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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COUIUEH, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1895.
3 h X! 1 ,3 MANY PERSONAL JOTTINGS KEir haven neons axd their summer vurixos. JonrneyluKl by Be and Land Tiijn to the Mountain ud Sennhore Off fur a bull Acroas the Atlantic Home From Europe Other Notea. Miss Emma Hall of Nlcoll street, her many friends will be glad to hear, is greatly Improved In health after an Ill ness of three years' duration, during which she wag most of the time con fined to her home. The indications seem good for a complete restoration of her health. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Greenleaf of Eld street, who have been sojourning at their cottage at Short Beach, will leave next week for a visit to Sauquolt, N. Y., and vicinity, where they resided In their youthful days. ,. They have rented their cottage at Short Beach to Mr. Booth of New Britain, who occupied a cottage at the beach last summer. Mrs. Hlckox, wife of Mr. Hlckox, the popular Chapel street baker, who was formerly steward of the New Haven Orphan asylum, has recovered from the effects of a surgical operation per formed for the removal of a cancerous growth and the many friends of this estimable lady are rejoiced to see her about again. Mr. and Mrs. Hlckox of, Trumbull street have gone, to visit a daughter at Kansas City, Mo., where they will probably remain until autumn. Dr. H. W. Sanford, a skillful physi cian, has removed from Hartford to this city and rented one of the houses of Lieutenant Burret't on Edwards street, intending to locate in this city at the desire of many friends here. "Woodmont was visited last evening by a New Haven delegation. In the party were ex-Commissioner W. J. At water, Harry I. Thompson, the famous Connecticut portrait painter: Isaac J. Wild, treasurer of the New Haven Gas (Light company: Enos Kimberly, the coal merchant, and others, Mr. W. F. Dlckerman and- Miss Anna L. Dlekerman, son and daughter of Rev. W. F. Dickerman, pastor of the Church of the Messiah, have just ar rived from Lansing, Mich., and will make New Haven their .future home. Peter Busche, the well1 known retired New Haven watchmaker and jeweler of this city, recently returned from a prolonged stay In Europe, had a very pleasant stay abroad. He spent months of the time he was away at Coblentz end renewed old associations and friend ships. He travelled for pleasure also extensively, and visited many cities and towns In Germany and elsewhere. Mr. A. B. Burgess and family of this city are spending the summer at Wood mont. Their cottage is near the Pem broke hotel. Theodore J. Besser and his sister Car rie are summering at Crescent Beach, Niantic. From there Miss Besser goes to Georgetown for the rest of the sum mer. . Miss Helen Brown and Miss Edna Dygert of Grove street leave to-day for Holyoke, Mass. Miss Browm will go to Canada for a month after a week's stay at Holyoke. : Mrs. Mary K. j S. Eaton, who has been spending the past month at the Hlilhurst, Norfolk, has, returned to her apartments at the New Haven house. Rev. Mr. Everest of New Milford is supplying the pulpit of Grace Episcopal church while Rev. A. Douglass Miller is away. . . Chester Ewing of the stamp depart tment of the past office is taking a vaca. tlon of fifteen days. C. B. Chadwlck, the Yale hammer thrower, Is in town for a few days. 1 Mr. Chadwlck will compete In the Cambridge-Yale meet. Miss Julie Heath "has gone to Ham ilton, O., where she will spend the month of August. Peter Kieraan, head clerk for Thomas F. Kiernan of Greene street will in a day or two sail for Ireland for a two months' vacation trip. Samuel Cochrane of 124 Lloyd street has gone for a two month's vacation to Nova Scotia, Canada. ,,He will also visit Niagara Falls. Mrs. G. S. Knollmeyer of 31 Broad street started for Saratoga yesterday morning. Accompanying her is Miss Isidora J. Woods of 81 Whalley avenue They will not return until the first of September. , Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson have taken a cottage at Woodmont for two weeks, and will leave town on Mon day. . ' , " : Miss Theresa Huber sailed for Eu. rope Thursday on the Furst Bismarck She will go direct upon her arrival abroad to Pascal, Switzerland. Mrs. Theron A. Todd and Miss Edith Todd of Cornell university have been spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Todd at Woodmont. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. DeForest are spending the summer at Wood mont. Mrs. N. J. Gosselln and her two daughters, Goldie and Eva, and her mother, Mrs. E. Chatel, with her daughter Llllie, are spending their va cation in the Berkshire mountains. : Captain Frederick R. Richards and eon, G. F. Richards and wife 'of Ash land, O., are visiting Mrs. Elizabeth E. Doolittle, 47 Richards Place, West Haven. Miss Minnie Gilligan of Fair Haven will be the guest of Mrs. Edward Kelly of Roton Point for the next week. Postmaster Beach has gone with a a party of friends for a yachting trip on board his yachit Edith. The yachts men will put in at Newport, Sag Har bor, Greenport, and other prominent summer shore resorts. Mrs. Frank Maley goes to Manhat tan Beach to-day for two weeks. Her niece. Miss Mary Maley, also leaves town to-day for Troy, where she will remain two weeks. Mrs. William C. Harmon of West- ville has returned from a two weeks' s visit at Harminton. Mrs. C. Berry Peets of Orange street has gone to Lynn, Mass., where she is visiting for a short time. Stopping for a week in Madison Is Miss Esther Stoddard, who is the guest of Mrs. Peabody of Illinois, who has taken a cottage there for the season. Potato Plants Rained. Chester, July 6. The potato crop here abouts seems doomed. A severe blight has attacked it during the past week onrt riids fair to cause extensive dam Mtra Thp rlrftllff-ht arlv in thu Rpnann, combined with the unusually large numDer or potato Dugs, nearly ruined the crop earlier, and -now the blight haa nttarkpri fhp ritanta alroadv rrmn t ly weakened. Other crops are doing well, ftuu ii uxb c&ireviaiiy gu TFIB EXCVHMOV SEASOX. The ConanlliUted 11 nil Kxvuraion t New port To-day Itraaa Ilaud Contort al l'w aon Park To-morrow M"onlli;ht Kxuur alona Other Kxmiralona. To-day the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad company will run an excursion to Newport. Fare from this city $1.50. Tickets are good going and returning only on special train. The special express train will leave New Haven at 8:35 a. m., con necting at Wiekford Landing with steamer for the delightful summer re sort named above. Due at Newport at p. m. Returning the boat leaves Newport at 4:20 p. m., connecting at Wiekford Landing with the special express train. This Is a limited excur sion, and many will embrace this fine opportunity. No tickets are sold be yond the seating capacity of the train. A most delightful way to pass a Sunday is a trip to. New York and back by the steamer C. H. Northam and Richard Peck. The boat leaves New Haven at 9, returning at 7. Fare $1. A brass band concert will be given at Pawson park to-morrow. The steamer Margaret leaves Belle dock at 10:30 and 2 p. m. The following is the program: PART I. Star Spangled Banner. March Manhattan Beach SoUsa Overture Oriental '. . . Belger Selection Bohemian Girl Balfe Medley Ye Olden Times Beyer Duet for two Cornets.... Kessels , PART II. ' March Honeymoon ,.;.G. Rosey Overture Ten Minutes With the Min strels :i ..... . Bowron Song and Dance with Dainty Step.. Bennet Old Hundred., ',,;.;, A moonlight excursion -will be given to Pawson park on Tuesday. -July 30 and Friday, August 2, leaving Belle oock at 8 p. m. -. MERXDEX'S DAY DREAMS. And Wonderful improvements That the Consolidated Hnad May Make Some Day In That City A Chance to Spend Two and a Half Million Dollars. Meriden, July 26. When the Consoli dated road hioved the freight yard to its present location above Camp street and built the new passenger station on the site of the old freight depot, the late Vice President Reed, who had at that time the development department of the r.oad In: charge, expressed the be lief that Meriden waB fixed for fifty years, but it was only a comparatively short time after that he realized that the changes would only answer for a few years. With further improvements in view the land east of the malleable iron shop was bought from John L. Bll lard and