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NEW flAVEN MORNING JOIJKNAL AND COUK1KK, MlhN D A YT AUG UST 20 1894.
W at 8 o'clock . We are not saying how long they will last ! Ladies' Muslin Night Gowns, some with ruffles, tucks and embroidery, at 42c each. 2c each. S3.89 Ladies' Spring Coats that sold originally at $9.50 to $18.50 not the latest style, but good materials. 89c Ladies' White Waists with laundered bosom, collar and cuffs. Early in the season price, $1.50 to $2.68. They go at 69c. Children's Gingham Dress es. Have sold from 98c to $1.75. Sizes 1 to 4 years. Close them out at 69 cents. Men's Plain White and Colored trimmed Night Shirts. Would be splen did value at 50c. Price for two days 39c. Men's Elastic-Seam Jean Drawers, that were $1.00, but we will clear the boxes at 75c each. 39c 39c 75c Yd2 to 768 Chapel Street. KOAL. I am now delivering Koal in bags and carried into the cellar direct' from wagon. Avoid all - - dirt and buy of W.F.GILBERT, 65 Church Street, opposite Postoffice, 89 to 91 Bailroad Avenue. NEW CROP TEAS. Our New Crop Teas have arrived and are exceptionally fine, full rich flavored. Give them a trial 35, 50, 60 and 75o per lb. ' Our Coffee Department la well stooked with the best quality Mocha, Peaberry Java, Old Government Java, Maraoaibo, Rio, New Era, Nervine, Hygienic, Rye, etc, Special in Candy Department, Assorted Marmalades, Marshmallows, Cocoanut Squares, BOSTON GROCERY, N, A. FULLERTON, Prop'r, ' 626 Chapel Street, corner of temple. Branch Store and Market, Eilra Suiier litaii Carps The Prices are Low. - j Fine Mattings. ; Did it erer occur to yoin that a good Matting is the cheapest to hny? Ours are ycry- cheap, in price and extra good in quality. "' - f NEW HAVEN WINDOW SHADE CO., ,:"r . CARPETTNGS AND DEAPEBlESi '''i ; ' ''-68, 70 and 72 Orange Street ; CtjCjaSP SATtTRDATS AT 12 M. DTJRIKG Jfrt? AKD XfrgTJBT. ind Hangings for Cottage Draperies. " Silks' MaslliuvQrienta Bogs, Hats, Window Shades',' Table and Stand Covers, Floor Oilcloths. THE.IOUE' r .6 . 3 694 Chkpel 11 SA.oara dozen. We we sole agent! for thrir Mils In New Haven. Mads from the Beit Germtin Hons and Cauada Malt. We offer for sala Seer that are Bottled at the Breweries No Other, It Is a guarantee against mixed beer, Our Beers are put up at the brewer let In elenn. white flint bottle. It can be teen that the Beer are al ways clear and brilliant, while In black bottle you cannot dotect the muddy appearance thev oftstx hats. Shun the black bottle dranged out of ash barrel and oompoit heap by Jnnk dealer and rag pickers, and sold at a low price to dealer who have them (11 led at some out-of-the-way plnce to compete with legitimately bottled beer (bottled at the breweries). Every housekeeper will concerto that an accumulation of bottle 1 a nuisance. Every one of the bottle sent out by us returned at same price charged for them they are taken out of your way, We are now bottling California Claret In qts and pU. In a oarload of wines from California we have just received 10 casks and now offer it at the ex tremely low price of $2.50 for One Dozen Quarts. $1.75 for One Dozen Pints. CALIFORNIA BURGUNDY, Heavy, rich and stronger. $3.50 for One Dozen Quarts, $2.23 for One Dozen Pints Bottled by us, at our plaoe of business, care is iaacn mat it do clear, ana Douiea quicsiy In order that it shall not beoome pricked or sour. AU quart bottles received and 2 oenta per dosen given lor tbem. State and Court Streets. THE !. I. Hi Cor. Church and Elm Streets, OFFER Spring Lamb-Choice. Beef and Mutton. Spring Broilers, Ducklings. Chickens, Squabs, Sweetbreads and Calf's Liver. Also Frosh Native Vegetables In full variety, and a full line of Fancy and Staple Groceries. Branch store at Woodmont, containing a xuu line 01 tne aoove goods. Telephone call 60. 