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The daily morning journal and courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, December 12, 1894, Image 3

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-12-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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una hi b. peck or this cm ro
Attorney Omtnf V. Watrons of Thli City
r..r Jurfra All roes la General-Other Ba
nal ta Coaosrnlng tba Staff Appointments,
It li reported on god authority by
prominent New Havener that Gover
nor-elect Coffin baa tendered the poal
iinn nt nnmmlaaarv a-eneral upon hi
ataff to Henry B. Peck "of thla city,
, Mr. Peck la aide-de-camp on the ataft
Commander-in-chief Lawlor of Illinois
of the Grand Army of the Republic.
Mr.. Peck If one of our leading New
Haven men, very highly eeteemed by
all. He la paat senior commander of
Admiral Foot poat, Q. A. R., and la a
lieutenant of the Second company,
Governor1! Foot Guard. He la a gentle
man of wealth and refinement. For
eighteen, yeara ha conducted a large
bonded warehouse In Brooklyn, N. T.,
after which he returned to thla city and
purchased the Ive residence on West
Chapel street, which he enlarged and
beautified, and which has since been
lila residence.
Mr. Peok Is tfwar veteran. He served
In the old Twentieth C. V.
It Is also reported on reliable author
lty that Attorney George D. Watrous,
who Is well known as one of this clty'i
prominent and most esteemed attor
neys, has been tendered the position of
Judge advocate general.
It Is also understood that Governor
Coffin has fixed upon General C
Graham of Mlddletown to serve as adju
tant general This appointment will
vindicate General Graham In the part
he took against ex-Governor Bulkeley
over the use of the armory In Hartford
for polo playing.
For quarter-master general the gov.
ernor-eleot has probably selected W. E,
Dlsbrow of Bridgeport. Ex-Colonel
Crowe of the Fourth regiment, of Nor
walk, was the strongest contestant for
this place against Dlsbrow. Crowe'
son will now be appointed aide on the
governor's staff, with the rank of colo
Dr. Bowen of Woodstock will, It
thought, be named as surgeon general,
There was a big contest over this place
among the surgeons In the different
regiments. Bowen is a homeopathic
phytioian anl the , surgeons are all
alopaths. It is a fight between schools,
Governor Coffin may find some difficul
ty to emerge satisfactorily from this
Major J. H. Jarman of Hartford is
slated for the position of paymaster
general. He is a well known Hartforder
jand is a foriper New Haven boy.- In
his early young manhood be was for
several years chief assistant at -the
Jforth Insurance office here, He has
many relatives here.
The executive secretary will come
from MIddletownv ' "
Enjoy a Banquet at tba New Haven House
Yesterday The Hartford Meeting,
The annual meeting and dinner of the
"Sons of the Revolution"; took place
yesterday at the New Haven house,
Twenty-four members sat down to an
elaborate banquet at 2 o'clock, and
subsequently talked about the heroic
deeds of their anpestors. Among those
present weret Simon Couch Sherwood
of Southpbrt, E. Livingston Wells of
Southport, Robert P. Wakeman of
Southport, William Freeman French,
M. D., of Noroton, Robert C. Morris bi
New York city, Henry Walton Wessells
of Litchfield, Henry D. Rowland of Wa-
terbury,. Timothy Jones of Danbury,
John Alvord Gorham of Southport,
Abram Baldwin Sturges, M. D.,- of
Southport, Rev. A. Ellsworth Cornwall
of Stratford, W. H. Tllton of New Ha
ven, John S. Jones of Westport, Har
ris. T. Hoyt of Danbury, Colonel George
B. Sanford; U.;S-A-. -W East . Sixty
eighth, street. New York city, A. Floyd
Delafield of Noroton, Rev. Alexander
Hamilton of Lyons Plains, Frederick
D. Street of frarlen, Cyrus Sherwood
Bradley of Southpbrt, Thomas B. Fair-
child of Stratford, Hon. Morgan Gard
ner Bulkeley of Hartford.
