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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, June 27, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1895-06-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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Tho IfouKo Pauses the Bill by a Tnrgo Ma
jorityThe Features of the Bill If. K,
lleiiton of This City Chown School Fund
CoiiimUsloiim New Haven County Jail
A(tatn An Important I.lqugr Bill, lite.
Hartford, June 26. The most Import
ant bill considered In the house to-day
was In relation to more permanent Im
provement of public roads. It was dis
cussed as the special order, and was
passed by a large majority. It Is In
tended to make a beginning on better
roads, and is likely to lead to import
ant changes in the highways of the
state. It wae amended to provide for
building any class of roads, Instead of
limliting the expenditure to Telford
roads. The sum of $75,000 may be ex
pended the coming year. The bill Is
substantially as follows:
Section 1 There shall be appointed
by the governor, with the advice and
consent of the senate, three highway
commissioners' who shall hold ofllee
from the first day of July, A. D., 1805,
for the respective terms of two, four
and six years, and until their success
ors are chosen and qualified, and there
after biennially the governor shall,
within sixty days of the organization of
the general assembly at Its regular ses
sion, appoint, with the advice and con
. sent of the senate, one highway com
missioner, Who shall hold office from the
first day of July next succeeding his
appointment for the term of six years
and until his successor is chosen and
Section 2 At least one of the com
missioners shall be a capable and exper
ienced civil engineer. Each member
, ot the board shall receive eight dollars
($8) per day and his actual expenses
while officially employed.
Section 5 Whenever the selectmen
of any town, in this state shall by reso
lution! have declared their Intention to
cause any public road, or section
thereof, within sucli particular town to
toe Improved, under the provisions of
this act, such selectmen shall cause
all necessary surveys to be made and
specifications to be prepared.
The specifications ehall require the
construction of a macadamized road,
or a telford, or other stone that will,
at all times of the year be firm, smooth,
and convenient for travel; shall be
so prepared as to call for bids from
which an approximate estimate of the
cost can be ascertained, and ehall state
the amount of security that will be re
quired of the bidder. After such spec
ifications shall have been, prepared,
they shall be submitted to the hlgh-
.way commissioners. And if a majority
of the highway commissioners shall
approve them it s'hall then be the duty
of the board of selectmen to advertise
In two daily newspapers circulating in
the county, for the period .of two weeks,
for bids to do the work according to
the specifications prepared. Such ad
vertisements shall state where bidders
can find the specifications, and shall
name the place where the selectmen
will meet to receive bids. Every such
bid shall be accompanied with the bid
der's bond In the sum of $1,000 or more,
with security satisfactory to the se
lectmen, conditioned that If the con
tract shall be awarded to him lie will,
when required by the selectmen, execute
an agreement in writing to perform the
work according to the specifications.
All bids then received shall be im
mediately and publicly read, and the
selectmen may reject all bids if, In their
-opinion, good cause exist therefor, but
to the lowest bidder, who shall give
satisfactory evidence of his ability to
perform the contract; provided, how
ever, that the estimated contracts
awarded in any one year by any board
of selectmen shall mot exceed one-half
of one per centum as assessed by the
'board of assessors of the town, for the
last preceeding year. When the con
tract is executed py the board of se
lectmen, and by the bidder, a copy of
the contract with the estimated costs
of the work shall be forthwith filed with
the highway commissioners.
Section 6 When any road shall be
constructed under this act, one-third of
the cost of said construction ehall be
paid out of the state treasury, provided
that the whole amount so paid by the
state shall not, in any one year, exceed
the sum of $75,000; one-third of the cost
shall be paid for out of the treasury of
the county within which euch road is
constructed, and one-third of the cost
shall be paid out of the treasury of
the town within which such road Is con
structed. After a road shall have been con
structed under this act, the town in
which said road has been constructed
shall provide all money necessary to
keep such road in proper state of re
pair, and may, if there be no money on
hand that can be lawfully used on such
repairs, borrow therefor on temporary
loans, until the next annual taxes ehall
have been assessed, collected and paid
over to the said town.