is still held by the railroad people.1 If the Consolidated road folks had succeeded at that time in their effort to get control of the Meriden and Wa terbury plant it is certain that great changes In the company's property would by this time have, been complet ed. The failure of the Consolidated to get possession of the Meriden and Wa terbury caused the projects in view to be dropped for the time being, but the time is fast approaching when they will have to be revived, and In the opinion of leading citizens carried out. The greatest problem that faces the Consolidated road in Meriden is the ellm ination of the grade crossings, a certain number of which the state law compels the company to do away with annually. The Main street crossing is the worst of all and would entail the greatest changes as well as expense. No one is more deeply interested In the progress and safe development of Meriden than Nathaniel L. Bradley, of the Bradley & Hubbard company, and the question , of Consolidated road changes in this city has been most se rlously considered by him. Speaking of the matter to-day, Mr. Bradley said to a Journal reporter: "I have it on good authority that the elimination of the present grade crossings within the lim its of the city of Meriden will cost $2, 500,000. I do not believe the Consolidat ed road will spend that amount of mon ey, and If the officials were willing to do the work I do not think the people of Meriden would want to have them do it. Just imagine what a sight it would be to have the railroad track as high as the second story of the Lyon .& Billard building! We look badly enough now around the center without that kind of a change. Then, again, what a damage to property it would be. "The plan the Consolidated people should adopt, 1n my opinion, and the one that will be followed when the time comes for the changes," continued Mr. Bradley, "is the one of swinging around the city to the west, the change In the line to begin north of the malleable iron shop and extend along the Meriden and Waterbury line to the depot on West Main street, circling down through the valley south of Main street and strik ing the main line again; somewhere be tween Yalesville and Wallingford. That line, I am told, will be at least a mile shorter than the present one and of the greatest benefit to the town and the company. The latter can have yard facilities sufficient for fifty years and the town will get a boom that it can get in no other way. "There will, of course, be some objefr tlon to the change, as there is to all schemes of that nature," added Mr: Bradley, "but when: 'the people realize the way this project is 'bound to develop the town, especially in the western sec tion; when they realize the great men ace to life by trains rushing through the center of the city that .will be removed; when they realize that it Is by far the best thing that can be done for all con cerned, I am certain that opposition will be withdrawn and unanimous consent given for the change." Other leading citizens fully agree with Mr. Bradley In this matter and express the hope that it will only be a short time before this great Improvement Is under way in Meriden. 8S55J Horse Thief Held in Bridgeport. Bridgeport, July 26. Henry Kimberly, the Hartford youth who stole a horse and carriage from Liverymam George F. Cook here on Wednesday.and tried to sell it to Samuel Mcintosh of Harwin- ton, was bound over in the city court this morning in bonds of $800.. He will be tried at the. September term of the superior court. He offered no defence to-day. "People talk a good deal how hot it is." said the mn who is out of politics. "Of course they do at this time of year." "Well, maybe they're right But I don't notice It. After the way I was snowed under last election, I'm chilly yet." Washington Star. COVKT HKCttttlt. Judge Cable Buai-euda Jnduuieut in the Case of PreldiiiK Klder North. The trial of Presiding Elder North for contempt was concluded in the city court yesterday morning. The case was down for argument at 10 o'clock, but It was 10:30 before the docket was cleared of minor cases. The attendance was not large. City Attorney Matthewman made the open ing argument, occupying half an