The following officers were elected for
the ensuing year: President, Morgan
G. Bulkeley; vice president, Hon. Dan
iel Nash More-an. treasurer nt ho
United States; secretary, Cyrus Slier-
wood Bradley of Southport; treasurer.
Henry Walton Wessells, of Litchfield;
registrar, Jessup Wakeman of South-
port; chaplafn, Rev. N. Ellsworth Corn
wall of Stratford.
Board of managers:' Oliver T. Sher
wood, Satterlee ... Swartwout, ; William
, Freeman French, M. D., Colonel George
Bliss Sanford, - Augustus , Floyd Dela,
field, Robert Clark Morris, D. C. L.,
jonn-jsawara Heaton, HonJAlbert Por
ter Bradstreet and Oliver Taylor Sher
wood. --: -; . - ..- ,i:
- Delegates to the , general society:
Rey. Alexander i' Hamilton, Satterlee
Swartwout, Jessup Wakeman, John Ed
ward Heaton and Robert Peel Wake
man; Alternates, Augustus Floyd Dela
field, Robert Clark Morris, - D. C.f L.,
Rev. N." Eltowprth " Cornell, William
Freeman French, M. D., and Cyrus
Eherwodd Bradley. , t t ) ;
The board of managers of the Amer
ican society,,1 Sons of the American
Revolution, met in Hartford . Tuesday
and accepted the invitation of President
Jonathan Trumbull" o Norwich to bold
the annual banquet In that city, Feb
ruary 22. -. K- V;
The publication of the "Year Book"
was authorised, and Frank B. Gay and
1 Albert C. Bates were appointed to take
, charge of it : It will cover the period of
two years from May, 1892, to May, 18M.
Among the members of the board of
managers hf attendance .were Congress
, man-elect E. J. Hill of Norwalk, John
athan Trumbull of Norwich; General E.
S. Greeley,. ths.Rev. Edward 8. Lines,
Francis A. Hart and W. -"B.. Chandler of
Ihls city, and H. Wales Lines and Sen-J
torloUUl&X4den -r
Health Oflloer Wright Bo Reported
Hoard of Health Toatwday.
The regular monthly meeting of the
board of health was held! yesterday af
ternoon, but only routine business was
transacted. Health Officer Wright re
ported that tyhold fever was decidedly
on the decrease. Fourteen cases of the
disease have been reported to the health
omoer sine his last report
The members of the board also bold
a short executive session, during which
the charges made by Anthony Carroll
against Plumbing Inspector Eldrldge
were informally discussed, but owing to
the fact that all the members of the
board were not present, no action was
taken on the matter. -
Health Officer Wright also reported
that there had been 114 deaths in No
vember of this year, as against 144 for
thet same month last year, a decrease
of 30. He also said that with the ex-
ceptlon of typhoid fever there -had only
been seven cases of contagious dis
eases reported during thlB month, three
of diphtheria and four of scarlet fever.
Ansonla's Board or Education Vote to Dli-
oontlnnelt.. , -,
Ansonla,' Dec. lL-rThe board of edu
cation voted last night to dispense wMi
religious services in' the public school a
The subject was precipitated by the
punishment of a child of Catholic par
ents for Impertinence in connection
with a refusal to repeat the Lord's
The teacher took. the. matter to Su
perintendent Angle-ton and he In turn
carried it to the school board.
There was no fixed rule on the sub
Ject and the matter ftad been left to
the teachers Individually.
The vote was carried 5 to 1, and
takes,effect at the beginning of the next
Whale on Exhibition.
Stonlngton, Dec 11. The whale cap
tured in the sound and towed1 In here
yesterday has proved a great attrac
tion!. Fully . 1,000 persons have paid
fifteen cents' eachfor the privilege of
seeing it.
It will remain on exhibition here sev
eral days longer and will then be towed
to New London, and later to New Ha
ven to be exhibited.
It took sixteen tours to capture the
whaJe, but its captors expect to be
amply rewarded for their labor.