15o lb. 17o lb, lOo lb. ; 1231 Chapel street The Assortment Large. fin Streeti mm fc3 MIN1ATURK ALMANAC. ACOUttTK. i'N Risss, hot I Moo Hum, I Hion Watib, sua BKim, o:w i am i 11 VI DKAT1I9. THOMWOX-In but Haven, August IBtb, J, .. " uuowarq 'iitonifMun, sgod si years. Funeral sorvlet will bo bold from hi tats rninunce on Tuemtar, Aiisust IUt, t Ol'HM'k. UlMtlVHtf Mtlrf fplHMlt. 1M. .M1IMI, fully invited to attend without further no. MOIUIIS-In this llv A..i.i toil Jaanh Morris, 1U Meadow sUMt, Mad 10 y. Ill wuuiiii aim ao UKjr.. Funeral z p. m. Monday, Annul 10, Burial t nnvynli;noe of family. rrteiuialuvltMi. aiii.-iua in i inn oity, AUi luvuil uth. suddenly " in n. incngu, ag ed78 ysars, B mouths, Funwul from his Isle resMenct, TT Sylvan iv , D,'!fi,Tudny afternoon tt S o'olovS. , ' HYDB-ln Nuurutuok Junction. Auttuat I lliarlea a Myd. aired 47 years. U months, runural from bis lute residence, Kaumturk unuiiun, vr an neraay .August ,al u Cioca, .Hiv-ruicm in miiortl. w MAKI.NE LIST. POHT OF NEW HAVEN, ABItlVRD. Sch George Hurst, McCaffrey. If, T M'h Vlrillllla Hnlni. Vnpfnlk lumhar Kill mi Ainnv a mm.. llnur rU William E. Downs. Marshall. Norfolk coal to llenedpct & Dawns. Son Jminlo f. Hl(rhter, Crosslsy, Norfolk, win iu n.r CUAMD. S h ncnjsmln C. Crowell, Fork. Phil. Sen iTHiik t). Dsme, Bwnn. Norfolk. Sch 0. C. Une, Miirrlhuifh. Norfolk. Sch Jsmn Boyoe, Bluko. Norfolk, bim llpcnna. Iturrv Murfulk Sell Ilsyard Iternrs.MebulIoy viewport News, 8eh Nuptune. Allen, N.Y. 8ch Phoenix, Carltou, N.T. oun uara napies, t ltzuorsld, N.T. LOST, ii, Bn"'n setter romale pippy, -i.. suitable reward will he pnldon rnto sua) it 806 WHITNEY AVKN UE. LOST. LMJAY afternoon, fox terrtar alut, tall out, lnnit ears; answers to name of Vnn V: two htnnk mm ..nrl iA .u. jnw. ouiutuic rewnrn rnr return or same iu IjfcUllUE T. WHITE. "tf Heubleln's Cafe, "A OHOST" OF show Is all we ask to convince you th.t Olir I'.ah nilnMi. W.... - ,j ami rc iim towec in Ainnrioa. "Hi STLEU3," 83 Broariw.iy, "FLORIDA SHEEP WOOL" J1AKKIAOE sponges; a new bale Just oome earir for Orat pick. Also chamois! borev brushes, etc. Job lot ourrroombs 10 ots, vuuiuu, fiiits itirm. uiiisrn kottiip) n ui in ,i Ml w UBUll, au20322t LINSLEY. ROOT CO. WHEW ! i WHEN the cannon was shot off the wind whistled "After the Hall." Vnn'rt whistle with a lonjr drawn out pucker of as- wuMuuieui couia tou see our " narffnin counter" loaded with fresh roods at hard to ,l I i " auM282 LIN8LEY..RQOT ft CO. WAGE EARNERS, (And that includes ereryoneJ Take Notice! That owlnir to the ohpjLnnmui nf vim,. dull times I wlli sell for two weeks beginning wv.iuai, lue wiu iut, LU all toa W1U COjnO w (oo sujre alter it : One x-pound loaf Bread for To. ' Two 2-pound loaves Bread for Mo. Four 2-pound loaves Bread for iso. And the Beat in the City. . P. FERRY, 46 and SO Church Street The Pioneer Baker for 34 Yenrs. u20 8t SECORITIES FOB SALE 25 stu Boston Electrlo Light Co. .took.. 20 shs Southern N. B. Tel. stock. 17 shs Merchants' Nat. Bank stock. 1 sh Naugatuck RR. stook. 20 shs N. Y., N. H. H. RR. stock. 25 shs American Bank Note Co. stook. 14,000 New Haven City School Dlst. bonds. (2,090 N. Y., N. H. & H. RR. i per oent. debj. M. B. NET? TON & CO., Bankers and Brokers, 88 ORANGE STREET. OILS, PA1KTJST. CHEMICALS. State Street 243 . j. WB HAVE Two Special TO OITBR THIS WEEK, FIRST . .. About 300 pair Ladies'" Tan and Dongola Oxford, broken )ie j regular price were IL26 to-2.00-r goingfastat NINETT-8EVBN o't. SECOND " ' 1' ' ' All we have left of our Gent" Rni sia Calf Balmoral, that we. old at 2.50 to $4.00, closing them out at TWO FORTT-FIVE. Yoiiwlttrraa tome ohoto bargalnt In tbjj lot. : All good mark4 down to a-sWetly -, CASH PRICE, A, B. ftREEEWBQD, 773 CHARCL iTUftf X andtetuwiiv can and see a. rtMP THE WORLD and Vi jLsqcraawax, BTATE FAHAtl H.t I'lllt, Item of Interact From Various Parts of Ooaaartlrut. Henry Hart, a house and sign pajn ler In Stamford for twonty-nve year, died Saturday of apoplexy. The Odd Fellow' clambake at Han over Tarlc. Meridcn, Saturday, wa