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NEW IIAVENMORNINGJOUKNAL AND COURIER,. THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 27 1894.
AT THE NATIONAL CAPITAL roi.iTiciANB trrcviATijio An to KAJOMJTXMMIIt TUKMTUCOSyltJt Witt the Populist Hold the Bala'ae of l-ownr la tb Saaata anipairn uira tnra for tba Million Both Mldt Looking for tooeau Tba at wart (ilaaooek Caea- Tba CoTTMlnBal Library. (Prom our Washington Corrponlent.) Washington, Bept 6.-The Owens Breckinridge fight being over nt the ooura of virtu and Justice upheld, the few remaining nolltlclan are driven to peculating on the complexion of the next home and senate. At the repub lican headquarter are found men who are willing to wager good American dollar that the next houee will be re publican by a majority of at least fif teen and some are even rash enough to itate that the republicans will pre' dominate by a majority of forty. At the democratic headquarters they are Just a certain that they will not only hold the majority of the present, but Increase It in several districts which this time sent populists to the house. As regard the aenate, the figuring Is on a closer basis, and the politician of both parties are much worried over the possibility of the populist element holding the balance of power. It cer tainly look now as- If Peffer of Kan sas. Allen of Nebraska. Stewart and Jones of Nevada, Kyle of South Dako tta and Irby and Tillman would hold down seats In the senate, and give that body seven populists. This number may be increased by another populist from Wyoming and a populist-democrat from Nebraska in the person of Representative Bryan, as the race In the latter state will no doubt result in the election of a republican or Bryan, The next senate will be composed of eighty-eight member and two repub licans will probably be elected to the vacancies In the delegations from Washington and Montana, with tho chances in favor of a republican from Wyoming to fill the existing vacancy on account of the free wool legisla tion Ijy the present congress. The re publicans also have a fighting chance In New Jersey and In West Virginia for Senator Camden's seat, and possibly In Kansas In Martin's place. To have a majority the democrats must have forty-four senator with the vice president, and the republicans with only thirty-eight senators must gain seven In order to have a majority, and consequently must elect their can didates ffojn Wyoming, Neraska, .Kan sas, New Jersey and one other, or pos slbly two others, a the defeat of Sena tor Hlggln8 of Delaware looks more thin probable. The democrat may lose New Jersey and North Carolina, but may gain Del aware, cutting their representation down to forty-three. If the populists should vote with their former party as sociates the republicans; would 'have the suppport of Peffer, Stewart "and Jones, and the democrats that of Allen Kyle, Irby and Tillman, but if which is most likely, the populist would form an Independent faction, and thus, hold the. balance, xu; .power aod becoma-.an important faction fn the-organization of the senate In the fifty-fourth con gress. What the pops would do if they came into power Is hard to tell, - but with such a solid man as Jonesj who would lead the faction, nothing ' ferlous would probably happen to the Interests of the country, no matter how foolish their ideas may be. ' 1 li" ! In a talk with Mr. McKee at the re publican headquarters yesterdapr he said that the work of organization throughout the country was-ne.ver.more carefully worked out than it4ia4-feeen this time, and that he looked for large republican majorities all over the coun try. "The committee," said Mr: Mc Kee, "have distributed oyer a million documents already and ,over five hun dred thousand copies of Mr. Reed's speech, and still the demand' for more is constant. The organization is as per fect as possible, and we are not relying on work done at long range, but In every state, county, precinct and school district we are effecting a solid working organization, so as to deal with the voters face to face by word of mouth. We are making no effort to proselyte democrats but will take all who come with open arms, but are making a de termined effort to reach republicans and get them out to vote, as their are enough of