The Annual Election 1 he Society' Ccm
, mlttee Election Interesting Discussion.
At the adjourned meeting of the
Dwlght Place church society held Tues
day evening, the following were elected
the society's committee for the ensuing
year: E. H. Sperry, J. G. Powning,
F. H. Belden, J. N. Pierpont, W. H.
Elliott, - Wells CampbeH E, W. Bald;
win, Clarence Blakeslee, D., A. Blakesi
lee, F. S. Andrews, M. W. Curtlss, ,J.
M. Marvin. F. H. Belden was elected
treasurer and F. C Lum, clerk.
A very interesting discussion was
held on the subject of making a change
by adopting the tree pew system; -'No
decision was arrived at, but the whole
subject was placed Jn the hands of the
society's oommittee,, to consider, they
to report their considerations jn the
matter to a special meeting of the
society to be called for the purpose.
Preparations by St. Elizabeth Sewing So-
A concert and fete will given In Ger
manla hall January 23, 1895, by the
St. Elizabeth Sewing society of St.
Boniface (R. C) church. The commit
tee on arrangements are the Misses
Mary Krouse, Katie Dahilmeyer, Liz
zie Hugo, Clara Houser, Katiherine Mil
ler, Pauline Kling, Lizzie Bahr and
Lizzie Miller. -
Banquet to the Football Team 'ext Week
. Arrangements For the Event. '
The banquet -which is to be tendered
to the football eleven will take place
next week In Warner halL The com
mittee of arrangements, Messrs. Gilson
and Hackett, are, sparing no effort to
make the affair a success. Toasts will
be responded to by the members of the
eleven and graduate members of the
school.' Quite a factor at the banquet
will be the graduate members of the
school. It Is the intention of the com
mittee to invite the Hlllhouse gradu
ates who are now in college who are
interested in the success, of the school.
The Public IflVited to View it To-morrow.
The publio are most, cordially invited
to visit the new "Sailors Home" on
Water street, near Chestnut, to-morrow
between the hours of 2 and 6 and 7
and 10 p. m.
A committee of ladles will be 'in at
tendance to receive all friends of the'
institution and show, them over the;
building. -.- ' . -f- i '
If any desire to dlonate eithfer money
or articles for use at the home, such'
gifts will be most gratefully received.
Toweling, large double boiler spit
toons, mats and canned goods are
needed. " v.--
It is earnestly hoped that all former
friends of the Ladies' Seamen's 'Friend
society will visit the new home, and
that a -host of strangers will take that
opportunity to become friends of thie
institution. -.. ' v
Annual Election of Offleerj, .
Beacon lodge No. 69, N. E. O. P., at
their meeting on Monday night elected
the following officers: t, - :
J. P. warden, : James H. , De Baun ;
warden, George N. Andrew; vice wax
den, Lillian . "4 E. SUong; ecretary,
George Wallace; financial secretary,
W. J. Gates; treasurer, C. C. Sherman:
chaplain, R. A. Bronson; ; guide; H.
Dailey; guardian, Q. M, Porter; senti
nel, J. Burdick; trustee; George" D.
Bone. .
A committee was' appointed, 'conelst-
lrrg of Vice Warden Andrew and Secre
tary Wallace for the purpose of meeting
similar committees from the seven
other N. E. O. P lodges in the city to
consider, a series ,of . entertainments to,
be given undet the'ausplcesiof the city
lodgesvfor tbe-purpose of fringing the
organisation more before intone '
Leste's Case ConVnuui- Held Cade S.600
Bonds-Re Break Down Whea Talking
With His Wife.
Edgar C. Leete of Third avenue.West
Haven, who wa arrested Tuesday
night by Sergeant Cowle or embezi
llng from S. E. Merwln V Co., wa much
broken up when he appeared in the city
court yesterday morning. The state
called for a continuance, and Attorney
Matthewman asked that the prisoner be
held under (2,500 ball. John E. Loomls
and D. S. Crane were In court and look
ed after the Interest of tbe aocused.