a great ucces. The twenty-evehth annual meeting of the Tenth Connecticut Volunteers association will be held at the Wln throp hotel, Merlden, on Thursday, September 9. The business meeting will begin at 12 o'clock and dinner will b ssrved at 1:80 o'clm k. Major John B. Morehouse, a retired farmer and an old resident of Fairfield, died Friday, aged lxty-eight. He was a major In one of the old military reg iment and had been blind for eight year. Mrs. Ella Hobble, wife of C. Osmond Miller of Norwalk. died at her home on Union Place Saturday morning In the thirty-second year of her age. The deceased waa a member of the Bap tist church and a teacher In the Sun day ch,ool, and at one time a member of the choir In that church. The road bridge that crosses the Danbury division of the New ' York, New Haven and Hartford railroad, between Wilton ano) South Wilton, waa burned Baturday morning at 7 o'clock. Martin S. Craw, an old and esteemed cltlsen of Norwalk, aped eighty-seven, died Saturday. He left an only child, Mr. Warren of this city. He had filled various local offices of trust and re sponsibility and was vice president of the Fairfield County Pavings bank at the time of hlB death. He has al ways been proverblnlly honest, of ex tremely frugal and saving habits of life and is estimated to have left prop arty valued at from thirty to fifty thousand dollars. He had been three times married; his first wife was a sister of the late George G. Bishon and Mrs. Robert Ells, his second wife, the widow Gorham, who died some two years since. In January last, he was married to the widow of the late Isaac Church, who survives him. The funeral of Mrs. Ransom Upson, 75, of Waterbury, widow of the late Harvey W. Upson, who died Friday evenlng.took place yesterday at the resi dence of her son, Dr. Charles R. Upson of 212 North Main street. Mrs. UpBon was born in Oxford March 6, 1819, and was the daughter of Charles and Maria Morris Ransom. One other son besides the ddctor survives her. He Is George Harvey Upson. A New York colored woman, twenty two years old, named Mrs. Grace Field ing, who had been visiting her mother, Mrs. Peter Young of Norwich, was drowned at Niantic Friday night while attempting to board the steamer Bum mer Girl. Her husband lives in New London. The Weekly Reco'rd of this city shows for the week just past: Real estate saleNew Haven and West Haven, 89; Bridgeport, 9; Hartford, 14; Water- bury, 18; Merlden, 7; New Britain, 6; Middletown, 2; Norwich, 4: New Lon don, 8; Danbury, 5. ' Real estate mort gagesNew Haveni-ahd West Haven, $111,445; Bridgeport $25,700; Hartford, 134;060; Waterbury, $17,025; Merlden, $9,925; New Britain, $9,906; Middletown, $2,000; . Norwich, $5,600; New London, $33,200; Danbury, $4,200. The Springville company of Rockvllle are very much elated over a spring, which has been discovered Just back of their mill. A well has been dug and the supply of water seems to be nearly in exhaustible. A Springfield dispatch Saturday, says Of the two conductors whose arrest was announced in Sturday's "Courier:" Con ductors George W. Parker and George R. Dunbar were arranged in the police court this morning on the charge of embezzlement. Chrles H. Mesick of this city was.arraigned on the charge of re ceiving Btoien goods. They all pleaded not guilty, and their cases were con tinued to August 28 for a hearlng.ball being required In the sum of $500 for the appearance of each. The Bridgeport Boating association is already making arrangements for its annual Labor day regatta.'' The regat ta la open to all boats owned along Long Island, twenty-seven feet and under. Among :the cracks which it is expected will ba entered are the Ramona, Sha dow, Zephyr, Tern and the Clytle, form erly owned in Bridgeport, but now owned Jn Westport ' It is not lmproba ble alBO that Commodore Francis Bur rUt's1 unbeaten twenty-seven-foot sloop Commodore will be specially put