hour. Mr. Matthewman said the accused had tried to shield himself by explain ing that he did not know that he was talking to a reporter. , Referring to the testimony of Mr. North, in which he said he understood Mr. Maguire to say that he was on a journey, when testi mony by Magulre, corroborated by Silas W. Kent, a witness for the de fense, went to show that he said he was a Journal reporter, Mr. Matthew- man said: 'I have come to the conclusion that if it were any one else who sat in that witness stand and made that state ment, I would say and I would be lieve that he I don't mean that Mr. North did but if It was some one else whose standing in the community was not quite so high was falsifying the truth. How was it that Mr. North mis took the word Journal for journey and how it was that after hearing that a practically complete stranger was going on a journey he.should go into an extended conversation with him? It does not seem possible that such were the case." Attorney Charles Kleiner followed for Mr. North. Addressing the court he asked whether this was a case of con tempt at common law. If so he held that the proceedings were all wrong, because at common law the accused had a right to judge himself of contempt, and If he did so, and doing so, he should swear falsely, then he should be pro ceeded against for perjury. Judge Cable, interrupting counsel, said the trial was going on simply in pursuance of the request of the accused. Judge Cable then explained that Mr. North, had no right to a trial, not hav ing come into court and having refused to admit or deny his guln. ana then having requested a trial, a trial had been granted. Mr. Kleiner then proceeded with his argument. Judge Pickett following for Mr. North, and Mr. Matthewman closing for the state. At the conclusion of Mr. Matthew man's argument Judge Cable gave his decision as follows: "There has been some criticism concerning- the mode of procedure in this case. I wish to say first that the pro cedure was in compliance with the re quest of the -accused, and in my opin ion he has had a fair and full trial. "Mr. North, when I first read this charge In this case as published In Meriden, I must confess that I was very much concerned, having in mind as I did that this city and this court had, during the last three years, received material aid from some of the most eminent men of your profession in the suppression of crime and vice in this community. And at the same time iti recalling their counsels and their constant endeavors to purge this city of crime and for lightening of the burdens of this court, I said to myself, 'It can not be that a minister of the gospel, conspicuous in life by all the advant ages of education and place, would ut ter such words and all for one In dividual.' This very moment I feel the impression made upon meat that hour; and in considering this case I have been trying to forget that this case is not a case against an individual, but that it ,1s a. case against the state of Connecti cut, and a very serious one; a very serious one. "If such a state of affairs exists in this community as intimated in that article published, then this court is in a wretched and miserable condition, The law has become a by-word, and it cannot be trusted to do the work of justice. "But such a state of affairs does not exist In this community and mever has, in my opinion, and never will; and I think that the man who uttered it knew it. This court gives special protection to no man, and Its proceedings are not predicated on public opinion, lineage, wealth or social position; not at all. And it seems incredible that any per son should say so. The records of this court will not disclose any such thing. "Nevertheless, such statements have been made, and you are charged with making them. Now, who made them? The evidence is too fresh in the mind of the court and the counsel and your mind for any discussion in detail. The evidence of Mr. Maguire is straight forward and concise in every particular; your testimony is precise in every par ticular. Where paraphrased it is iden tical with that of Mr. Maguire, the tes timony of Mr. Kent to the contrary notwithstanding. , ; "I feel thi way after reflection, and I