She has done what
she could. Mrs. W. R. Benhatru
11:00 a. m. Paper. She hath done what
Mrs. H. Robinson. With an exhibi
tion of curios from missionary fields.
Mrs.' C. E. Thompson.
2:30 p. m. Scripture and prayer. Rev.
JC T. Cooper. ' '
" Paper. 'Investments. Miss & E. Keel
Address. Mrs. George Lansing Tay
4:30 P. m. Select reading. Prof. H.'B,
6:30 p. m. Toung people's meeting.God
is Love. Charles L. Symbrids,
7:30 p. m. Praise service. The signifi
cance of praise. Rev. George B. Du-
8:00 p. m. Rev. S. L. Baldwin, D. D., of
New York city,
Motormen Sometimes i'slk.
To the Editor of the Journal Aim Cotoieh:
Will someone in a position to do so
answer through the columns of your
valuable paper this question: "How is
a young woman (or any other) hot a
"fin de siecle girl" or one with a. great
deal of "savoir faire" or one J'byfar
and away the most fetching "girl in
town" to signify her desire to board an
electric car of the Sylvan avenue road?
The. writer was on one of the Sylvan
avenue cars not long ago the car was
on its way to the green when a young
woman- standing on the street corner
enacted "Nancy Lee" but the car
whizzed by. A passenger seeing her
wish to pay five cents to be
glowered at, interrupted an animated
conversation between the conductor and
an individual whom he (the conductor)
had not seen "in a dog's age." ' The
imotorman pulled the car up in the mid
'die of the next'bloek and then the Inof
fensive woman enjoyed (?) the privilege
1 of having the motorman turn around
and say quite audibly "What does she
want any way? Does she want us to
get off and ask everybody if they want
toTide?"C AH bepause two charming in
terchanges or thought were Interrupted.
Perhaps the management will have the
notices to the public which read "Do
not talk to the motorman" changed
and this one substituted: "Motorman, do
not talk to the public." People who do
not' know at what crossing the cars stop
are not all "Hay seeds," -which expres
sion the m m applied to one who didn't
know. The fraternity of motormen and
conductors should bear in mind that
politeness pays as many striking in
stances attest, , . p.
At the Open Air Service on the Green.
The open air services on Center church
steps' yesterday afternoon were largely
attended and proved more than usually
interesting. The'address was delivered
by Rev.'E. M. Poteat, of Calvary Bap
tist church, and was an' exceedingly
able effort W. H. Douglass was mas-:
ter of ceremonies. A 'specially fine feat
ure of the service was the rendering of
the musical selections by the. Apollo
quartet of male voices. One selection
in particular "Clinging to "the Cross"'
was most delicately rendered and all
present were visibly impressed. ,
i- " ' ' ' ii' .".8 i'S -..
'Mr, Hubbard of Shelton,' a local
preaoher, delivered an' interesting ser
mon at JEpworth M. E. churonj yester
day forenoon, his topic being "A Lesson
from the Life of Hannah, the Mather of
Bamuel." In his prayer feeling refer-:
"e&oe was made to the death of Rev. Mr.!
Arbuckle at camp meeting." In nearly
arfthe M, B. ohurches sta?WfeTflde
ai madei - S(
f ArNaote the Conmsotlmtt share-aUntf.
mlaf.jt a uminr OaUng a abort
(From the Hartford Times.
Short Beach, Branford, Aug. . Visl.
tors to Short Beach, Branford, to-day,
can hardly Imagine what it was twenty
three years ago, when its pioneer cot
tagers, Mrs. Lavtnla Hamilton of Hart
ford, and the Rev. A. H. Simons bought
the tract of land on the north of the
little bay between Stanley Rock and
Klltam'a, .;' (. , r ,
Hera Mrs. Hamilton and Mr.. Simons
reared two modest little cottages, look
ing out to the little green Island and
the Sound beyond. They named the
place Center Beach, lying as it did be
tween Double Beach and the beach
where stands the Hotel Bristol, which
had for years been called Short Beach.
There were no roads In the vicinity,
except one running from Branford to
uounie Beach, on the east; and anoth
er, very rough and hilly, from Branford
to the Bristol Hotel, on the west A
visit to these pioneers In those days
meant business, for go whichever way
one would, several gates had to be
opened, and as many sets of bars taken
down, as no traveled road came within
a quarter of a mile of their cottages.