Section 7 It shall be the duty of the
highway commissioners to superviee
all the work and contracts and the con
struction of all roads under this act;
they shall require provisions of the con
tracts and specifications to be strictly
4 1 adhered to by the contractors and the
1 1 selectmen.
over a liquor bill that was favorably
reported by the committee on temper
ance. The bill was explained by Sena
tor Gates of the temperance committee.
The bill follows:
Section 1 Every person to whom a
license to sell spirituous and intoxicat
ing liquors shall be granted shall pay
to the county commissioners for each
iicense, in towns of over three thousand
inhabitants, the sum of four hundred
and fifty dollars, and in towns of three
thousand inhabitants or less the sum of
two hundred and fifty dollars.
Section 2 Every person ' to whom a
license shall be granted to sell ale, cider
sold to be drunk ion the premises, lager
beer and Rhine wine only shall pay
.to the county commissioners the sum of
itwo hundred dollars for each license.
Section 3 Exceptions to the above
specified fees may be made by the coun
ty commissioners in. granting licenses
o keepers of well established and rcp-
ltable hotels In places of less than three
housand five hundred inhabitants, as
hey may determine in each particular
ase, but no fee shall be less than one
undred end fifty dollars; and they also
nay grain special licenses to reputable
grocers to sell spirituous and Intoxicat
ing liquors, not to be drunk on the prem
ises, but the fee for such a license shall
be not less than two hundred and fifty
dollars, bo be determined by said coun
ty commissioners in each particular
Section 4 All acts and parts of acts
Inconsistent herewith are hereby re
ER. The republican caucus for the nomi
nation of a candidate for commissioner
Qf the school fund was held In the hall
of the house at 2 p. m. Representative
Elliott nominated Herbert E. Benton' of
New Haven and it was seconded by
Representative Newton of New Haven.
Representative Range proposed Chas.
Griswold of Guilford.
Representative Judson of Stratford
spoke for Mr. Benton. He said Mr.
Ben ton had led the party to victory and
the republicans could not do less than
give him an overwhelming majority for
the position of commissioner.
Mr. Cowell spoke strongly in favor of
Mr. Benton, as did Senators Marigold,
Dayton and Douglass.
An Informal ballot was taken, result
ing In 99 votes for Mr. Benton, 8S for
Charles Griswold, 3 for Jeremiah Olney
and 2 for Representative Marsh of
Bridgeport. It was then voted to take
an informal ballot.
Speaker Fessenden. said it was cus
tomary, under the circumstances, to
make the vote formal. This should es
pecially be so in the case of an honor
able gentleman like Herbert E. Renton.
He corwbated the statement that Mr.
Benton's activity in republican politics
should- toe urged as a reason against
him. If that were the case every gen
tleman In the state would be relegated
out of politics. Mr. Fessenden conclud
ed by heartily indorsing Mr. Benton,
while praising the ability of Mr. Gris
wold. On the second ballot Mr. Herbert E.
Benton received 115 votes and Mr.
Charles Griswold 76. The ballot was
made' unanir.i-ls and Mr. Beaton de
clared the nominee of the. caucus.
Mr. Benton will be elated school fund'
commissioner by joint resolution, and
will assumei office July 1. The salary Is
An adjourned meeting of the New
Haven county members was held!
this afternoon to take action relative,
to enlarging the New Haven jail.. A
vote was proposed making an appro
priation of $75,000 for building 100 ad
ditional cells, but tt was finally decided
to appoint the county commissioners,
Treasury Jacctos and Represents Elliot,
Newton and Gunn, to prepare plans and
estimates and report to a meeting to
be held some time during the summer.
The meeting then adjourned until Wed
nesday at 10 a. m.