have given this matter considerable reflection, and tried to forget how I have felt, and I have made up my mind that in this case I will suspend judg ment, not by way of pardon, under stand, not by way of pardon, but for reflection and consideration." At the conclusion of his decision Judge Cable left the bench, and Mr, Matthewman, addressing Mr. , North, said: ; "You may be called up In this case six months from now, if anything more is said." City Court Criminal Sfde .Tndgre Cable. Charles Gugliamlno, Gussepi Guglia mlno.Antonlo Gugliamino, Cusmo Gug liamlno, John Cianglo, Michael Angelo Ciancedo, breach of the peace, $10 fine, $12.71 costs each; Patrick H. Coughlin, and Lizzie K. Coughlin, embezzlement, 15 days in jail, $5.23 costs each; Gio vanni Franks, non support, continued to July 29; Frederick E. Wackle, same, to August .26; Thomas Kernan, -violation, of . Sunday liquor law, $50 fine, $19.84 costs, appealed ;Antonio Longo baTdi and Mary Hart, lascivious car riage, $7 fine, $5.90 costs; Crandall J. North, contempt of court, judgment suspended. Banka to Take Oat License. Chicago, July 26. City Collector Mats has found an old ordinance which has never beem enforced, and which he thinks could be used to compel the banks to support the city government This ordinance require payment of li cense fees to the city for the privilege of doing business, by "banks, brokers, commission merchants, grain and pro duce dealers, real estate and insurance agents." National banks are to be ex empted no longer. This means an addi tional annual revenue of $20,0000. A IIVKIY BAIL GAME. The KtruifKle Hrtweeu the T. M.& T. Nine ami the I". L, & A. Mne at the Edgewnod tiruunda Game at Savin Mark l'o-day. A large crowd attended the ball game between teams from the Price, Lee & Adkins company and Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor's at the Edgewood grounds yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor company team left the Morehouse building for the ball field at S o'clock, headed by the Sassacus drum corps, and presented a martial appearance, and the Price, Lee & Adklna team went out In a Smed ley tally-ho, with evident determination to conquer or perish. After & very ex citing game the Price, Lee & Adkins team won by a score of 29 to 6, amid great enthusiasm. . There was lots of fun for all in the game. The nines were composed as follows! The Price, Lee & Adkins company Hotchklss, lb; Wlnchell, s. s.; Hage- nunger, c; Grady, 2b; Comiskey, 3b; Hopkins, p; Maddern, cf; Durkln, If; Alderman, rf. Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor Ford, c; Benham, rf; Faeser, p; Verwholt, cf; Coxson, ss; Merwln, lb; McDermott, If; Smith, Sb; Logan, 2b. i THE BAY VIEWS AND STROUSB NINES. The Bay Views and the Mayer, Strouse & Co. nines will cross bats at the Savin Rock grounds this afternoon. The Bay Views have played some great games this year, and have not been de feated. Lockwood of the Mayer, Strouse & Co. nine will be unable to pitch prob ably the balance of the season. His position will be filled by either Gannon or Fessenden, and they will try 'hard to be oni the winning side. The following is the list of players: Bay Views Donahue, p; Berman, c; Hennessy, lb; 'McDonald, 2b; Coleman, ss; Quinlivan, 3b; Mack, rf; Kennedy, cf; Jacobs, If; Reese, sub. Mayer, Strouse & Co.. Gannon or Fessenden, p; Wrlnn, c; Condnrf, lb; Timlin, 2b; N. Condorf, ss; McFadden, 3b; Malone, rf; Kirby, If; Stebblns and Finnegan, subs. RRIDQE-JUMrER AXD VOLICE3IAX, Their Appearance in Court There Are In dications of a Hai-galn. New York, July 26. "King" Callahan, the bartender, who to win a wager jumped from the East river bridge on Monday morning, was arraigned Before Magistrate Brann- inthe Tombs police court this morning. He seemed none the worse for his experience. Bridge Policeman Farrell, who arraigned the prisoner, said he could not identify him as the man who made the jump. ) "Is this the man who had so much space devoted to him in the papers?" asked the magistrate. "Tes, sir," re. plied Farrell. "And you can't get any witnesses? That's funny. You could not have tried very hard these past four days. Why did you arrest him at' all? The news papers gave the