After the case wa continued Leete
wa taken Into the ante-room to see
hi wife, who remained with him until
he was taken to Jail.
Mr. Crane,' Leete' father-in-law, said
he could not account for the dishonest
conduct of hi son-in-law, a he had
always had a good reputation previous
to this affair. - He say, though, Leete
has of late been drinking quite heavily,
and he think this may have led to
his downfall.
Leete Is supposed to have stolen
about (1,000, but that amount may be
Increased or decreased when the firm
he robbed completes Its Investigation.
At first he was thought to have stolen
about $400, but that amount has In
creased rapidly as he stealings have
come to light. '
Lawrence Whitney Hooker of Los Angeles,
Cat, Dies of Blood Poisoning.
Lawrence Whitney Hooker of Los
Angeles, Cel., a senior of the Yale law
school, died at the Yale Infirmary about
8 o'clock yesterday morning after a
short illness from blood poisoning. Last
week Tuesday a small bunch appeared
on his under lip, but nothing was
thought of it, he believing that It was
something similar to a boll, and would
soon disappear. Instead it gradually
grew larger, and it became hard. Last
Saturday his face began to swell badly
and he was unable to eat his meals.
Dr. C. Purdy Llndsley was called to
attend him. Symptoms of blood poison
ing was discovered, and Dr. Carmalt
was called in in consultation. He
roomed at 63 Grove street, and when
he became dangerously ill he was re
moved to the hospital, and thence to
the Yale Infirmary on Sunday. Two
operations were performed on his Hp
to see, if possibly his life might not be
saVed, but in vain, however, as the
malady attacked his brain- and he grew
delirious and remained In that condi
tion until his death.
Mr. Hooker was only twenty-one
years of age, and came to this city In
1893, entering the law school at that
time. Among his classmtaes he ' was
exceedingly popular. .He was the son of
John D. and Katherine Hooker Of Los
Angeles, Cal., his mother being a niece
of the late Prof. William D. Whitney of
Yale. Other relatives are President
Dwight of Yale and Thomas Hooker of
this city. He was also a nephew of
Judge S. E. Baldwin of this city, and
was a grandson of the late General
Joe Hooker, "Fighting Jo," of the
United States army.
One peculiar sad incident connected
with his death is the fact that only a
few weeKs ago his parents came : to
this city from California to make him
a visit, and left two weeks aeo for
their home, leaving their son in the
best of health and spirits. Information
received yesterday morning Is to the
effect that they had but reached home.
The news of the death of their son was
sent them there yesterday morning.
Besides a fatherand- mother, the de
ceased leaves one sister, Miss Marlon
Hooker. The body of the deceased was
taken charge of by relatives. ,
Public announcement of Mr. Hooker's
death was made in the law school
to the members of the senior class yes
terday morning, and a class meeting
was called and appropriate action was
taken. Besides being a member of the
law school Mr. Hooker was a member
of the Young Men's Republican club of
this city. ' ' ;
Following are the resolutions adopted
by the class of '95, Yale law school:
Where, God in his wisdom has seen
fit to take from us by death Our class
mate, Lawrence Whitney Hooker.there
fore be it ,
Resolved, That we, the class of '95
Yale law school, do hereby desire to
show our appreciation of his manly
and Christian character known and en
deared to us by daily association, and
to express our aeep sense oi personal
loss and our sympathy with his parents
and relatives in their bereavement, and
, Resolved, That these resolutions be
published and a copy be sent to his
parents. - . :" -';.
.V7.-. .:'-...'-r'--. ,.- Committee,
Work Being Done by the Connecticut Hu-
. ). .. . mane Society. ...
The Hartford Courant says: Gld,
White and Mllo.Whitney, two residents;
of South Britain, had two old horses!
that were given to , them. They used
the animals dally, but as the nortes
came to, them' without price they '"did'
not think 'enough of the services they
obtained from 'the animals to give them
proper food and shelter; Agent Thrall
of thesHumane society was in that sec
tion the other day and discovered the
two animals. , They were badly used up.'
