OCR Interpretation


The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, August 12, 1895, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1895-08-12/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY, AUGUST 12, 1895.
CONNECTICUT JOTTINGS
MVEXTS OF XXTEHEST IX THE XUT.
MEG STATE,
New Britain's Good Luck Soutlilngton'a
Voice 1 Aluo lor Good Koitds llurtfunl
Not Disturbed by Application Under
the New Bounty Act A Nearly Fatal
Joke Meriden'. Busy Hive of Industry
Kockvllle liremeu' Bis Gala Day
Waterbury 's Kxcellont Museum of Dr,
Hovey's Collection.
A stalwart republican paper is to be
started in New Britain and in a few
days the first number will make its
appearance. The founders are John
Waters. H. A. Stocking and W. E.
Preston, who have perfected their ar
rangements with such secrecy that even
their most intimate friends have not
been apprised, of j,he new venture. It
is understood that the new paper starts
with a good financial backing and from
its birth will be modeled on the most
approved modern principles of up-to
date journalism. Of course the chief
end and object of the new creation will
be directed to wheeling New Britain
firmly into the republican ranks, and
incidentally to become a factor in state
politics.
SOUTHINGTON FOR GOOD ROADS,
bouthington, Aug. 10. At a town
meeting held this afternoon it was
voted to avail the town of the money
offered by the state under the act of
the last legislature, providing for aid
in 'building good roads. The town
voted to appropriate $3,000 for the road.
and will apply to the state at once for
the aid. The work will be on the road
between here and Plantsvllle, and will
begin the other side of the bridge, ex
tending as far as tha appropriation
rwill allow.
WATERBURY HAS A MUSEUM.
The new SJlas Bronson library of
Waterbury has been given 1,600 min
eraloglcal specimens as the nucleus for
a museum of natural history. The don
ors are Cornelius Tracey and a num
ber of others whose names are not
made public. The collection is all lab
eled and arranged in cases, and is a
complete surprise to the community
Most of the collection was obtained at
the world's fair and arranged by Dr.
E. O. Hovey of the museum of nat
ural history In New Tork.
PINE GROVE CAMP MEETING.
Camp meeting at Pine Grove, Canaan,
opens Monday, the 19th, and closes
Tuesday, the 27th. The new presiding
elder of the Poughkeepsle district, Rev.
W. H. Mickle, D. D., will preside, and
have the general oversight of the pro
grams. Great pains have been put
forth to have the grounds in the best
condition and the police will be diligent
to maintain strict order. Bishop-An
drews of New York is on the program
to speak Thursday morning at 10:30.
The Connecticut State Sunday School
association will have the time begin
ning the evening of the 26th and con
tinue to Tuesday evening and an at
tractive 'order' of . exercises has been
provided. Excursion trains with re
duced rates will run as usual except
Sunday. , , . . (
CAME NEAR PROVING FATAL.
Joshua Middlebrook, the special off!
cer in Winsted who drank muriatic acid
by mistake, -is now out of danger. It
seems it was a practical joke. Middle
brooks, while coming down the hill by
L. L. Camp's store onto North Main
street Thursday night met Robert
White, who had been out doing some
soldering In a neighbor's house. White
had a lager bottle about half full of
muriatic acid and in fun he took it out
and offered it to Middlebrooks, who
grasped it quickly. Before he could
be stopped he had taken a. swallow or
two of the fiery stuff. As he took the
swallow White yelled and reached to
snatch the bottle away but not before
Middlebrooks Wad taken considerable.
White hurried Middlebrooks home and
got medical aid as soon a-s possible. Dr.
Hulbert came and administered anti
dotes and Mid-dlebrooks will recover,
although it was la pretty narrow es
cape. MERIDEN'S FACTORIES.
Meriden, Aug. 11. There are three
manufacturing plants outside Meriden's
city limits, as follows: Parker Clock
shop, over west; South Meriden Cut
lery company, and Parker's Spoon shop,
in East Meriden.