in com mission for the regatta. Mrs." Rose Kimpton of Norfolk lies In a critical condition, the result of a bad runaway acldent Baturday evening. Mr. Alden Green in company with Mrs. Rose Kimptqn and Miss Ann Beach, left Vihsted in a two-seated team for Dwight Robbln's residence in the northern part of Norwioh Saturday morning. By an accident the carriage upset. The two ladies were both ren dered unconscious for a time. Mr. Beach was only slightly mirk The annual nremen'B parade in wa terbury,- which will ba held September 12. will be equal, if not superior, to the efforts of former years, The latch strings of the various hose houses will be hung-, out, and the proverbial hos pitality1 of the department will In no wise be lessened. The Plainvllle assembly closed Satur day morning with a love feast lad by Presiding Elder North. This was fol lowed by a "march about Zlon," In which some two hundred persona par ticipated. Frederick Joel of Lyons, N.' Y., and Miss 'Vary Chautaunsuf of 101 West Main' street, Meriden, were married at St;Andrew's rectory, Merlden, by Rec tor A. T. Randall at fi o'clock Saturday afternoon. Miss S. Charlotte Ranford of Walllngford was bridesmaid and W. Ranford acted as beat man. A large, fine bay mare owned by Mrs. H. d Wiloox of Merlden, and used on her ooupe, is dead. . Meningitis was the cause, and the poor animal waa chlo roformed to end Its suffering. Chairman Sullivan of the New Jersey . extended n Invitation. through President Baratow S. Weeks of afwVrta tsfttut Oxford tmtveralty, invitlngt than to compete in the grand 'olymmad of the NewVTerseyj-A. fi on Labor day. J WHICHB KAKMLtA. COMtt MOM. Aa Orchid Caltlratad In Mm loo and South . .1 America. I From the Boston, Evening Tranierlpt.J Of all orchids the vanilla 1 the one most widely known, and la remarknble in po(lng tha only peolo of the or der that ba any economic value. There are about twenty pecl mattered throughout the tropic, that having commercial value being Vanilla Plan! folia; it U charade rizi'd by having tall climbing and branching leafy stem anu larae nowers ot aniridia imsTOiitr, chiefly white and rod (In several eco nomic species green), with a broad, con cave stalked lit, at the Imse rolled about the column, to which the stalk 1 adnata. The dark brown pods, or fruit, are six to nine Inches long, and are filled with a dark, oily, odorous pulp. - In Mexico vanilla la planted either In a field or In a forest. To render a forest (it for growing a crop all Is cleared off but Its young sapling, which muit serve a supports to the vanilla, the preference being given to trees having a milky sap. Near each tree two cut tings, are placed side by side In the fol lowing manner: In a shallow trench 1H Inches deep and is Inches long, three knots of cutting (previously de prived of leaves) are laid and covered up with brush and dead leaves; the remainder of the cutting, 2 or 3 feet long, Is placed against the tree and tied to It. The supporting trees should be no nearer than 12 or 15 feet apart, to give sufficient room for the development of the plant. After a m6nth the cut tings have taken root and must be carefully kept free from weeds or bri ers of all kinds. On the third year va nilla thus planted begins to bear fruit (Improperly called beans) and continue many years. When, on the other hand a Held on flat land or river bottom Is selected, the Mexicans first plough It up thoroughly and on It raise a crop of maize. While this is growing the field becomes, It appears, covered with quantity of young lactescent trees of the fig family, which, after a year, are large and etrong enough to support the vanilla vine. Then the setting of the plant is performed in the manner be fore described, and from these the fin est product Is obtained. On the Island of Reunion the mode of cultivating vanilla is still different. In Mexico, where the fecundation of the flower is left to nature, the plant