Mr. Thrall told the owners they would
have to give the horses better care.
Mr. Thrall tried to impress-upon the-
men that the horses had feeling. : -They.
could not see it in that light and -told!
him he could shoot the animals if he-
wanted to. He took 'the men at, their!
word ana each man had a dead horse
when Mr. Thrall came away. ' ' H. -j j
Complaint has come to the Humane
society that James ,MuB1gan of Haw-i
leyville has provided his cattle wtth no,'
shelter this winter, and a similar com
plaint has been made against Beth
Warner of Roxbury,' In" not 'providinr
shelter for his horses. Both men havei-
been notified that they must provide!
shelter for the animals, or means will
be taken to compel-them. ; V i
Oleeand Banjo Cub t rip Ths Maa Wba
Will Go Junior From. DeesraUei
Other Natal.
The -Junior Prom, oommittee mad
the following arrangement Friday
In regard to decorations. The decorat
ing will be by C. H. Koster of New
York, who ha done thi work for the
last few year. Almost the entire cell
Ing will be covered with blue, so a to
make a sky effect. The side wall
will be decorated with pink. The front
of the boxes and of the galleries will
be faced with wMte, and1 there will
be white canopies above the boxes,
Instead of having the tie-rod wound
with smllax a heretofore, blue will be
used to make the room appear hither,
An article by Dr. Anderson on the
Yale gymnasium, entitled "The Evolu
tlon from Grind to Giant," will appear
In the Illustrated American for Decem
ber 22.
Nearly all of the leading college
have elected their football captains for
next year, a partial list being a fol
lows: Amherst, J. T. Pratt; Harvard
C. Brewer; University of Pennsylvania
Williams; Cornell, WyckofT; Williams,
Hlckey; Dartmouth, McCormack; Trin
ity, Langford.
The following program, subject to
slight change, has been arranged for
the Christmas trip of the University
Glee, Banjo and Mandolin clubs:
Part I.
Beau Ideal March Sousa
Banjo Club.
Alma Mater Shepard
Yodle :
Mr. Lapham and Club.
Merry Men Mosher
Mr. Green and Club.
Pretty Maid Neldllngcr
Part II.
Waltz Magnolia Blossoms ..De Kovcn
Banio Club.
Thursday (arr. by Shepard).... Molloy
Society Songs-D. K. E. Psi U.)..
Carm. Yalen
Ombre Notturne Matlnl
Sweetest Story Ever Told Stulz
Mr. Green and Club.
TuttI Fruttl
Part III.
The Butterfly Benedix
Banjo Club.
Medley Carm. Yalen
Negro Sweep Quartet
. Mr. Lackland and Club.
Bright College Years Durand '81
The following men will be taken on
the trip:
Glee Club.
First tenor G. Jacobus '95, J. St. J.
Nolan '95, C. S. Stephenson '95 S., G. W.
Van Slyke '95 S., W. J. Laphain '97, G.
G. Schreiber '98.
"Second tenor W. j;.ISheehan, M. S.,
J. H. Richards '95, T. 'McE. Debevoise
'95, W. K. Duckworth '9B 8., H. Ledyard
'97, M. J. Dodge "98.
First bass B. I. Specie '95, W. G. Vln
cent '96, G. Parker '98, Gi W. F. Gillette
'96 S., H. H. Riddle '98. - :
Second bass-J. E. Cooper '95, E. C.
Lackland '96, F. M. Ten-ill '96 S., J. F,
Eagle '96, E. T. Bell, Jr.,i'66 S.
' Banjo Club.'
Banjeuarines G. M. Howard '95 S.,
W. R. Black '95 S., F. F. Brooks '96 S.,
D. T. Moore '96 S. '
Piccolo banjo L. L. Kountze '97.
Mandolins F. B. Stephenson '95 S.,
L. R. Metcalfe '95 S.
Banjos G. B. B. Lamb, L. S., A. R.