the latter to carry the elec tion. ' The voting population of the United States is 15,199,866, and the vote cast in '92 was only a little over twelve million, or to be exact 12,164,487, which means' that nearly three and one-half millions failed to vote. Half of that number it is safe to say are republi cans, and if we can bring, these,, out republican success is assured, and . I think we shall do it." "Is It true that you are working more for a majority of the states in the next house than for a majority of the mem bers?" was asked Mr. McKee. "Noi" he aeplled. "While it is of course de sirable to have a majority of the states in the event of the presidential election being thrown into the house for settle ment, It is greatly of more importance that the republicans should have a majority of the members and thus prevent any more tinkering with the tariff -by the democrats in the shape of pop gun bills." .''.-,- At the democratic headquarters Sec retary Gardner, who had just returned from North Carolina, expressed himself as well satisfied with his '-ccfmtnittee, which has and still is flooding the coun try with literature from a democratic standpoint, and was sanguine that the democrats Would win. "Business is rapidly picking up," he saM, "arid while there are Amie disgruntled democrats t be found, by next month all this feeling of dissatisfaction, will 'have passed away and the democrats will solidly unite to bring about the victory whieh Is sure to follow.". The . rumor that Senator Brice . has ambition concerning; the presidency is looked upon as a canard by the politic-, ians here, who think that Brloe escaped being censured at the Ohio convention by a very small margin, and' that he doe not stand very well with thedem- ecrata at large. Outside of the political chat the -only event of interest during, the. week hat been the filing of affidavits jy the del 'fence In the case of Carrie Glascock against Senator . Stewart, of - Nevada, which case somewhat resembles the TJi-eflrlnrlflffB-Pnllard te&ae.' Tfti nfflrtm 1 tvftft are. princteajiR mw'virpttmtU deteotlve emplqyed by Senator Btew. art, hi leoretary, valet and a few oth ra Th - affMavtta strongly tend to show that It I purely a oaae of black mall on- tb part of Mr. and Mr. 01 oock, and only goe. to Illustrate how asy It 1 to place a public man In a very embarrautlng position. All mem ber of congre and head of depart ment are overrun with applicant for office and people looking for asalRtance, These people alway demand a private Interview, and the publio man not knowing but what they represent ome of hi constituency ee them when po ible. A inns- tale of woe cenerally fol lows from the vlltor,and the public man either through sympathy or to get rid of the party, give her some money. After this generally follow begging letter or mort Interview and more money, and the designing woman, if such she prove to be, not satisfied with the assistance already glvon, be gin to circulate stories of a ruined character.untll she develop a full case of blackmail. These cases are alto gether too frequent in this city and the action of Senator Stewart In the Olas- cok matter is liable to partially stop It Some queer letter ore received at the vanoui bureaus, and still queerer people call to see about this or that matter, but the queerest yet of record was a ' bundle of evi dence received by Commissioner Loch ren. In a pension case last week. It came from a woman In Springfield, Mass., who represent Charles Hub bard, a captain of the Eighth Massa chusetts Volunteers In the Mexican war. The bundle contained a sword of very ancient date, and a cap and coat of the uniform and pattern worn In the Mexican war. The note which came with the bundle also stated that his gun could be sent If necessary. The package hot being admissible as evi dence was at once returned. No visitor to the national capltol falls to visit the as yet uncompleted con gressional library building which stands just south of the capltol. and the gilded dome of which can be seen for miles around Washington. Within the next two years this structure will be completed, and it will be the only na , , i , -, i , ... i. uimi uuuaing in. me country ever erected as a library, as well as the largest, and five million volumes can be stored in it. Mr. Spofford, the librarian, while in nopes that the building will be used for no other purpose than a library, cannot ten until congress decides. CAPITOL. THE GUILFORD FAIR. A Fine Old-Faahinned Country FairThe Thirty-Fourth by th Guilford Society. Guilford, Sept. 26.