Is allowed to climb up the trees, while in Reunion, where fecundation is artl flclally performed, the plant Is not al lowed to grow out of human reach cuttings are set at the foot of trees. the trunks of whloh are joined together by sticks of bamboo, so as to form a sort of lattice on which the vanilla can grow and spread freely. In no case are the trees ever cut down, for the plant loves a moist ground, and equally fears a burning sun. It Is under these large trees that the vanilla plant la seen In its typical form, vigorous and very pro ductive. For this purpose the prefer ence is given to the tree producing the physic nut, owing to Its easy and rapid growth and its abundant lactescent juice well adapted to the nutrition of the vanilla plant. When the trees have a size sufflolent to afford shade to the plant the outtlngs are set out The rainy and the hot seasons are chosen for this operation, as the cuttings re quire frequent catering while they are taking root. When the young shoots begin to grow and to send out adventi tious and aerial roots they need only to be directed and spread on espaliers previously arranged to receive them, In addition to these means of shelter the plantation must be surrounded with a hedge-of shrubbery for the sake of breaking the force of the winds. Af ter iwo years a vanilla plantation in full bearing is the result. Experience has shown that a vanilla plantation should not be worked for over seven years, but in the meantime a new one is got in. readiness bo there may be no interruption. Tne . fecundated flower dries on the ovary, and in a few days falls off, leav lng the fruit,, which is called the urn bllic. The frult-which contains within its tough pericarp a soft, black pulp, In which many minute seeds are imbedded contmuea growing until the end of the first month, but it must be left on the Stem six months' longer to rinen enough.- The vanilla harvest In Mexico takes place In December; each bean or, better called, fruit must be gather ed separately and- not the whole cluster. If too ripe (he pods are apt to split dur ing the curing, wtylle if not ripe they lack fragrancy and proper color. The ripe fruit has of Itself no odor; It Is a special fermentation which develops the pleasant fragrancy of vanilla. When the fruit Is left to ripen on the plant It splits In two unequal parts, and be comes first yellow, then brown, and An ally black; while It Is drying' an unotu ous liquid of dark-red color, called bal sam of vanilla, exudes, and when aulte dry the pod is brittle and almost devoid of all odor. ' yr Various are the. processes known for eurlng-there la the Guiana, Peruvian, Mexican and ReMnlon. The Mexican process is aa follows; As soon as gath ered the fruit ta placed in heaps under a shed to protect them from both rain and sunshine, and a few days later are submitted to a, sweating process. This Is carried In twa different ways, accord ing to the state of the weafher. If It happens ta b fcarm and clear the beans are, early In the morning, spread on a woolen blanket and exposed to the direct rays of the sun; about 12 or 1 p. m. the blanket is folded around the beans, and the bundle is left in the sun for the remainder of the day. la the evening all the pods are Inclosed in tight boxes sq tnat tnejp may sweat the whole night. The next day the beans are again exposed to the gun. They thus acquire a dark coffee color, the shade STREETS WHEATINE. The best lL: "v, '0'' iStunimer BmMast Food. y k ;' , uo ifjou use it? being a deeper brown In proportion to the fuccess of the sweatinr operation. Should the weather be cloudy the va nilla I mad into bundles, and a num ber of these packed together Into a small bale, which Is first wrapped with woolen cloth, thin with banana leave over It, and finally with a stout mat ting, which Is bound (Irmly and sprin kled with water. An oven Is now heated to 140 degrees Fahrenheit, and the bale containing