There was a large discussion In the
house this morning over the appropria
tions for hospitals. ' Representative
Converse, chairman of the committee
on appropriations, opposed bringing in
these supplemental bills at the eleventh
hour. He said they should have come
before the appropriation committee ear
lier In the session. After a discussion
lasting over an hour, bills were passed
appropriating $3,000 for the New Lon
don hospital; $2,500 for the. Waterbury
hospital, and $2,500 for two years for
the Day Kimball hospital at Putnam.
It is now pretty definitely settled that
the general assembly will adjourn next
In the senate, Senator Blrgc's resolu
tion concerning the occupation of Nic
aragua by the British, was called up
There was disagreeing action to the
senate having passed the bill, while
It was referred to a committee in the
house. Senator Birge wanted It contin
ued to the next general assembly, but
the senate voted to Indefinitely post
Representative Lord of Killing.
worth was to have been one
of the guests at . the reunion
of the Twelfth regiment, C. V., at
the Forbes house! Morris Cove on Tues
day, but was unable to be present
owing to his legislative duties. His
father was a member of the Twelfth
and lost his life In the war of the re
The senate voted to adhere to its
former accident regarding the regis
trars of election. The senate amended
the bill by finding that registrars
should not meet in any building where
Intoxicating liquors are sold. The orig
inal bill passed in the house providing
that no person, engaged in the sale of
Intoxicating liquors shall be eligible
for the position of registrar.
Bills passed: Making the annual ap
propriation for the state board of char
ltles; concerning applications for Insur
ance policies; incorporating the Fair
field County Mutual Fire Insurance
company; resolution in favor of Ira E.
Tonday of New Haven; bill concerning
the use of bicycles; bill concerning civil
(Continued from Second Page.)
scholarships were announced by Presl
dent D wight as follows:
John A. Porter prize W. F. Foster
of the law school.
James Gordon Bennett prize Fred R,
Galaoar of Hartford '95.
Cobden Club medal Arthur F. Car
penter '95.
Degree Cum Laude C. J. Bartlett
and Fred C. Bishop.
Campbell gold medal, awarded for
the highest rank In examinations for
the course Charles J. Bartlett, M. A. ,
The Keete prize for best thesis Vert
ner Kenerson M. A.
Obstetrical prize Albert H. House.
Law School. .
Townsend prize, $100 Herbert It
Smith, Hartford.
Jewell prize, $5011. K. Smith.
Munson prtze, $501-Wllllam L. Kitch
en, New Haven; honora.ble mention of
William H. Cox, Charles Vincent Henry
and Henry A. Hall.
Betts prize, $50 Edward M. Day.
Wayland prizes, Tale Kent club L.
E. Connor, J. W. Peddle and Fred C.
Sheffield Scientific School, Class of "95.
Civil engineering Isaac Wheeler
Geer, Central Village, Conn.; honora
ble mention, Alexander Cahn, New Ha
ven. Mechanical engineering Grosvenor N.
Allen, Kenwood, N. T.
Belknap prize, geology and zoology
Harry Gideon Wells, Chicago, III.; hon
orable mention, Harry W. Foote, New
Haven, Robert W. Hall and Phil Dowell,
Galva, 111.
Scholarships and Fellowships.
Douglas Fellowship John D. Warm
ock '93.
Soldiers' Memorial Fellowship Theo
dore W. Heermance '93.
Silliman Fellowship Isaac K. Phelps
John Sloane Fellowship Leslie Day
ton BIssell '87.
Scott Hurtt Fellowships Albert Bee
be White '93, Edward G. Kendall '95,
Walter D. Makepeace '97.
Clark Scholarships Frank H. Chase
'94, George D. Kellogg '95.
Foote Fellowships Clement G. Clarke:
"95, Herbert C. Nutting '95, Charles Ing
ham '91.
Ellen Battel! Eldrldge Fellowships i
Edward B. Reed '94, Robert H. Nichols'
Macy Fellowship Gervalse Green '94.
Lamed Scholarships Alton W. Pierce
'93, WlHnrd G. Van Name '94, Walter II,
Allen. '95. 1
Thomas Waterman Fellowship Wen
dell P. Keller '97.