Clark '95.
Cello J. L. Parke '97, y,
Gultars-D. U. Wilcox '95 S., R. A.
Hamlin '93 S., J. E. Good '95, F. J. H.
Brookfleld '97, H. D. Kountze '97.
The average price of rooms In White
dormitory is $5.13 per week and In Ber
' The University Glee and Banjo clubs
will give a concert in New Britain this
. T. L. Bayne, ex-'87, has been captain
of the Southern Athletic club football
eleven this fall. - -
The Mandolin club will accompany
the Glee and Banjo clubs on the Christ
mas trip.
The gymnasium will close on Wednes
day, December 19, at noon, and, except
on Christmas and New Year's day, It
will be open for half a day only until
the beginning of next term.
Eighty selected men will take part In
the gymnastic exhibition to be given
this evening at the gymnasium before
the contests of the Y. G. A.
. Hereafter no student outside of the
academic departments will be allowed
to play on teams of the New England
Intercollegiate Football league.
The amount expended on the gymna
sium at Harvard has risen from $1,586
in 1879 to $11,504 at the present time,
while the number of lockers in use has
increased from 471 in 1880 to 1,263 last
year. '
Interesting Meeting at - Center Church
Chapel Yesterday Afternoon.
A Very Interesting meeting of the New
Haven branch of the American Board
of Foreign Missions was held at the
Center church chapel yesterday after
noon ana was aaaressea Dy miss Bar
bour, formerly of Hartford and atres
ent a .teacher In the school conducted
by Mr. and Mrs. Gullck at Sain Sabae
tlan, in northern Spain. .; The school is
conducted under the auspices of the
American Board of Foreign Missions,
and is doing evangelical and education
al work. There are about forty-five
girls In the school and the building is
greatly overcrowded. There is a great
need of a new building- and ah effort is
being made to raise money enough to
build it Miss Barbour told of four
girls who had passed thet university ex
aminations with great honor, the de
gree of R A being conferred with what
translated from - ths Spanish means
VLeaping over afll." ''
Mrs. Shepard, an Armenian Presby
terian missionary, had brought a very
beautiful worked quilt ever to this coun
try Jo try and dispose of It for 180, which
will be necessary to endow a bed in the
hospital. The quilt was made by some
Armenian women who are very anxious
to raise the money.. Mrs. Shepard had
not been able to dispose of it and has
returned to Armenia. The 'quilt was oni
exhibition at the chapel yesterday af
ternoon, and it is desired, if any. one
feels able to buy it, or if several will ;
slub .together and purchase it, that they
would' communicate' with some' of the'
officers of the New" 'Haven, branch of
the Foreign MlMlonas society. , '
Was Dateerel Wtth Hnr,
Windsor Lock, Deo. 11.A fox was
discovered yesterday on the Ic formed
on a point running out Into the river
abov the Seymour paper mill. He w
watohlng a dock of duck swimming In
the water a short distance .away. Louis
Spader started after the fox with gun,
but Just he wa about to shoot th
fox slid off Into th water and started
for the , bank further down stream.
Borne men gave chase and tbe fox then
started for the east shore. The long
wlm and cold water tired him so thai
he did not reach the shore until nearly
down to the loll bridge, where Joseph
White wa waiting for him and drew
him out by the neck. Reynard must
have been desperate from hunger to
come so close to the village, and proba
bly came down the tow path from up
the river. ' '
Trinity M. K. Chares Fair and Festival
A fair and festival will be given this
and to-morrow evening by the Ladles'
Social union of the Trinity M. E. church
t Warner hail. It promises to be a
most enjoyable affair, and wili undoubt
edly be largely attended. The admis
sion will be ten cents.
it floats
rwg pffocTie aAMen oa. cum.