-The thirty-fourth annual fair and exhibition of the Guil ford Agricultural Bociety opened yes terday morning at the town hall and on the green with a large attendance, The preparations have been going on for some time, and the successor the exhibition proved, as usual, the big evnt"of the year in Guilford. It has proved even more successful than was anticipated. The exhibits of fruits, flowers and vegetables held in the town hall was much larger than In former years, and was arranged with a great deal pt t.aste. - .; The live'stoek artS poultry exhibition was. located on the green, and divided honors with the other exhibits in the town hall evenly. Theattendance from Branford, Madison and Clinton was larger than usual. Almost as many Branford people were present as at tended their own fair yesterday. This afternoon there were athletic games and bicycle races open to con testants from Guilford, Madison, Bran ford and Clinton. All the best riders from these places were entered, and the various races were Intersted to a degree beyond the expectation of the society. The judges of the races were Charles Bartlen, James Wildfnan and E. P. Ben ton. The president of the Guilford Agri cultural society is George W. Dudlev. un tnis occasion, if on no other. Guil- rora manes sure of a holiday. She lets the children out of school, dismisses the workmen from the shop, trims up the lawns ana floats nags and bunting. Then she welcomes her visitors, fur nishes plenty of peanuts and bids every-: one nave a royal good time. ! The weather, upon which so much-de pends, was exactly suited to the occa sion. Every incoming train brought a fresh relay of pleasure and profit seek ers. There were excellent transporta tion facilities from the depot to the green, for competition turned the '16-: cent bus into a 6-cent bus" for this day only. ' The United Workers and the W. C. T IT. were early on the around, and pitch ing their tents in front of the town hall prepared to furnish good things for the. hungry. Many a small merchant made his first business venture in a peanut and pie stand. The fnevitable fakir was there, too; with his wheel of fortune, or any other-web which might allure the human fly. The procession, formed at. half-past ten o'olock in front of the town hall and the drum gave the signal to march. The grand marshal and six assistants led the van and were followed by the reorganized Guilford band. Next came three carriages, occupied by officials and leading citizens and three trucks, each drawn by four horses. A barge, bright with decorations and filled with .children, was followed--by the one trimmed cart of the occasion, a thatched cottage from Nut Plains. Then march, ea tne stony creek arum . corps and eighteen, yoke of cattle brought up the rear. The vegetable exhibit was a fine one this year,, the freaks of the1' weather lb the. contrary notwithstanding. The farmers who can raise such specimens of the beet family as was exhibited av Messrs'. Brewer and ' Dudley may-feel his labors are not In vain. Neither did .the pears and apples suffer from contrast. , Across the hall was the poultry ex hibit, which - lias heretofore-always been displayed on the green. There were 175- specimens of chickens, besides turkeys, ducks, geese, rabbits and' one cage of f antail doves. . " - Some fine needlework was exhibited by the ladles, among which were no ticed a silk crazy quilt by Mrs. Frank Knowles and a table scarf by Mrs' T E. Norton. ' .. ', A feature of the children's depart ment, was. .thej collection' of maps, nd specimens of handwriting by the pupils I of the Intermediate school. In the afternoon there were several contest among which were bicycle and, foot race and a greased pig race, REUNION OF SEVENTH C. Y. MQ ATTKVDAkcK OF TBK OLD fit IS HASH AMD StAUt LADltSH, ' Llat of tb Daad During tba V car J aroma TonriolotU Klaolad rraeldeat Rpaeche by Mia, Bedtaand .. tbaraTbe Flaaaelal Mai. meat. Hartford, Sept. 2. The twenty-fifth reunion of the Seventh Connecticut reg iment, General