It was here two happy families found
quiet and rest two summers before the
outside world found them. Soon, how
ever, some lads, "Tom. Dick and Har
ry, . from the city, came out to camp
under the elms on Stanley Point who
took nome with them the notion of cot
tage life In preference to tent Conse
quently the next year three cottages
were erected Upon "Rockland Park.1
owned by Mr. Reynolds, of New Haven,
ana urn. Horton and .Williams of
Cheshire. Immediately Messrs. Hotch-
klss and Gunn, of New Haven, built an
otner cottage In the rear of the present
Bungalow" (Ella Wheeler Wilcox's)
site, and so each succeeding year, more
cottages were built .
Then came the scheme for a nubile
road. through to the city, since which
time Short Beach has rapidly grown,!
At the present time there are one hun
dred and fifty, houses, two Krbcerv
niurea, meai ana nsn markets, restau
rants, boarding houses. Dost-offlce and
chapel, to say nothing of three lines of
stages, which furnish one with the priv
ilege oi going or comina- at almost anv
nour oi tne day.
i he Fioneer, the first cottage built, hv
Mrs. Hamilton, still stands, painted a
pea-green, under the lofty elms; but its
owner of so many years has gone to
her eternal home. The other cottage,
Little Woodbine, as It Is called, has
been changed over and forms a part of
one or tne more pretentious cottages
ownea py tne Kev. Mr. Simons.
Stanley Rock," the promontory on
the west, so conspicuous and lovely, is
the property of. Mr. Robert Stanley, of
ew Britain. Near by are his cottages,
wrrere ne summers with his family.
xne nrst cottage in the line as you
come on to the street from the west is
that of the Rev. William DeLoss Love.
D. D., who has for so many years been
a faithful pastor of the Congregational
church, and who is now in feeble
health, seeking strength and vigor in
nioviiome by .the sea.
Next to Mr. Love's cottage is the
"Whippoorwlll," occupied by Mrs. Wil
cox and family, of Hartford.
Still further on is the cottage where
wiins .Hemingway and wife have
summered for several years, and next
dBOrV 'in the '"Woodbine," we find the
Rev. William DeLoss Love, jr.. of Hart.
ford. The next cottage is occupied by
a Brooklyn party, the Misses Jones and
friends. Just beyond is the Rev. A. H,
Simons; also Prof. H. S. Osgood, Ph. D..
or Columbia college.
Then comes "Edgewood," the pleas
ant summer nome of the genial cap.
tain, James W. Eldridge and family, of
Hartford. Close by is the "Pioneer,
or Hamilton cottage, and farther
among the trees is "Shady Nook,','
owned by Mr. Frank Hamilton, of Mer;
ldeiB-Across the way, on the water
edge, is the cottage of Mr. Stephen
Bradley of East Haven
Passing on still further to the east
one comes to tne grounds of Mr. Henry
irniAM i i . . .
viiiaui, wucic iiieie arc several cou
tages. Here relatives, sisters, cous
ins and aunts, luxuriate during, the
summer months. Away down - on: the
Point are tents, where shepherds watch
meir docks oy mgm.
A summer vacationist at Center
Beach writs thus enthusiastically of
this outing place: ."The cottage where
we dwell is on the main road running
from .New Haven to New London. The
water from the bay almost washes Its
foundations. Jufet out a quarter of a
mile "lies Umbrella Island, and bevond
that the rolling, heaving Sound. Near
er is Lover's Island, a sweet spot, rock-
bound, with a few green trees on it.
nearly flat in surface, and covered with
mat of bright green grass, which is
out of reach of the high tides. Such a
picture as these moonlight nights pre
sent to us cannot be found in any pic
ture gallery. Short Beach takes in one
half mile or so of shore, which is varied
and beautiful. , On a high bluff west of
us, and overlooking the Sound for
many miles, areseveral cottages, one
of which is owned, by the Methodist
bishop, Goodsell, who has Just returned
to it He preaches occasionally during
the season at the little chapel close by,
which was built mostly by summer res
idents, and where services are held eve
ry Sabbath during the summer by cler
gymen of different denominations."
An Exciting Time.'