Daniel Lord Scholarship Lewis P.
Sheldon '96. , ,
DeForest medal Clement George
Clarke '95.
The Honorary Degrees.
The honorary degrees conferred by
the university at commencement were
as follows:
Doctors of Divinity Rev. Newman
Smyth, pasor of the First church, New
Rev. Robert A. Hume (Yale col
lege, 1868), missionary In Bombay,
Rev. John P. Peters (Yale college,
1873), New York city.
Doctors Of Laws Wilhelm Dorpfeld,
director of the German Archaeological
schoil at Athens.
Edward M. Gallaudet, president of
Gallaudet college, Washington, D. C.
Hon. William T. Harris (Yale college,
1858), commissioner of educitlon.
Hon. Marcus P. Knowlton (Yale col
lege, 18G8), Judge of the supreme court
of Massachusetts. '
Rev. William J. Tucker, president of
Dartmouth college.
Prof. Henry A. Rowland, Johns Hop
kins university.
Master of Arts Henry C. Bunner,
Nutley, N. J.
Pompeii Ticket ale.
Tickets for the gorgeous, pyrotechnic
spectacle, "The Last Days of Pompeii
are on sale at Loomls' Temple of Music
on Chapel street. It Is advisable that
they be purchased in advance, as the
crowds expected at night at the box
office will delay purchasers. Pyrotech
nic Pain's mechanics and artists are
working diligently and by Saturday
noon everything will be In readiness for
a perfect production. Saturday even
Ing at this gigantic spectacle the doors
open at 7:30 o'clock and the performance
commences at 8:20 o'clock. Preceding
each performance a concert will be giv
en by a band of twenty pieces. Seats
range from twenty-five cents to seventy-five
Professor AmRS TCleeted Dean.
Boston, June 26. Professor James B.
Ames has been elected dean of the Har
vard law school to succeed Professor
Langdell. Professor Ames is a promi
nent member of the athletic committee
representing the faculty. He was grad
uated from Harvard in ,1868 with the
degree of master Of arts and received
the degree of doctor of law's in 1872, and
occupied the Bussey professorship of
law. He is a fellow of the American
Will Increago the Stock.
Boston, June 26. At a special meeting
of the stockholders of the American Bell
Telephone company to-day It was voted
to Increase the capital stock from $20,
500,000 to $21,500,000, and the number of
shares from 205,000 to 215,000, the par
value of each share being $100.
Thoiio Who Have Hnl Special Degrei-g Con
forred Upon Them
In addition to the usual degrees
which were awarded to the graduate
In each department Of the university,
the following special honors were con
Master of Arts with Subjects of Study
Kozo fiamuru Chiba, philosophy, eco
nomics and jurisprudence; Edward Pay
son Drew, B. A., . Yale university 1891.
oriental and Biblical literature; Ferdl
nand Albert Hauslein, B. A. Yale unl
verslty 1892, history and economics
Charles Sherman Halght, B. A., Yale
university 1892,Amerlean history ;.Toseph
Rogers Herod, B, A. Yale university
1891, International law and history
Ebenezer Bouges Kennedy, B. A., Ers
klne college 1SS9, English and German
Chester Woleott Lyman, B. A. Yale unl
verslty 1882, physics; William Allan Os
born, B. A. Yale university 1893, chem
istry; Arthur Wynne Shaw, B. A. Yale
university 1892, philisophy, pedagogics
and history; Lemuel Aikln Welles, B,
A. Yafe university 1893, history and
Doctors of Philosophy with Titles of
Theses Arthur Chambers Alexander,
Ph. B. Yale university 1889, The Specific
Rotation of Some Vfgetabla Fretelds
Charlotte Cynthia Barnum, H. A. Vas-
sar college 1881, Functions Having Lines
or Surfaces of Discontinuity; William
Tenney Bartley, B. A. Yale university
1891, The Story of Agamemnon; Curtis
Clark Bushnell, B. A. Yale University
1891, Three Translations of Aeschylus;
Wesley Roswell Poe, Ph. B. Yale uni
versity 1892, On the Anatomy of a
Species of Nemertean; William Ivy
Cranford, B. A. Trinty college (N. C.)