Hawley' old command, was held In Grand Army hall In thl city to-day, not let than 125 member and ladle attending. A large contin gent from New Haven arrived on th :20 train, with the president, Virgil F. McNlel, of that, city, and tho colon, which were carried by Horace D. Parm elee, who was the color bearer of the regiment In the field. Leonard B. Peck, of the New Haven postofilce, the treas urer of the regimental assoclatlon.waa also present with the delegation from the University city. ' Virgil F. McNeil i engaged In the fire Insurance business In New Haven, and has been the president of the com mon council board of that city. In 1874 he was the democratic representative In the house of representatives from the town of Cornwall. Thomas L. Norton, the secretary of the regiment, 1 the treasurer of the Lakevllle Savings bank. The members and ladle attending the reunion Included Lyman E. Bradley and wife of New Haven, Gilbert A. Tal madge and wife of Merlden, Mrs. Net tle A. Clark, daughter of Edward Wood ing of New Haven, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Wooding of Hamden, Mr. and Mrs. Isaao Dorman of New Haven, R. C. Russell and wife of New Haven, W. E. Rogers of Merlden, John Riley and Mrs. Riley of Southlngton, Morris B. Bren nlson of Bristol, Edward E. Crandall of New Haven.S. W. Glenney of New Haven, James A. Howard of Hockanum, W. E. Angus of New Haven, Francis Williams of Merlden, C. H. Stevens of Bridgeport, William Cone of Terryvllle, E. H. Butler of Merlden, R. N. Clark of Merlden, W. E. Austin of Coventry, H. Frltts of Waterbury, E. Dart of Rockville, James E. Smith of North Haven, J. H. Woodruff of Norwich, David Crossley of Wilkesbarre, Pa., John Day of Flshdale. Mass.: Philio Z. Hart of Adams, Mass.; Lorenza Warren and wife of Farmlngton, T. C. Dlnfock of Avon, G. W. Daniels of Wethers- fleld. Spencer H. Burnham of East Hart ford, Past Department Commander Wll Ham H. Plerpont of New Haven, D. R, Adams, wife and daughter Miss Ida M, Adams of New Haven; John A. Leeds of Merlden, Captain Daniel. G. Fran- cis and Mrs. Francis of West Hartford. Willard N. Tucker and wife of Wllll- mantlc, Mrs. Emma Sutliff and Mrs. Hattle Sutliff of Southlngton, Mrs. Al- mlra Feck of Unionville. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius S. Dewey of Winsted, Mr. and Mrs. Darwin C. Andrews of Winsted Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Sweet of Winsted, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Shlpman of Chester, Mr. and Mrs. Elisha R. Newell of Plantsville, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Walkley of Southington.F.' W.White of Hartford, Past Junior Commander-in Chief Ira E. Hicks of New Britain, Levi Anarewsor.. Plantsville, . ex-United States Inernal Revenue Collector John I. Huchlnson, John Gabriel and wife of Hartford, Mrs. Walter H. Merriam and daughter, Miss Cora Adeile Merriam of Hartford, Charles E. Hooks of Washington, . D. C, and sister; Mrs. L. Y. Kenyon of Willimantic, the Rev. F. F. Atwood of the Fifteenth, who is an honorary member of the Seventh; D. B. Russell of Hartford. William H. Johnson of New Haven, James E., Stuart of Agawam, Mass.; the Rev..L.' D. Johnson of Plalnville, I. H. Hopper of New York; Major Jerome Tourti tolle of Putnam, Theodore B. Beach of Catsklll, N. Y.; W. H. Clark of New Haven, Charles Burton of Danlelson ville, Egbert Dart of Lawrense, Mass.; Adrian P. Sloan of Hartford, Surgeon George C. Jarvls and' .Captain I. Ben Davis, who was assisted into the hall by old companions; George T. Culver ul iew xxuven, vviiam xi. uiarK ana wife of New Havin, John H. Heams of Westville, Mrs. C. L. Stickhey of Hartford, Mrs. George R. Bodge, Mr, and Mrs. Samuel McMunigalle of Sims bury, S. C. Clark of Plantsville, Miss Deborah R. Benedict and Miss Edith May Malone of New Haven. The meeting was called to order by President McNeil at. 11:15 and Ira E. Hick of New Britain, in the absence of Secretary Norton, read the minutes of the last reunion and acted as secretary for the time being." The roll was called by Captain Hicks, the members re sponding "Here" as in the old war days. There were a number of speeches. Among tile speakers was Mrs. Badger of Hartford, past national chaplain of the Woman's Relief corps, who made a pathetic, humorous