the larger bean are placed In It. When the temperature has been decreased to 113 degrees Fahrenheit the smaller beans am Introduced, and the oven Is closed tightly. After twenty-four hours the smaller beans are taken from the oven, and twelve hours later the larger ones. During the process the vanilla has sweated and acquired a fine maroon color. Now the drying, a most delicate oper ation, must he attended to with great care. The beans are spread on matting and exposed to the sun during nearly two months. When the drying is near ly complete It Is finished In the shade In a very dry place. Such extremely delicate processes are not for rude agriculturists to conduct successfully. In Mexico are several wealthy eurers who are also men of cul tivation and refinement. Among the number may be mentioned Gonaolez, Silvaro, Fuonta, Moreno, and Marca, and from these It may be said the best vanillas are to be obtained. $citl Estate. TO RttNT. TRICK storehouse, 60x116 feet, rear of No. u sine direet ; part or all. Apply to Bul9 2t QLIHH & MEH8ICK.- FOR RENT, HOUSE 77 Wall street. 10 rooms. In first o!aw oidcr. Apply to Room 1. aiin 7t 1H7 OKANGB STREET. FOR RENT, STORE and eleven room at 84 State stroot best location in ilfy for reatauriint. au!7 "K Inquire at g BTATE. FOR RENT, TWO good stores on Crown street ; can be mado into one if desired. Call on or address F. C. LVM, mhHOtf W Crown street. FOR RENT, EOUR flve-room flats, with bath room, steam heat and all Improvements; loca. i central. Fiats entirely separate from eaoh other. Small faintly preferred, and rent reasonable. Enquire JOHN HOGAN, 169 Columbus avenue, aut tf corner Liberty street. BEST RENTS IN city, 1 16 and S2J. all appointments and conveniences : artistic modol homes, en trances and all accommodation separate ; six rooms, verandas, balconies, bath rooms. ranges, hot and oold water, eras, etc., nicely decorated ; select families only ; State street cars. Apply aulStf 8TOFEKHY, COB. ENGLISH. or A Good Two-Family House. R. E. BALDWIN, dftw .819 Chapel street. FOR RENT, No. 80 Trumbull street, mod, imprs., $100. No. 66 Grove street, " " 65, No. 0 Trumbull street, '' " ttS.50. No. 127 Whitney avenue,4' " 100. CHARLES H. WEBB, 850 Chapel Street. Closed at p.m. Baturday. Open Monday pve'g. WINTHROP AVENUE. XT1INE building lot tut' . unuoi nuaiifuo i'U ;?u will let It go at a low prtoe. Aa.n 4V anvli-,, id a biaI X1 fit onoe and CHAS. D. NICOLL& CO., 82 Church street, (Benedict Building), room IS. Evenings from 1 to 8. FOR RENT, 1466 Chapel street, wholo house and barn, 134 Howe street, whole house. 88 Trumbull street, whole house, 62 Lake Plaoe, . " " 202 Exchange street, first floor. 33 Bishop street. " Also, a few furnished houses. JOHN C.PUNDERFORD, 116 Church Street. Open Monday and Baturday evenings. Westville to Have Rapid Transit BUILDING lots on Main, Fountain, West ProsDect. Wlllard. Alden. Barnett. and other desirable residence streets In Weat vlUe, for sale at prices ranging- from two to ten cents per square foot. now in me time to Duy. For particulars call on or address H. C. PARDEE, nW tf 122 Fountain street, Westville. FARM WANTED, ' WITH stock and tools, In exchange for a nearly new two-family bouse with modern conveniences, well located and near horse oars, in this city. For full particulars, permit to see bouse, etc, please oall or address GEORGE A. ISBELL, 787 Chapel street. Sew Raven, Qonn. Involves Qufte a Lot flf Bojlarj. 1 . 