Architect Jone's , figures show that
.Meriden's manufacturing property
covers in all 988,335 square feet, equal
.to twenty-three acres. He has measur
ed and figured, in. all, 496 buildings, no
small job.
There has beeni much discus
sion as to the largest factory
in Meriden, says the Republican. Some
6ay that, taking all of the Charles Park
er company's plants in the city togeth
er, they would be the largest, but some
of their plants are not located in 'the
city. Of those in the city, the Meriden
Britannia's company's plant, according
to Architect Jones' figures, stand first
on the list.
The order in- which the list is made
out shows by grade the valuation, min
us figures, as follows: First, Meriden
Britannia company; 2d, Bradley & Hub
bard Manufacturing company; 3d, Ed
ward Miller company; 4th, Meriden
Curtain Fixture company; 5th, the
Woolen Mill; 6th, Charles Parker com
pany,' all but tlhe large plant in Yales
ville; 7th, Wilcox Silver Plate com
pany, 8th, Meriden Malleable Iron com
pany; 9th, Manning, Bowman & Co.;
10th, Wilcox Organ company; 11th,
Parker Brothers' Gun shop; 12, C. Rog
ers & Bros.; 13th, Aeolian Organ com
pany; 14th, Foster & Merriam; 15th,
Meriden Silver Plate company; 16th,
Meriden Bronze company; 17th, Meri
den Gas works; 18th, Meriden Cutlery
company; 19h, Charles Parker Spoon
shop in East Meriden; 20th, Miller Bro
thers' Cutlery; 21st, H. L. Morehouse,
lumber mill; 22d, Chapman Manufic
turing company; 23d, Parker Clock
shop in West Meriden; 24th, E. A. Bliss
company; 25th, M. B. Schenk company;
26th, Electric Light company; 27th,
Breckenridge company; 2Sth, Meriden
Gravure company; 29fh, Wilbur B.
Hall's factory.
DEATH OF CAPTAIN KELLOGG.
Winsted, Aug. 11. Captain Abram G.
Kellogg of Winsted, died Friday last,
aged seventy-four. He was one of the
squad that formed Company B the day
of ter Fort Sumpter was fired on. Oth
er squads In eighborlng villages united
with the Winchester squad under Mr.
Kellogg and went to New Haven April
M and became CompanyK, Second C. V,
Kellogg was token prisoner at Falls
Church encampment while on du'y a
mile or more from camp and spent near
ly a year in Richmond and Salisbury
prisons. He was discharged January
21, 1862. He was a carpenter by trade
and a prominent member of the Second
Congregational church.
ROCKVILLE'S GALA DAY.
Rockvllle, Aug. 11. Rockville had a
gala day Saturday. The occasion was
the firemen's parade and field day,
under the auspices of Fitton Fire com-
pany. The buildings of the city were
draped in bunting and many mottoes
of "Welcome, Brave Boys" were seen
The 10 a. m. train brought Central
Hose company of East Hartford, Burn
side Hose No. 3 and the Allyn .Drum
band of Hartford. The visitors were
met by Chief Wagner and Assistant
Chief Heffron.
Centre Hose of East Hartford brought
its hose carnage, which was handsome
ly decorated. The others to arrive
early were the Windsor Locks company
and the Stafford Springs company.
At noon the members of the city de
partment and the visiting firemen with
the city and town officials sat down
to a dinner in the Methodist church
vestry room.
The parade, which started at 10
o'clock, was formed as follows:
A. B. Dickinson, marshal.
Platoon of police.
Hatch's Military band, Hartford.
Chief of fire department.
Hockanum Hose No. 1.
Fitton Fire company No. 2, Rockville.
Steamer No. 2, Rockville.
Sam Fitch Hose No. 2.
Hook and Ladder Co.
Allyn Drum band, Hartford.
Centre Hose, East Hartford.
Burnside Hose, Burnside.
Citizens band,' Stafford.,
Stafford Hose Co. . '
Windsor Locks' Hose Co. 1.
Prominent citizens in carriages.
Representatives of the, press.