The Jewelry store of Mr. S. P. Chor-
lnsky, S83 Grand- avenue, was attached
for a claim of $50 growing out of a
watch transaction. The attachment
was1 made for L. Demanlo, a shoemaker,
Constable ' David J. Shields,' who
placed Patrick - Maher in . charge as
keeper. Chorozinsky was recommend.
ed to settle the claim by the" constable
but in Vain. sThen Shields said he
would have to remove some) of the
goods to satisfy the claim. Chorozinsky
then left the , store and came .up town
to see a lawyer. During his-absence
the' constable' went 4t6v the show-case
ana toon out inree laaies watches and
the movement of a hunting case watch
and put -them in his pocket He had
taken the preliminary precaution to
have two constables in waiting outside.
No sopner did he attempt to leave, the
store,. than Choroiinsky's wife Jumped
upon him and fought him tike a tigress,
apparently not. understanding the law.
Keeper Maher tried in vain to pacify' I
uijB,wonian. -jb.-uiaiiiheoUce er
called In and quiet again .reigned. 1 The
suit agalnstvthe jeweleruwaa brought
by Dematno who had left a $25 watch
for repairs.- The. watch was sent to
New York to be Used and, waa lost en
route. Demanlo demanded that the
lose do maae gooa ana in return accept
ed IS and another watch. The. new
watch didn't run, so It was- brought
pack ana the attachment was made.
Returned From Enron An Inteseetloc
Trip The Football Team:
Five of the Yale athletes, William 8.
Wooduull; L. p.: Sholdon;' George 8an
ford, E. H. Cady, and George B, Batch,
were among those who troopooT oVef the
imiigplwik of -the itenmahlp 'Paris ' at
New York Saturday. The young men
did not look a- bit brettfuUen by tbotr
want of tuoceM on the itner side, but)
were not Inbllned to dlneuaa their defeat
by their opponent of Oxford . Wood
hull and Sheldon, .without stopping to
Ieak to any one, boarded an up-town
oar, intending to catch "an early train
for New Haven. Sunford remained .to
look after the baggifge. -.
"I think," he Hld, "that a trip across
tne ocean is very Ixmenolal to a man In
training. At least (hat Is true 111 my
cane. The cllmatwhad some slight elteot
on our follows, I believe, and I thin
this wa a great factor In -our defeat.''
Others who arrived by the Paris were
James T. Kllbreth, collector of the port,
and Mrs. Kilbruth; Mr. and Mr. Augua-
tin Daly, Medical Inspeotor George -A,
Bright, United States navy;,--Admiral
Jose O. GulHobel of tbe-BraziUan navy;
the Rev. S. Baring Gould --end .Mrs,
Baring Gould; Lieutenant Colonel Hen
derson, C. Augustus Uavilnud, Henry
Munroe, H. G. -Marquaud, 'Professor
Allan Marquand, Jesse Mayer.' Marcus
ft. AUyer,.Mr,.oad Mr. D. Mlrtfab, Mr.
and Mra. .Henry, Willing,, and Mrs. Eve
lyn wining.
The passengers said ;tbey. had a de
lightful 'voyage. : Icebergs and whales
were seen, an enjoyable concert was
given in the saloon, eight stowaways
were found between decks, and
naturalized American, who had spent
sme?trlneiii a-ltusswn prison, was dis
covered in the steerage. All in all. it
was a voyage to remember.
captain H in key of the Yale football
team has ordered fifteen of the backs to
He has written to all prospective mem
bers of the team outlining his plans and
sending them footballs for qaily prac
tice. - ' . '
. ' Tried to End Her Life. '
Hartford,:: Conn.,: Aug. : 12.Joh'anna
Callahan,' a widow living - wrlk her
daughter.jp'-. this, city, attempted to
end her life this morning, by throwing
herself in the Connecticut river. Two
boatmen in the river saw her and pulley
her out. The woman thought that she
was a burden upon her daightr, -who
was wmiuui any means os suppqru
Mrs. Callahan is 60' years- OHage.j
Mr. Morris Venr Low.
Jacob Morris,7 the State street cloth
ier, who has been very ill, was reported
no betteryesterday and but slight hopes
are ewercnpia r his reoovery.