1891, Historical Theoriee of Perception;
Wlnthrop Edwards Dwight. B. A. Yale
university 1S93, Railroad Legislation
Since 1S85 In England and the United
States; Edwin Horace Forbes, Ph. B.
Yale university 1874, On the Epidote
from Huntington, Massachusetts; Mary
Graham, Ph. B. We6leyah university
1889, The Relations Between Education
and Poverty; Maria L6ulse Greene, B.
A. Vassar college 1891, Church and State
in Connecticut to 1818; Jesse Breland
Johnson, B. A. Yale university 1893,
Kicircular Quartrics; David Albert
Krelder, B. A. Lebanon Valley college
1892, Perchloric Acid; Frank LeRond
McVey, B. A. Ohio Weesleyan univer
sity 1S93, The Populist Movement; John
Munroe Moore, B. A. National Normal
university 1SS7, Studies of Fatigue; Wil
liam Sacheus Morgan, B. A. Yale uni
versity 1892, Causation; Carl Emil Sea
shore, B. A. Gustavus Adolphus col-
and Hallucinations In Normal Life; M.
Victor Staley, M. A. University of Wis.
consln 1894, Index Verborum to the
Shadvlnca Brahmana of the Samaveda;
Susan Dinemore Tew, B. A. Smith col
lege 1892, Notes on the Vocabulary of
Aeschylus; Charles Henry Wagner, B,
A. Colgate university 1892, The Seege
of Troye, in Middle English, With Intro
Masters of Laws William Roderick
Adams. LL.B. Yale university 1894;
George Preston Breckenrldge; LL.B
Yale university 1894; William Henry
Burtner, Jr., LL.B. University of Michi
gan 1894; Henry Deutsch, LL.B. Unl
versity of Minnesota 1894, magna cum
laude; Robert Collyer Fergus, LL.B.
Northwestern university 1892; William
Frederick Foster, LL.B. Yale university
1894, cum laude; Edward Joseph Maher,
LL.B. Yale university 1894 cum laude;
William George Dettloff Mueller, LL.B.
University of Minnesota 1894; Adam
Pearson. LL.B. New York law school
1894; George Owen Redington, LL.B.
Yale university 1894; James J. Sheridan,
LL.B. Unixersity of Michigan 1894.
Two-year honors In. philosophy, Wil
Ham Henry Ferris, Edward Moffat
Weyer; in history, Ralph Houghton
Burns, Alfred Egmont. Schermerhorn
Thomas Horace Stevenson; In political
science and law, Samuel Alexander Ev
eritt, Edward Ridley Finch, George Jay
Gibson. Jr.. Charles Storey Thurston,
Roger Wldrlngton' Whlnfield; in an
cient languages, ( Arthur Rumstead,
Frederick Marcy DeForest, George
Dwight Kellogg, Herbert Chester Nut
ting. Charles Heald Welleri in mod
ern languages, Francis Burton riarri
son, John Louis Hunt; In natural scl
ences, Phillip Saffrey Evans, jr., Lewis
Fox Prissell, Cornelius Vanderbllt, jr.,
In mathematics, Walter Hinds Allen.
One-year honors In philosophy-
Henry Stoddard Curtis, Edward Grid
ley Kendall, David Bartlne Mellck,
George Chalmers Richmond, Charles
Heald Weller; In political science and
law, George Buell Alvord, Edward Tay
lor Buckingham, Arthur Fuller Carpen
ter, Samuel Boyd Darling, Everett
Wlnslow Hobart, Frank WInfield Hub
by, jr., Norton Adams Kent, George Au
gustus Lewis, Eugene Isaac Meyer,
Ernest Guy Stevens, George Stedman
Sumner, Harry Knous Taylor, James
Jones Walworth. William Mills Wheel
er, Robert Wilkinson; in history,' Ralph
DeForest Tucker, Selden Williams Ty
ler; In ancient languages, John Joseph
Dunn; In modern laguages, Clement
George Clark, William Adams Delano,
William Henry Ferris, Burton Jesse
Hendriok; In natural sciences, Charles
Frederic demons, Benjamin Frank Cor.
win, Albert David Levi, Alfred Town
send Osgood, William George Reynolds,
Honors In Sheffield Scientific School.