The line of march -was down Prospect
to Elm, to Main, to Vernon avenue,
Brooklyn street to Market park, to
School street, where the parade was
dismissed. . ,- v , '
The squirting at the park took place
at 2 o clock and was followed by the
athletic events.
After the banquet Mayor Henry was
Introduced by Chief Wagner and made
the address of welcome. Speeches were
also made by Alderman Hammond,
Councilman Fay and Chief Goodwin of
East Hartford.
HARTFORD AND THE BOUNTY
ACT.
Hartford, Aug. 11. 'Hartford has re
ceived as yet only one claim under the
soldiers' bounty act. The Post says:
A reporter of the Post called on. Select
man Blake and asked him if amy claims
had been preferred against the town
of Hartford. Mr. Blake said: "I have
only received one claim so far and that
is from a man named Charles F. Par
ker, who resides in Vermont. Attorney
J. H. Brocklesby is of the opinion that
under the law we will have to pay
all such claims, but I have no idea as
to what the amount will be, but do not
expect it will be large."
In September, 1862, the town of Hart
ford -appropriated $100,000 to pay boun
ties to soldiers. Each man who enlisted
or was drafted was to receive from the
town $100 and lateY this amount was
increased to $125. What proportion of
this $100,000 was ever paid in bounties
it seems impossible to determine. Town
Clerk Higgins has tried to find record
of the expenditure but cannot. The
money was expended by a war commit
tee, and among the members were J.
G. Batterson, J. Hurlburt White and
Sidney Ensign. Mr. Batterson said to
a Post, man: "The general assembly
cannot compel the town to pay these
bounties any more than It can compel
the town to pay any bill. If the gener
al assembly has power to suspend the
statute of limitation; then the courts
must decide the cases, but the legisla
ture cannot compel us to give bounties
and they can't compel us to pay them.
But as far as I remember nearly all
the soldiers entitled to bounties were
paid, and I don't think there are many
claims against the town anyway."
HARUOAR'I SOCIETY CONVENTION
New Britain, Aug. 11. The conven
tion of the Harugari societies to be held
In this city August 19 promises to be
quite an extensive affair. Nearly all
of the societies of the state will send
large delegations and from information
received by the committee having the
preparations in charge it has expecta
tions that nearly twenty bands will
be in the parade. The City band of
twenty-five pieces will furnish music
for the : local society, and the mayor
and common council have accepted in
vitations to review the parade. There
will'be a. grand picnic after the parade
in Rentchler's park, and many na
tional games will help to make it
enjoyable.
EVENTS IN SIMSBURY.
' Simsburg, AUg. 11. John G. Carpen
ter, a native of Vermont, but for many
years a resident of this town, died at
the home of his daughter in Milford,
Mass., on Tuesday, aged seventy-five.
His body was brought to this place for
burial on Thursday afternoon.
A reception which was largely attend
ed by townspeople and others was held
at the residence of Amos R. Eno on
Thursday afternoon, the occasion being
the seventy-ninth anniversary of the
birthday of Mrs. Mary E. Humphrey,
'Mr. Eno's sister, who resides with him.
.Mrs. Susannah A. Tuller, widow of
the late Colonel Jeremiah Tuller, died
in West Simsbury on Thursday after
noon, aged eighty-eight years. The
funeral services will be held from her
late residence at 2 o'clock Sunday after
noon. A special meeting of the legal voters
of the town of Simsbury will be held at
the town hall on August 13 at 2 o'clock
p. m. First, to express by vote weth
er the town of Simsbury intends to
cause any public road or section there
of, within said town, to be improved,
under the provision of chapter 315 of
the public acts, and designate by vote
which road or roads, or section thereof.
it intends to cause to be improved
under the provisions of said act, and
to take such action relating thereto as
shall be deemed advisable. Second,
to provide the necessary funds for the
payment of said improvements. .
SUNDAY AT THE WEST SHORE
TEX TUOVSAXD Sl-EXT TBE DAT AT
SA VtX ItOCK.
Excellent Sacred Concert Given at Railroad
Grove A First Claim Attraction Secured
for ThU Week Wet Haveu'a Building
Buoni Other Newly Itiins.