'V It involves more dollars la sdme stores than It does In others. This store is one pf "the others."' "You Can't? Afford to Keep House ?" See our stock, and how little money it takes, and you will be convinced that you cannot afford todo anything else. It you have to pay lor It gradually, you 'will not be the tlrst. Half the home In America were paid for tn the same way, do it mwi BROWN & DURHAM, Complete Houeefurnlshers, Open Monday an A' Saturday evening. Hit WLnnts. One Cent a Word each Insertion, five rents a Word for a full Week, (even) times. WANTK!, SITUATION by eoiuiintont woman In fen. cral Imimewnrk : willing to go In ooilutr for small my. Inquire sag auSHtf 1 HIIADLEV PLACET WANTED, A N pirlrnrrd Job and eyllndnr pressman il oiih who iiiiOYraiittiila color work pre, furred ; a flit-eU iimn ran obtain a permw nent portion. Address MANIIKACTTHKH uisu 8t P. O. BOX IIKI.CItr. U AVI'kll EXPERIENCED groeer : come well reoonr mended. J. L. KOI.EV CO., ""2" It W Grand avenue. WANTED. A SITUATION by rwmoctalitn woman il oook, wash or Iron In private family . ri,fi..n,u-Md I f rib.ii i '-H ... auao-'tt eflHVLVAN AVENI'E. WANTED, T3')LL top desk ami black walnut railing m. v nir niit.'iT. aul: P. O. BOX tn. WANTED, BOARDERS ; Ilanlam Lake; fishing and .mating; large rooms. , huIH lift liox 24, Morris, Conn. WANTED.. A riltST-CLAHS tool maker may obtal jk a. miunuun mr summer at a low i srnrlf ', Roo rloa. jym ti ":) CHAPEL STREET, all, WANTED, ljUKM-t.l.ABs household help, also situs! iinns ior suen, MKN. HA HA II H. jylt Wt 136 Court street. WANTED, EVERrnODVneedlngservantstoeall her. Wo supply all the best. We have sorts out and discarded moat of the uxoless class These seek new offlees (where they are no! km.wuj, lYiiu u i lire springing up constantly, r nr.. c i,f-cii urnj j ram nnu use ludffmAnt. seiecTing only nuired. Won ily those that will do the work re. b have the finest facilities and can serve vou better than nnvDm. ,-lan EMPLOVMENT AOENCT, ni 775 Chapel street. WANTED, AFTTT7ATION for an experienced coo? and housework girl ; she is Just the one for a nice private fiiuilly. Tau beat help furnished forolty or country, BARTHOLOMEW,' 51 Orango street, Oaudefroy's Old Stand. gltsccUatieotts. Tl'TORINO T r experienced college graduate. It atlliTt' BOX H, HO West Haven. WASHINGTON COTVENIR cups, saucers, etc., at Malloryt IJ Old Curiosity Shop. aula 7t ' FOR SALE, CORNING top buggy, flrat-olasa makes' cheap. JyaS tf BOX3H4-2 SUPERFLUOUS HAIR PERMANENTLY removed by electric neef dies; perfect sucoess warranted. Fol further particulars address Jyl9 28f P. O. BOX Ml FOR SALE, BLACK walnut marble top altar, pedestal; platform, officers' and members' chairs- complete outfit suitable for society use. Appli JySOtf 732 CHAPEL STREET. SCHOOL, 76 HOWE STREET, MISS Lena H. Nichols, Principal, will re open Sept. 17. Kindergarten, Primary and advanced departments ; also private Int struetlon given. eulS7t CLAIRVOYANT. READINGS on all Prlvato and Buslnesf Matters. MEDICAL Woman's diseases! Consultation In person or bv letter. MAHY J. WRIGHT, M. D., ap28 ly Office. Tontine Hotel. 149 Church tj FOR RENT, ijii v e rooms, lower noor, A: auStf f whaVxey AVENTTE. FOR SALE, IN Lake Place, two now brick houses, modi ern improvements. 13 rooms; nlan hnlirl inglots. J. D. PLUNKETT, apU tf 49 Church street, Room 8. CENTRAL PROPERTV FOR SALE. CA FEET on CONGRESS AVENUE can ba bought at a bargain If rold hefore 8ep temper 1st. au!7 7t L. B. H1NMAN. FOR SALE, House and Lot, 78 WILLIAM STREET. Lot is 69x112. Inquire of S. B. OVIATT, my5tf 87 Churoh street. FOR RENT, JJOUSE on Dlxwell avenuo, 9 rooms, modern improvements, 20 per month. MERWIN'S Heal Estate Offlos. Jc3 759 Chapel strsst, BUY h BUILDING LOT Now While Prioes Are Low. CITY LOTS, SHORE LOTS, SUBURBAN LOTS. EDWARD M. CLARK. 131 CHURCH STREET, Evenings 7 to 8. Room ML Lot in the Center OF West Haveiii $10 per foot. I Mistake Will fi Mi YOU who are looking for a Building Lot aa which to build for a home. INVESTIGATE The Building Lots bounded by Orange, Edwards, Livingitoft and Canner Streets. THEY ABB Tbo HiMpost for ths Mono, The Most DwirablB, (And, More Important Than A11J Tha Healthiest Location In the city of Mew Haven. (Statlstios will baa out this statement.) for sals bjr BEECHES EXCUAS6G, , Boom No. 6, Lyea Building-, - JeJ 269 Chauel Street tf Closed Friday afternoon la August. ' fry i.