and ex cellent address and was warmly ap plauded. The roll of the dead was called with the comrades standing The death-roll included the names of Silas H. Amidon of Pawtucket, R. I., William G. Arnold of Southlngton, Daniel Brannin of South Brookfield, Mass., William H. Haynes of New London, Lyman Hayes of Torrlngton, William H. Smith of Suffleld, Calvin , Pike of Colllnsvllle, Robert Barry of Hartford.Richard Key of Norotoii, Horton Fancher of South Granby, Patrick Cremer of New Haven, Albert Andrews of Southlngton,' Freder ick Way of New Haven, Horace Eldrlde of Bozrah, Starr Ward of Bridgeport, Stephen W. Bugbee of Worcester, Mass., and Frederick Waite. v Major Jerome Tourtelotte of Putnam was unanimously elected president of the association for the current year. Past Department Commander William H. Pierpont and Leonard E. Peck of New Haven Vice-presidents; treasurer, Stephen Walkley of Southinpton; sec retary, William H. Plerpont. The new president of the association. Major Tourtelotte, was a field officer in the Seventh. He was desperately wounded and captured at. Fort Wagner, - and spent twenty months In rebel prisons. Major Tourtelotte was a member of the general assembly in 1875 and In 1880, and is one of theuleading business men In eastern,' Conectlcut. His' elec tion was received with round of ap plause. -. Stephen ' Walkley, jot Southlngton. the treasurer, has been a member of the general assembly and is widely known as apublip-splrtted citizen. Th reunion Was one of the best the regiment ba had in Hears..' . The' annual banauet was served at the United States hotel. -The hour prior to -the festivities- wa, suent byne comrade tat paaa mk-l When Exposed To malarial' Contagious . Or Epidemic ' Influences A Few Drops of Sanford's Ginger In Every Qlass of Water Drunk Will Insure Healthy Stomach And Bowels Containing among Ita iDfrretllent the par it of niatltnlnal Kraecb btamlr ami Ui boat f IniiHirtad Kinxtr. it I vanuv miMirlnr to th cheap, wonblaM, aiiil ohm daaiMroua aimara urred aianhatitum. Ak for HANKOKU'S lil.NttKR and took for owl trnda-mark oo tba wrapper. Bold everywhere. IN itt eh Ini A turn. Cow.. Boaton. ing and the narration of atorlvs of camp and field. The regiment dlscuased the project fur a state monument and appointed a committee, consisting of General Haw ley, Ira E. Hicks, Stephen Walkley, William H. Plerpont and George C. Jar vls, on the selection of a site and date for the dedication of the memorial. Children Horned tn Drath, Bristol, Tenn., Sept. 26. -The residence of James Couchenour, near Gate City, Va., was burned yesterday and two children met their death in the flanv.-s. An effort was made to rescue both the children, but Just as their mother waa entering the house the crash came burlng them under the burning tim ber. Soyouwillrememberit. When you are attacked with Cramps, Colic, Cholera Morbus, Dys entery, Diarrhoea or are accl dently injured PAIN-KILLER will give you instant and per manent relief. The power of Pain-Killer i not limited to any particular brand of pain. It is equally valuable whether the trouble is external or in ternal. When you are in dis tress always remember that PnpaTd ooTy by Perry Davis A Sow, Provldenc. B, h OOINQ TO CARLSBAD isn't neces sary now. Carlsbad if coming t o rou. At east, tho health - giv ing part of it is. You get every curative quality that has made the place famous for hundreds of years, in the Carlsbad Sprudel Water and Salt. That is, if you get the genuine. Beware of the many worthless imitations sold as "improved" or "artificial" Carlsbad Salt. These are only a mixture of common-' Glauber Salt or Seidlitz Powder, sold by unscrupulous dealers for the larger profit they yield. - Take the genuine import ed natural remedy" only, which has the signature of "Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole Agents, New York," on every bottle. Write for pamphlet. j;- N1 IRON-TONE (NON-ALCOHOLIC) ., The ideal Tonic Beverage for Nerve, Brain and Blood, on draueht at the principal soda fountain's at ;c. per - glass. Bottles Extract Magic Iron Tone foy home use, 25c . On, if bottle makes a quart of the . ... ' best Iron Tonic Syrup In. . . the world. Delicious . In ice water. Will keep Indefinitely. .,- v k ; . Does not affect . : ' . - the teeth ... ,1 ,-.. . . , .Vvr? 1;. v.: pen ur irvarti i MMJGGiaTO AMD CONrECTIOftCBSJ fTHIS I Ml fYOyRJJAfl lrllnall.ti!'mp Meeting. Th 8plrltualltl camp, mealing at Rock Iteat BheltoU closed It woond annual seaalon on Sundaythe SSTd, It ha offered a rich Intellectual and spir itual entertainment to the Investigator, to the advnced spiritualist or th to tally Indifferent or even prejudiced ad versely. Dr. O. C. Beckwlth Ewell of New Tork city was preent during the seaalon. air. HorUn G. Ilolcomb Of Springfield, Mas., arrlvd on Thurs day, both speaker of acknowledged ability. Mr. Milton Rathbun of New York city coompnied by Mr. Kate Stile of Boaton, volunteered their as sistance on Saturday afternoon, which wna the occasion of great rejoicing In the camp, a they are favorite on the spiritual platform. Dr. Mac El "Rey of Philadelphia wa detained by a aerloiis accident In his family, from meeting hi appointment and Mrs. Reynold of Troy postponed her arrival tq a later date, but notwithstanding the camp wa a success. Subjects Important to human weal were considered in a com prehensive and practical manner. "The Sours Possibilities," "The Chastening and Scourge of the Lord Compatible With Operation of Natural Law," and "The Signs of the Times," were topics handled In a masterly manner by Dr. Ewell. Mrs. Holcomb won the admira tion and profound rvspect of her audi ence In answering the question "What does the spirit demand of the present age?" and In most eloquent Impressive address on "The Constructive Force in Modern Spiritual Thought." The camp meeting presents opportunities to hear the best selected talent which commu nities are learning to appreciate and improve. ATTENDANT. HKXATORIAL VOXIEXTION For the Eighth DUtrlct to be Hald Thl Evening The Llat of Delegates. The following Is a list of the delegates to the New Haven republican conven tion for the Eighth senatorial district to nominate a candidate for senator, to be held at the Toung Men's Republican club on Crown street this evening: First ward John McCarthy, W. A. Beers, C. B. Whitcomb, H. W. Snow, Frank J. Rice. Second ward Josenh Wnnda w 1 Parsons, F. L. Mead, F. Altman, Stiles tevens, h. H. Guernsey, John W. Hen ney. Third ward Louis D. Chldsey, George D. Bill. Georee D. Rahrnok Anlnnlr. uaraen, Israel Hlrschman. Fourth ward W. H. Smith c v. rv, F. Brown, J. B. Clemmons, W. E Alarsn. W. H. Sanfhrd n Rtnnlron u v. patience, F. E. Whlttaker. Fifth yard C. H. Fisher, W. S Peck, Charles Smith. Frank Wni comb. Sixth ward Leo H. Hrt .t pim. Tutue, jonn I. Jacobus, Ed. L. Fair child. Seventh ward Thnmna T C,,lll Nicholas Cannon, L. Lombard!, George M. uoe. ElShth Ward .Toman TT tlol, Ttr B. Holt, Charles Gesner, D. Bremneri Li. a. .Brown, u Buckbee. Conmrt Rd banus. Ninth ward Jnenh r" trn, r- Ick Markinson, David Davis, William tirown, James Fenderson. wiiHom w Bouton. Albert Howard. Jrmenh Kao-oi- meyer, i ranK Swan. John A. Hall lentn ward John P. Sturilev Rnn m. uurron; rt. i". Peck. r. t. camr. ' v-v.o. Julius TWIss, C. F. Messlnger, L. Aus tin, Leo Hammond, E. H. Sperry. Jiieventn ward c. s. Spnviiio xr F. McCuilom. J. E. Emerv. .T a Him j. J. wiimot. Twelfth ward JuIIhb r. Com mo. ence Ames. John TT. V sn.on. William A. warner. Arthur Skinner Thirteenth ward F. A. Beers, nhnripa Brown. Fourteenth ward C. D. Pn Richard Davis. Fifteenth ward F. w. Tiro,ii,. George E. Granniss. Wreck of a Circus Train, Alexandria, Va Sept. 26. At an early hour this morning two cars belonging to Hunting's circus, enroute from this city Jo- Leesburg, Va., Jumped the track within the city limits and went into the river. The wagons on the two cars were completely demolished Three circus employes were injured, and one a colored man, was probabyl fatally nurt. Miss Benita V. Slocum has returned from several weeks passed in study at Dr. Harvard's School of Gymnastics in Cambridge, Mass. She has already formed a large class in physical culture In Bridgeport for the season. MILLINERY FOR AUTUM. A large, handsome and varied assort ment. Artistically Trimmed Hats and Bonnets. Mourning Hats and Bonnets a specialty. Miss A. V. Byrnes, 1182 CHAPEL STREET, Second door above York street. District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court,) ' ' Sept. Si, 1894. f ESTATE of CHARLES E. KAY & CO. of li New Havon, in