Grosvenor Noyes Allen, Paul Beck Be
Hn, Henry vander Veer Bergen, Sydney
Cecil Borg, Edward Erie Brownell, Al
exander Cahn. George Cliton Clarke,
Harry Trumbull Clifton, George Har
vey Coe, James DeWolf Cutting, Philip
Dowell, Harry Alexander Fields, Harry
Ward Foote, John Jay Fredericks, Isaac
Wheeler Geer, Allan Everett Hall, Rob
ert William Hall, Henry Steadman
Hitchcock, Louis Davis Hopkins, George
Merrlam Howard, Samuel Michael Is
raeli, Frederick Israel Jansen, Aloxan
der Johnson, Thomas. Kcrnan, Ernest
Abraham Llmburger, George Bragg
Massey, jr., Henry Warner Merwhv,
Walter Louis Mitchell, George Webber
Mixter, Frederick Edwin Newton, Fran
cis Henry Oldershaw, Clarence Bard-
well Peck, Richard Foster Rand, Her
bert Calhoun Reed, . Henry Holllster
Robinson, Joseph Wlckham Roe, Louis
Saxon, Ernest George Schurlg, Freder
ick Herman Verhoeff, Harry Gideon
Wells, William Arthur Whitcomb.
In the medical department the degree
of doctor of medicine cum laude was
conferred on Charles Joseph Bartlett
M. A., Yale university 1894, and Freder
ick Courtney Bishop, B. A., Yale univer
sity 1892.
In the law school the degree of mag
na cum laude was conferred on Charles
Vincent Henry, William Lloyd Kitchell,
B. A., Yale university, Herbert Knex
Smith, B. A., Yale university 1891, and
cum laude upon Robert Adair, Thomas
Hamilton Breeze, B. A., Yale university
1893, William Bartholomew Brown, Ed
ward Martin Burke, B. A., Union unl
verslty 1895, Edward Lewis Medler,
Charles Mllner Washington, B. A., Yale
university 1889, Alfred Charles Woolner,
B. A., Yale university 1893.
The announcement of honors at the
law school was made at noon. The
only New Haven lawyer to receive the
degree of master of laws was Edward
J. Maher. He wag one of the three
honor men of the class graduating cum
That we are quotod everywhere
as the Leaders of Fine Clothing
at tho Lowest Prices ? Hardly a
day passes that we do not add
one or more novelties to our
stook. This week the balance of
our Factory Stock has been
plucod on our oounters aud great
preparations hove been made to
handle large orowds.
Special until Friday Night :
Only 150 more left. Fast
colors, every one of them, and
well worth 50 cents of any
body's mouey.
Working Suits, Mixed
Cheviots, Cassimeres aud
Pin Checks,
Men's Blue, Black
Serge Suits. Fast oolors
and all wool. Not a one
among them but what is
worth from $10 to $12.
thirteen styles to select from,
all good patterns.
And mjray other big bargains
too numerous to mention.
Your money back if you can
equal our prloes.
Church Street,
Near Crown street.
Pretty Wedding.
A very quiet wedding took place
yesterday morning at St. Mary's
church, the contracting parties being
Mr. Edward Grogan and Miss Lizzie
Birmingham. The bride looked very
pretty in white silk, and the brides
maid, Miss Ella Birmingham, In white
Swiss. A wedding breakfast was served
at the residence of the uncle of the
bride previous to their departure for
New York.