The Spanish call the"Hoon-day
rest from 'the hot sun, Siestai
Just as necessary iri our climate,
if .we would do it; but here it is
business rushing about and use
of energy in the hoi sun: i ,-
Tohann Hoff's Malt Extract. . .
taken at meals, or drank -in the
office, renders living easier 'in hot
weather. . It supplies energy1 be
cause it aids digestion and' the
nutritive functions. Beware of
imitations... Look for ' signature!
of 'Johann-Hoff " on nejlkbel.
UISner ac mendelson (Jo. . bole
Aeehts, New York.' ' ' -''
83 cents.
We have several hundred
pairs of Spring Heel Shoesr--
AA to E, sizes 1 1 to 2.
Dongoia 1 and 0oat,, . former
PfCtf;$2.&0Ht rtrjt
We have 1 marked them " it
one-thhoHhe ftrrter' pf jfi
Quite a M oT tneit: $ f
but they can't , last ' long at
that price. ;
. Highest oTIinrr Leavening Powers Latest U.S. Gov't Report
lUakfitt -.
' Bmotippal women age and get ugly
longfore their tlnje.Crylng, weeping,
fretting;.Xrpwj?lniri JWPi'nR worrying,
and other expressions of Impatience and
resentment make fearful Inroads on
beauty. Quiet women, with plain faces,
are at times positively beautiful. Who
has not 'seen' under the hoods 'of the
Slaters 'of Charity and beneath the
caps of the professional nurses almost
celestial beauty,' which, on study; was
found to radiate from a sweet spirit, a
gentle nature,-a Sublime superiority to
the petty .cares.? It; Isn't the features,
Some pe6ple sneeze easily, but often; others sneeze f
seldom! tut it seems as if each convulsion would tear f
iti'.iTr V23i-.:' ;TilC ii J
inncay .itijcui; -Lnjin classes
ynify rWercoin tne -new ' Cura
ilve Lubrfcant
. (TRAM .)
This is a remedy composed
of ingredients that are in them
selves perfectly harmless, and
so soothing - and healing that
every One who has tried it once
is enthusiastic in its praise,
lust nibr it little on the nose and
( that sharp, congestion, is, relieved immediately. Even ob
stinate cases of !catarrh"aTe greatly helped by it.
Price, ft and SO ccrita' per box.
Thi Brahdrsth Co.,
'' : i ... (. r&tl JSf
15 NOT L05T
'; ... :..f r for
Lipor, Oiimjiinilg, Hie ai fDi Diseases,
...... .; . )': IS ASSURED BZ THE
Bellinger German Remedy Company.
Adopted by the bOLDIISBS' HOSPITAL BOARD ct Connecticut.
Boom 6, HoAdltyBnildlng,
49 chukCh street,
HEfr Haven, conn.
B, 8. LEWIS, M- D.. President.
Dr. Talt's ASTHM AIEIE ccmtauis
anodyne, but destroys the specific
we dj
1, gives a meai s sweet ueep
so that yon need not neglect your
au Bigot gaspmR xor oreaia tor
For aal hr all dnusrista OS
Five hundred 'imirs of
... .. .- ;.ti.i;t' i i . . ;,- - - ; .
Basset Goat Button and Lace Boots for ninety-eight
cents (98c) a pair.
- The lot Includes , all that remain of our season's
sapply of Tan Shoes worth
all are marked the quick-sale price (98 cents). They
are bargains. ; .
r: A . few 4ozenpai,rs of Ladies' White Canyas Ox
fbrdsrith patenyeatheif and russet kid wing trim-?
mih'gV : Price $l .50 ; .value $2.50. ? '
f.. : ' t : -i '
TM, Jlffeyen
but the feelings eipressed, that make
a face almost divine Cheerfulness,
amiability and a merry heart are fine
cosmetics. ' -
Struck by aa Engine Near Eaal street
' Bridge.
Michael Bouoher, of Railroad avenue,
lost a valuable horse last evening. The
animal wandered away from the barn
and got on the tracks between the old
tin bridge and the East street bridge
and was struck by a locomotive and
cut completely in two.
At drogRlfU, or by mall.
74 Canal St., New York.
TEKATUKNT, as desired,
' 60 Fifth Street,
R. M. OBI8WOLD, M. D Bupt.
no opium or other!
a POlSOn InlPnsf-nffinn AHdi-MH m mail
ana sjsjHaas
trial bottle
and prove
to yon thai
bussiness or ait upl
will and does ears asthma
lear oi annocacion.