names of several wit messes," said Magistrate Brann, severe ly- Farrell explained that he had received a telephone message from the other end of the bridge and bad run down to South street, where he arrested Calla han In a cab because his clothes were wet. "Didn't you say anything at all to him?" asked the magistrate. "Well," said Farrell, hesitatingly, "I asked him if he meant to commit suicide and he said, 'No, I did it to win $1,700,' that's all." , '!...;'.:'' "What more do ydu want?" asked the magistrate." The man admitted his guilt to you. Make your complaint on that confession," Farrell did so. "You are charged with Jumping from the bridge," said the magistrate, ad dressing the prisoner. "I did not jump from the bridge. I simply fell off the dock," replied Calla han. "Oh, you are only a fake Jumper then?" "That's about it," said Calla han, with a irrln. "And what about that $1,700 wager?" "Oh, the reporters started that story," said Callahan. "I did not Jump from the bridge. I only fell off the dock." The magistrate questioned Farrsll again, and the policeman reiterated that Callahan had told him he had jumped for $1,700. "Well," said Magistrate Brann. turn- ing again to Callahan, "I'll fine you $10 amyway." , , Callahan walked over to the clerk, grinning, to pay the fine. When out of the sight of the magistrate he turned angrily on thepoliceman and said: "Why didn't you keep your promise? If you had kept your mouth shut as you said you would, I would be $10 in now." Farrell colored and said: "I didn't say K v I ' mi It is not t An experiment but a Proved Success. Thotts- I ands of housekeepers who at first thought they i never could use any shortening but lard, now I use COTTOLENE and couldn't be induced to change, simply because it is better, cheaper and i - 1 1 . 1 r i ti . s The ProdiM DON'T This weather make you think of something cool ? Not a cold punch, nor the North Pole, but some of our featherweight Clo thing that we are closing out at ridiculously low prices. Men's Summer Coats 35c up. Men's Black Alpaca Coats $1.00 up. Men's Blue and Black . Serges $2.00 up. Men's Serge Coats and Vests $3.50 up. ' Men's Clay Coats and Vests $4.98 up. Men's White Duck Pants 75C up. . Special This Week. All Wool Suits $5.49, that were $10.00. All Wool Cheviot Suits $5.75; that were $10.50. Men's Working Pants, 79 cents. In our Children's depart ment we are now show ing some of the biggest : bargains New Haven ever saw. ; . Your money back and no questions asked when you are dissatisfied. Manufacturing Clothiers, 49-51 Church Street, Near Crown Street. anything." "Do you think I'm deaf and dumb?" replied Callahan as he gave the money to the clerk. Drink WILLIAMS' Root Beer. It is made from the best roots and herbs. Easily and cheaply made at home. Improves the appetite, and aids digestion. An unri . vailed temperance drink. Healthful, foaming, lus - cious. One bottle of extract makes 5 gals. Get it sure. Sena 2-cont.tamp for pictures. ' i TVuxiahs & Caiiitok, Hartford, Cty- OAK HALL Made to suit the times as well as the smo kers. The richest man in town wouldn't ask for anything better; the poorest man in town wouldn't ask for any thing cheaper. A 2 oz. package for 5 cts. Ask for it at any tobacco dealers. more ncaimrui. ine genuine has this trade mark steer's I head in cotton-plant wreath I on every pail. Ixk for it Hade only by i N. K. Fairbank Comoanv. 1 CHICAGO, and Exchange, H. I., 124 SUU SU, Bwtoa j 1 1. Frank & Co. 783 Chapel St. These Bargains Are for those who come quick. They are small lots, on which particularly tremendous reductions have been made. Some may last a few days, some only an hour or two. Two Figured Changeable real Taffeta Silk Underskirts, 4 ruffles, were $10,00, now $4.98, Three Changeable Silk Underskirts, trimmed with ruffles and Black Lace, or handsomely Silk Embroidered, were $4.98 and $5.98, now $2.50. . I Six Ladies' Lawn Suits, two pieces, Waist and Skirt, very pretty, were $2.49, now $1.50. , Shirt Waists of Satine, white ground, pretty colored Check, yoke back, large sleeves, Crush Collar, up to time of writing were 69c, now 49 cents, i LADIES' SUITS. Blazer Suits of fine Covert Cloth, Special until Saturday, night, $4.50, Eton