Charles J. Magulre and Miss Bridget
Quentn were married by Rev. Father
Synnott In the Church of the Sacr
Heart at 9 a. m. yesterday at a nuptial
mass. J. H. McGovern, a popular mem.
ber of the Foot Guard, was best man
and the bridesmaid was Miss Mary J,
McGulre. The young people will live at
35 Frank street.
Wiii, M & Co.
783 Chapel St.
We want an extra big trade this
week ! These prices will surely bring
It !
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
$2.49 Lawn Suits $1.98.
These Suits consist of two pieces.
An extra wide flare Skirt with- very
deep shirred On Frenoh Ruffle. The
Waist with the new box pleats front
and' 'back,-with crush collar and belt-
White ground Real Irish Lawns with
pale, green or black figured stripe.
Our regular price $2.49 a Suit ; for three
days only, $1.98. 1
Whits Lawn Wrappars $1.25.
These Wrappers are of fine all white
broken Plaid Lawn, made with square
s'hlrred yoke front,..edged Valenciennes
Lace,- and Immensely large sleeves.
For three days Only, If thdy last, at
$2.98 Children's Suits $2.29.
These are Children's Lilliputian Suita
(Blouse with sailor collar and skirt),
of elegant Navy grotd white stripe1
Sateen Duck, beauiftully trimmed.:
Regular prices $2.49 and $2.98 ; for three
days $2.29 ; ages 8 to 14.
Also Children's Blazer Suits of Navy
Blue Cheviot, braid trimmed. Regular
price $3.98 ; for only three days at $2.98,
ages 8 to 14.
Duck Suits $1.18.
Over 200 Ducks sold in three days ;
and, ihavlng received another lot, again
offer a better Suit than can be ob
tained anywhere in this city at $2.50,
at $1.18. Large assortment patterns,
extra wide skirt and Immense sleeves.
ShirtWaist Sets 10 c.
Handsomely enameled Shirt Waist
Sets of Link Cuff Buttons, Studs and
Collar Button, worth 25c. Special sale
10c set.
White Lawn Waists.
Special sale on 45 styles of these cool,
fine White Waists. No such line in
New Haven as ours, both in variety
and at these special low prices.
Sale on Ladies Suits.
All $18.50 Suita for three days $14.98.
All $15.00 Suits for three days $10.98.
All $10.00 Suits for three days $8,50.
Most of the Coats to these $8.50 Suits
richly lined throughout with silk.
Capes at half former prices.
Good Bay Rum 7 cents.
These goods on sale at above prices
only Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
781-783 Chapel street.
Ttc (tout!. lutMjifl CTa.
Hi !i fill to fifi.
Yes, thirst as brought that mule to
water. It -was no use', for him ta
kick ,thls;time. He was driven ta
drink, and drink he must, ,
But .even, water wasn't more irreslst
ably tempting to that mule than,
our stock of Clothing- Is to. wide
awake buyers.
There are some things you. must, buyi
to avoid losing money. Our goods
are on thelist' of "must "be 'bought"
We open the door of opportunity tof
everybody, There's always room
inside for practical money savers.
Come on ! We'll give the greatest
bargains in Men's and Boys' Cloth
ing it was ever your good' fortune
to secure.
Every Suit in our store hasbeen marked
down to rock bottom prices. We're
not looking for profit now ; our aim
Js to clean out the balance of our
Summer Clothing. We believe that
now is the time to accomplish our
object. We would rather sell at a
loss now than to carry the goods
over and sell at a loss next summer.
Money back if you are not satisfied.
Saw Mill Burned.
Bristol, June 26. The saw mill of E,
O. Penfield was partially destroyed by
fire this morning. Loss $500.
A Sonnil Investment.
Messrs. E. Rollins Morse & Bro. and
Messrs. E. H. Rollins & Sons, Boston,
offer for subscription at par the $1,600,-
000 capital stock of the Providence
Building Co. of Providence, R. I. Sub-
sorlptlon books" will be open June 27
and closed on or before July 3.