Misses' . and Children's
from $1.50 to $2.50, and
' i. '-.... '-.."'".. '
Shoe Company,
Conn. -
Every dollar's worth of
before going into the new
The losses taken on clean, fresh New Goods arc
enormous. Our determination to sell everything be
fore moving has given the buyers of this State an op
portunity to replenish their wants at lower prices
than ever known.
This 17.11 Be In
Many Odds and Ends will be sold at OIE-THIRH
Can you afford to stay
pick the
36 inch Plaid Black Dress Goods, In
large vnriety.of colors, sold former
ly at 25c and 35c yd.
Marked down .to yd,
38 inch Heather Mixtures and Plain
Wool Suitings, blues, brown, green,
garnet, etc., all good fall styles,
sold at 25c,
Marked down to 10c yd.
Drives in Hamburg Edgings at half
Lot one, So yd.
Lot two, 12V&C yd.
Extra good variety, worth 17c,
. At 10c each'.
Extra large size Gingham Aprons,
always retailed at 25c,
Marked now each.
Of 36 inch All Wool Scotch Tennis
Flannels, white grounds, with black
and brown stripes, Were sold. at 39c,
Marked now 12c yd.
Were 75c, Now 49o each.
A nice thin summer material, dark
and light grounds, were sold at 17o,
Marked down to 6c yd.
A nice assortment in pinks, blues,
etc., were 16c, Now lOo yd.
WHITE GOODS. ' . ' ' '
Our entire stock, comprising pretty
lace stripes, were sold 18c to 25c,
. . Now 12o yd,
euy now ana save V4Q on every
SPECIAL. . .. ; . ' , . ',. ': '
; One ' case extra heavy Half Bleach.
ed Canton Flannel, never retailed
under 12H0j Now going at 8c yd,
COTTONS, , , . .
Housekeepers' opportunity, this
week.- . ; . .
Superb 4-4 Brown Cotton At 5c.
Extra. heavy At 5o.
The best At 6o.
, Bleached 44 : Cotton, regularly sold
at 8c," - ' I , Now.ec yd.
You will, surely buy the 4-4 Bleach
edCotton offered at 7c ,
,..',... , - ...
Big assortment, 5o quality
'. , Going at 3c yd.
pieces Bleaohed Table Linen
.Will; bo sold, at 26o yd.
M Mcffll & CO.,
merchandise must be sold
Excejptional Ml
away and allow others
SPECIAIi . . .
20 pieces All Linen Bleached Tabl
Linen Will be sold at 31o yd.
Worth of Plain and Fancy All Wool
Dress Goods to be sold before mov
lng regardless of cost. In the lot
are many dress patterns, spring
and fall designs from Paris, thad
are cut Just in two.
For fancy work we offer many)
short lengths, ranging in price from
$2.00 to $5.00 yard, that will be sold
now At $1.00 and $1.60 a yd.
. i '
On Japanese Printed Indlas, 62in
to 76o were the prices,
Now going at 38o yd. J
Butter. color, were sold at 25o, ifa
and 39c'," '
All marked down to 1214c a jjlt i
Several hundred yards Point Venlssj
Insertions, butter color, sold) at 10a
and 12c, . Now marked. 4o yd.
i . , , i 'V '
Seem- a ridiculous loss. : but Hie
must be sold. 10 inch Net Top
Point Venise and Point de Ireland,
sold until now at 50c,
Marked down to 19o yd. ,
Black 9 Inch Net Top Heavy Edg
Laces, sold until now at 50c,
Marked now 29c yd, j
An exceedingly attractive offering-,
way below cost in prioe and far
above par in value. Not over 1
pairs to one customer.
Ladles' 40 gauge full regular made;
"Hermsdorf Dye" Blaok Hose,
cheap at 25c,
19o pair, or 3 pairs 50c
Regular made double knee "Herms
dorf Dye" Fast Blaok Hose
At 15o pair.
SPECIAL, . . : :
Ladles' V-neck Jersey Rlbfied'Vesti
with short sleeves, were 29c,. -
Marked now Mo each,
i. ; ; ;. '.
LAST LOT.- .-.-.', .... :
Just 25 dozen lef t,, Ladles' Jerseyj
Vests, While- they last 12tfo eaoh.

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