Suits, of fine Covert Cloths and English Storm Serge, regular $7.98 (actual value $10.00), until Saturday night $4.98. i . . . . All our best Suits, strictly Tailor made, Blazer styles, were $17.50 to $19.00, now $12.50. ;t Parasols at Half Price. SPECIALS FOB THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY. White Lawn and Dotted Swiss Van dyke Points, very stylish for Collars and Cuffs, edged with Butter Color Valenciennes Lace. Regular 12 and 15c, at special 9c per Point. , Lace Blouse Fronts, . . very swell, worth 98c, for three days 50o. . $1.25 Blouse Fronts, for this sale 75c. Ladles' Long Silk made-up Ties, reg ular 50c, special at 35c, or & for $1.00. Our regular 25c Ladies' Silk Ties 19c. The latest Veilings, Black Chenille Dot on Wbite, 25c yard. . Fine Black Taffeta Silk Gloves, with 4 large Pearl Buttons, regular 50c, for three days 39c. i ! , 1 Ladles' White Taffeta or Super Lisle Gloves, very cheap at 25c. All over our store there are hundreds of articles on which great reductions have been made. It pays to come in now every few days. ,, ' WM. FRANK & CO., 781-783 Chapel street. R. JEFFCOTT NNOUNCE3 to the publlo that all or ma A. Painting and Deooratlnar business will be carried on hereafter at and from No. 133 Churoh street, where he will be pleased (with his decorative salesman) to show the finest Decorations and Wall Papers as yet shown to the publlo, also neat designs and effects la cheapest Wall Papers. Between Chapel street and Public Library. Telephone 7i)4-6. JalOtf MACHINE JOBBING. WANTED, all sorts of repairing. Machine Jobbing; models made. Tailors' Shear's, Berbers, Scissors and Spates sharpened. Fine Lamps. Silverware repairei. NO JOB BARKED. Rear 67 Orange Street. flSly I'tTMEItOlf BROS. TWO BARGAINS. FIRST. Five hundred and eighty pairs of Ladies' Kid and Dongola Oxford Ties and low shoe--shoes of all stylesthe last of say, ten thousand pair, ranging in price from $4.00 to $1.25. Price on all of them marked in plain figures to-day, ' ; Ninety-Eight (98) Cents. SECOND. We have thrown out at one-half price all our surplus sizes and the remnants of our summer stock of Men's fine and medium cost Russet and Brown Leather high lace and Oxfords. Over eight hundred pair of prime Shoes, formerly sold at $7.00, $6.00 and $5.00. Now marked Three Dollars and Sixty-Five Cents (3.65). Twelve dozen pairs of these Shoes piled into one of our east windows are there for the convenience of our customers in making selections. Please pull them over. Men's Russian Calf Oxfords, the $4.00 quality, are now $2.65. The New Haven Shoe Company, 842-846 Chape! Street, New Haven, Conn. glie (Conn. CIotItht0 (o E! Look out for a savage dog with al bone ; "Prudence Is wisdom." It's the height of wisdom to I00M for chances where a little money) will bring the largest return. 1 It's saving money to spend It judi ciously. We help people to' econ omlze ; that's the basis of ouo . business. Those who buy Clothing of us al ways get larger values for lesa money than can be obtained any. 1 where else. Our July Clearance Sale! still con tinues, and people appreciate ai good thing when they see it. Stock pretty well broken ; call ad once. . .. ,..,'..-. ... - NUF CE0. Another reduction made in the prlcel of the. remainder of our Summer . stock. Second sight, not required to see jthe excellent quality of these goods. ' , No matter what you want, be It Men's, Boys' or Children's Clothing, we can supply your needs. ' Washable Suits for little fellows', Outing and Shop Coats, Men's an65 Boys' Trousers, Waiter and Baa Jackets, Aprons, Caps, eto., at prices just right for the times, uOiectt Clotting Co., New Haven's Leading Clothiers, 7 813-815-817 Chapel Street. New Haven,' Conn. SOL. MYERS, Manager. CHARTERED 1820. THE jETNALIFE OF HARTFORD IS the only company in America that has paid Increasing dividends to Its policy holders for the past 2; years. Our LIMITBD-PAYMENT TERMINAL EN DOWMENT otters Eighteen Modes of Settle ment, as follows : FOCU at end of 5 years. FIVE at end of 10 years. SIX at end of 15 years. THHEE at end of 20 years. Largest Iilfe and Accident Co. in America E. E. HALL0CK, Manager, Room 5, Hubinger Building, Jyl" eodtf 840 Chapel Street.