said district, assigning debtor. ' ... The voluntary assignment of the said debt or having been lodged in this office tor record and the probate thereof, and Jason P. Thomson, of said New Haven, being in said assignment nominated as trustee for said es tate, therefore ORDERED That the 1st day of October 1894, at lOo'clock forenoon, be, and the Bame is, hiHviiim1irnfld for a hearlna-on thn Rnnmiml of said proposed trustee, and that all persons Interested therein may have notice to appear. If tbey see cause, and be heard thereon, this oourt directs that this order be published three times in a newspaper having a circula tion in said probate district before said time assiirned for said hearln-. 1 .... . . 8S 3t A. HEATQN ROBERTSON. Judge. Security Insurance Go. . OFFICE 37 C.TEB STREET. . . r CaahAeaets July 1, ISM, W80,0.0. PIBSOTOBS: Chas.S. Iveete, Oornelhia Plerpont, 1 Jes.D.DeweU, A. C. Wilcox, '' H. Mason, ' Joel A. Sperry, E. G.Stoddard, B.E.Merwin, ,,,,.., Win. H. Tyler. John W. Ailing, , T. Attwater Barne. - - CHAS. 8. 1EETE, , , H. MASON. 1 ! ' President 'ijeeretM?! J.D.DBWELL, . H.C. FtJXLBR, Vice President. Aaa't, BeoretaiT. Jaleod - , Maw Ravaa Paupla and Thatf Jaaraala( OtharMotca. President Dwlht and family art x peoted to arrive In town to-day from his ummer home at Litchfield. Mr. James IS. Blair of No. 254 Dlx well avenue I so far recovered from ber three years' nines with spine trouble a to be visiting her iliter, Mr. Gil bert. Mr. J. II. Young nd family of High street have recently returned from their summor home nt Orient, L. I whero they have been since early In July, Mr. and Mr. Hchurman huve removed from No. 143 York street to the hand some qunrters at No. 461 George street. The mnrrlnae of Miss Emma Flnck and Clinton II. Klhue, manager of the Oinnlto Klule Provident asimeliitlor It is not An experiment but a Proved Success. Thous ands of housekeepers who at first thought they never could use any shortening but lard, now use COTTOLENE and couldn't be induced to change, simply because it is better, cheaper and fcUili SHOES FOR BOYS. Our Ml and Winter here and our prices are lower than ever, Stout leather play shoes, sizes 11 to 2, one dollar; sizes 2 1-2 to 5 1-2, one twenty-five. Finer grades from one fifty upwards. Boys' Bress Shoes purchased at our stores are made either hand sewed or &oodyear welt They are flexible, and on by hand. The regular $4.00 quality is now $3.00, The New Haven 842-846 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn. FINE FLOWERING FALL BULBS, For Forcing or Bedding, CATALOGUE ON FLOWER POTS, JARDINIERS, Hyacinth . Glasses, Etc. FRANK 374 AND 376 Lj I WITH THE CELSHBATBD if 1 Mahony Boiler. C J took place at 4 o'clock yesterday af ternoon at the horn of the bride on Ht, John street. Mrs. Benedict of Brooklyn, Mrs. Mor rls Beardaley and Miss Bcrdley, wlfsj and sister of th democratic nominee fort lieutenant governor, from Bridgeport, were the guests of Mr. O. B. Bunnell Tuesday. Mrs. (.'harlot to Mitchell cf South BrlN aln Is attending Mis Lena Nichols school, 78 Howe at reel. Mr. and Mr. Michael Sullivan eel, brated the fifteenth anniversary of thera wedding Monday evening at their real, deuce, 25 Portsea street. The houM waa tastefully decorated with choloe; plant and bunting. During the even ing vocal solos and Instrumental musla liiKctln-r with munlc by the Sacred! Heart Catholic Banjo club was rendered. much to the pleasure of the guest pre unt. At 12 o'clock an elaborate colla tlun was served, snd toasts were res spondml to by many of the partlcU Mints. ill more healthful. The genuine has this trade mark steer's head in cotton-plant wcath on every pail. Look for it. Made only by i Tho N. K. Falrbank Company,! CHICAGO, and Frodaca Exchange, K. I., tit State St., Boatoa j stock of Boys' Shoes are new soles can he stitched Shoe Company, APPLICATION. PLANT STANDS, PLANT Fertilizers, Trellises, Etc, S. PLATT STATE STREET. HEAT YOUR HOTTRT! Steam or Hot Water, Direot or Indireot Radiation, ALSO HOT AIR FURNACES. ; Driven Wells a specialty. Engineers' Snppues. First-class work guaranteed. Factory work solU f oited. Personal attention given to modernizing ' def eotive plumbings. . SHEAHAN;& GROARK, Steam Fitters and Plumbers. Telephone 4043 ' " ' 285 and 287 State Strert. ' '