Another targe crowd of pleasure seek
ers vlBited Svin Rock yesterday, at
tracted thither by the cool and delight
ful breezes to be found along the shore
front. It was one of the largest Bun
day crowds of the season at this popu
lar west shore resort, and notwithstand
ing the fact that the Winchester ave
nue railroad company made more fre
quent trips and ran. trailers through
out the afternoon, it found itself almost
unable to accomodate the large crowd
which was intent .upon spending a Sunw
day by the seashore. It is estimated
that fully 10,000 persons were at the
rock yesterday.
Landrigan's augmented band gave a
fine sacred concert at the band stand
in railroad grove which was thoroughly
enjoyed by the large crowd. The cor
net and piccolo solo's rendered by Fred
Guilford and George H. Kessell were
the features of the concert and both
soloists were encored repeatedly.
Despite the fact that the crowd was
one of the alrgest that has ever visited
the shore on a Sunday, it was a most
orderly one and up to nightfall not a
single arrest Wad been made for drunk
enness or breach of the peace. All the
saloons were closed tight even to the
little back doors and altogether it was
a very dry Sunday for all who went
to the shore hoping to be able to quench
their thirst for intoxicating liquors.
For the week commencing to-day the
Winchester road has secured One of
the finest attractions and marvels that
Is at present on exhibition. It is the
celebrated Gorlham troupe of Japanese
jugglers and performers on high wires,
who are renowned for their marvellous
and daring feats. The exhibitions,
which will be given every afternoon
and evening during the week, are free
to all and will prove the feature of the
season at the Rock.
' The proper fad for people whose bus
iness prevents their leaving home for
any lengffli of time during the smmmor,
is now the organization of family par
ties, who go to the shore and enjoy a
genuine shore dinner. During the past.
week Michael Curnen, the genial pro-
prletor of the cafe in railroad grove,
has served excellent hore dinners to
about a score of such parties, some of
whom have come from out of town es
pecially to try his famous shore dinners.
Mr. Curnen says the season with Mm
has been an excellent one so far.
West Haven is at present enjoying
quite a building boom. At the present
time there are no less than fifteen new
houses in course of erection, while oth
ers are being contracted for.
C. W. Clark, the builder, has recently
purchased a building lot on Union
street, on which he has his barn rals?d
and will erect a new residence right
away for himself. -
Dr. I. W. Stiles has commenced to
break ground for his new house at the
corner of Center street and Washington
avenue. The plans are for a very
handsome dwelling 20x40, with broad
verandas around the first and second
floors. Joseph Andrews has the con
tract for the carpenter work, and Bur
torn Holbrook has the mason work.
The. new hose carriage for the North
End Hose company arrived early this
week and is now temporarily stored in
the barn of Monroe Scranton on Spring
street. It is a handsome four wheel
carriage and when f tted out with hose
and the otlher implements will be one of
the best pieces to the borough. The
boys feel quite proud of their cart,
which has been purchased entirely by
their own efforts, aided by a section of
the town. At an early date a hose
house will be erected on Spring street,
where the boys can congregate and the
apparatus be kept.
WOODMOXT.nr.TH E-SEA.
HnndTedfl Went D,iwn Tenterday T.at
Hon of the Season Lst Saturday Night
Rome of Th- me Present Reunion Next
Thurndny of Odd Fellow. New Arrivals.
Hundreds of people went to pretty
Woodmont yesterday to get the breezos
and a dip in tlhe briny deep. The lH3t
public hop of the season under the aus
pices of the Woodmont Amusement as
sociation was given at Hotel Bonsilens
last Saturday night. The floor was
crowded with cottagers and guests.
Woodmont is so popular and si many
are summering there that there isn't a
hall In the place large enough to ac
commodate tlhe many dancers. The ho
tel was decorated with Japanese Jan-
terns, making a very attractive appear
ance.