Because they've been railroaded. That's what the publio are doing with our
stock of Holiday Goods, In fact, they're treating it as if it were a flock of pigeons
nud homing it. We can't keep anything we have it's tound homewards. Our
motto is to see the manufacturers and
tion. We've just done It ngain, and the
iveness. A display like ours is a go from
where it looks the best at home, and
as m our store. Here you will And proud
8997 Orange Street
llllif but
MGAM0 by use
Your choice of
Rims and Tires
Cal r and See
Them. 2i
Buckingham Clark 1 Jackson State
' els w -
m m i w mr svr
Revolution in House Heating.
Dr. Taft'i AtTNMAlIi i coataias
anodTB. bat destroys ths specifle asthma poison in
the blood, glvasa night's swart sleep sad ClJKESl
i "y. f?1 "T1 P v ?oar
i "" "!" awsHr
Jflfr mm wf ail
OeaetaBaeao Ayrea. '
Dr. W. II. Bag of this city, together
with A. H. t'pson and his three sons,
formerly of Union vllle, now 'Of Cleve
land. O,, sailed last week- on the rrl
for Buenos Ayr via London. - Dr,
Bage will return next April. -
WfHI-torle Interest.
A picture of historic Interest I on ex
hlbltlon In Cutler' art store window on
Chapel street.
It I an old engraving of President
JeflVrnon, surrounded by the arm of
the stales that composed the Union dur
ing his administration.
It was exhibited In the Connecticut
loan rollectlun In the Government build
ing at the world' fair last year.
It wna owned by the late David J.
Stiles of Snuthhury and, ascan be seen.
Is daleii; "New Haven, Printed and
Bold by Amos Doollttle August Mlh.
Rot-niMTKH, V. V.-Jnh n Davlos of tills city
took a ovy-colli and sum-red pain through
tbo hark mul kidneys. Ills physician pro
nounced bis otse gravel, and failed to help
him. Dr. Dsvlil Kennedy's Favorite Ki-mely
was reoommmidetl, and after tukl ng two bot
tle ho considered himself cured. It never
falls In thvse troubles.
pick the flowers of the season's produc
result is a medley of surprising attract
the start. All like to eee fine Furniture
nowhere can you see so much for so little
values and humble prices.
and 780 Chapel Street.
neck labe
25 Pounds,1
Agents 294 296 298 State street
What the telegraph, telephone , and
phonograph have accomplished in their
respective lines, the
Springfield coil Boiler
Has done in house heating worked a
, revolution. .
. Steam or hot water is the method to
day, and the Springfield Coll Boiler in
the boiler. Easy to operate ; clean;
non-explosive cheapest ; produces. more
' heat with a given amount of coal than
any heater sold. . : , . . ,
no rminm or other!
Poet-offloe address we mail
-trial bottle Sasasa BBS sal
1d pror. I Hfcl-
to you man
bassata or at ap
will and doe. ear. aj&aMal
TAfT tm MIICIM Mi IMIafTU, !&!
minus i ,v-r?
837 and 839 Chapel Street,
rpHEComiriltt.ee oa Railroads and Bridges
X will moet In Rooms 10 and 11, City Hall,
on Wednesday, Deoeuiber 13, 1804, at S p. m.;
for the purpose of considering the following
Petition of James Clark et al.. revardlnir
the running of oars on the West Chapel Street
brunch of the Fair Haven and Westvllle Ualk
road Company.
All persons Interested la the foregoing arf
requested to appear and be heard thereoa
without further notice.
d!0 3t Assistant City Clerk.
OF the First Ecclesiastical Society in New
Haven will be held at its chaDei Mondatf
evening, December 17th, IBM, at half-past
seven o olock.
Justus 8. Hotchkiss, Eij Whitney, jr..
Henhy C. white, Thomas h. Thowbridgb,
E. Hayes Trowbhidgb, Arthur D. Osbosns.
Nathan H. San ford, Luzon B. Morris,
Charlss S. Mersick, Olivers. Writs, ;
auot Bocietys uominittee.
The special feature this
week in our sale :
is the
' attraction for a light
Ladies' Dongola Button
and Lace at
854 Chapel Street.
4 t - ?

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