This company has purchased the
Grosvenor estate in the heart of Provi
dence and will erect a bank and office
building to cost, including land and all
charges, about $1,500,000. There are no
bonds and the stock will have the full
security of the rental estimated to net
above expense $100,000.
There Is a great scarcity of office
buildings in Providence and already ap-
plications enough have been made for
rent to fill four floors of the new build
ing, which will be ten stories high and
have a frontage of sixty-one feet on two
of the principal thoroughfares of the
It is rare that an investment so sound
and well secured Is offered for public
subscription. Subscriptions will be re
ceived In this city by the Charles W.
Scranton company, 840 Chapel street.
USlM0iniHtUIMliltlHilEJUltr-'ltUJ(rJ41L 't.W-
&i4tnpVM gig
the mum Tmwoi cmmk sbcBsmb. 'w
Has Stood the Test of Tims
mm vvv" ii". .i.iuiiim.ii.iiii
lege 1891, Measurements of Illusions exhibit
Attracting rftindreiU of People.
The ladies of New Haven are enjoying
rare treat this week in viewing a most
unique collection of decorative needle-
worK, consisting or Dacneior pillows,
Napoleon Center pieces, doyleys, lunch
clothe, etc., embroidered with Belding
Bros. & Co.'s new process fild silk. One
hundred pounds of this silk in all the
new and artistic shades are shawn in
one window. Crowds of delighted and
nterested visitors have been in attend
ance all the week. The throwing of silk
from the cocoons by a native Japanese,
the feeding of live silk worms and the
specimens of raw silk 'are instructive as
well as Interesting. The citizens of
New Haven are indebted to the enter
prise and generosity of Mr. Marsden
C. Perry for this costly and unique
ftp 30 eodCin
Blcenolo startlea
you with the ease
with which it
time and work,
and toar, being
Vour Grocer
keeps It,
Clothee v?Uh RrvMvnt eauo.
Kltttmeta, Woolens and Blankets
without shrinking.
Paint, Varntsu aud Wood-work
with a tnucii.
Silver, GluBtswara aud iMshei
to perfection.
"By a thoroutrh knowledge of the natural
lawB which frovorrj the opera ttonsof digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the Hue properties or well-selected Cocoa, Mr.
Ejips has provhlud for our breakjast aud sup
per tt delicately flavored bevernpe whloh niny
eavo us many heavy dootors" bills. It Is by
the judicious use of such articles of diet that
a constitution nifty bo gradually built up
until strong enough to resist every tendency
todlsi'aso. Hundreds of subtle maladies are
floating attrund "8 ready to attack wherever
there is a weak point. We may etfcape manya
fatal shaft by keeplutf ourselvos well fortified
with pure blood una a properly nourished
frame.' Civil Sorviee Gazette.
Mode simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only lu naif-pound tins, by grooors, la
belled thus: JAMES EPFS & CO.. Ltd..
Homosopathio Chemists,
26m tu&wo London, England.
i Co.,
New Haven's Leading Clothiers,
813815817 Ghapcl Street.
New Haven, Conn.
SOL. MYERS, Manager.
Philadelphia Dental Rooms,
781 Chapel Street.
Over William Frank & Co.'s
Best Set of Teeth on Rub
ber Base, $8. 00.
There Is no better made, no
.matter what you pay elsewhere.
We also make a good set for $5.00.
Office Open at All Hoars.
Dr. L. D. MONKS, Manager.
7 TljfJ
Brown Linen Spring Heel Laoe
Bals are excellent Summer Shoes
for Misses and Children, and we
recommend them for general use.
Our manufacturer has just sent
in the most attractive that we
have ever offered. They are made
with Russian calf trimmings, are
Ight and cool, "but firm and du
Ladies' Brown Linen Lace, $2.00.
Misses' Brown Linen Lace, $1,75.
Children's Brown Linen Lace, $1.50.
nni rt tt oi
nie new na, veil onue vorapan
842-846 Chapel Street; New Haven, Conn. J f

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