There were many pretty grlls at the
hop, who were tastefully gowned;
Among the young ladies noticed were:
Miss Halsted, Miss Jackson, Miss Peik,
Miss Batcheller, the Misses Piatt, the
Misses Brown, Mrs. Mills, Mrs. Masary,
Mrs. Atwater, the Misses Sweygartt of
Hartford, Miss Grace Pike, Miss Graoe
Howe, Miss Jennie Merwin, Miss Emma
Hart, the Misses Burdick, Miss Aggie
Robertson, Miss Stern, of Hartford,
Miss Lottie Kearns, Miss Eva Glaes
sner, Miss Shortell, Miss Josie Kearns,
Miss Andrew, Miss Josie Kelly, Miss
Ada Kearns, Miss Beets of New York,
Miss May Twitchell, Miss Mamie Mc
Inerney, Miss Smith, the Misses Ter
rills. Miss Kate Kearns of Ansonia, the
Misses Maher and Miss Kinney of Bir
mingham. Among the men wer:
Messrs. Charles and Samuel Hoyt, Jo
seph Anderson, Hary Piatt, Edward
Lynch, Joseph Cunningham, James Kel
ly, Benjamin Rowland, Mr. Sargent, I.
Hurlbut, John Ferris, William Evans,
Milanda Ferry, L. F. Hotchkiss, E. F.
Perrigo, Edward Kittie, Henry Ellen
berger, John Andrew, Edward Andrew,
G. Northrup and G. Hanover, W. C.
Worcester, Mr. Woodbridge and Mr.
Best.
It isn't often that the Colonial ex
press stops at Woodmont, but it dil
Saturday afternoon about 4 o'clock
and a party of eleven alighted. They
were all from Philadelphia and are to
be the guests of Robert T. Merwin- s-t
his cottage down by the beach. They
will remain some days.
The Honorable N. D. Sperry was at
Woodmont Saturday night with a party
of family friends. They took dinner at
Sanford's.
Sanford's hotel will be a lively place
on Thursday afternoon, when nty
five Odd Fellows hold a reunlc and
have dinner there- and the same- dum
ber of past master Masons are be
served with dinner at the same hcur.
An event of Interest to the young peo
ple is the private hop which will be
given in the dining room of the San
ford house to-morrow evening. A par
ty of young ladles are getting It up.
Dr. "and Mrs. Oarrldlne of New York,
who have spent former seasons at the
Pembroke, are registered there. Others
who have registered are: E. K. Wilcox
of Cleveland, O., Miss Alice Kitterton of
Brooklyn, Ralph Emerson of Derby,
Walter Abbe Smith of Springfield, Mr.
land Mrs. F. J. Banks of Bridgeport,
W. J. Randall of Shelton, C. H. Abbe,
of Westfleld, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Pease of Springfield and W. S. Dens
low of Derby.
A party of Bridgeport young men
have hired the Hlne cottage for a short
time and are having a great time, the
place being covered with all sorts of
ourious decorations in the shape of
signs. Among those in the party are
Messrs. Wright, Hawley, Curtis, Win
ton and Trubee.
(Mr. and Mrs. Martin of Waterbury
are stopping at Woodmont.
This evening there will be an Indian
encampment near Dr. Anderson's house.
Among those registered at the Bon
silene are: T. W. Reynolds and fam
ily of Meriden, Charles S. Mason of
Bridgeport, H. M. Tileston and T. P.
Merwin of New Haven, Mrs. A. J.
Pouch, Mabel J. Pouch and Oscar G.
Pouch of Brooklyn, Miss Mary E. Swey
gartt of Hartford, M"ss Marvin C. Stone
of Washington, D. C; Herman S. Piatt
of Baltimore, E. A. Smith of Waterbury
nnd the Misses Bowler of Norwich.
There will be an exhibition and sale
of art and embroideries and stamped
goods at the Bonsllene, this and Tues
day afternoon between 2 and 6 o'clock.
The exhibit will be made by two ladles
from Springfield.
The following young men are camp
ing at Merwin's Point: H. C. Beecher,
J. W. White, A. E. Healy, G. P. Beech
er, C. H. Faulhaver, and J. E. Goebel.
They 'will camp during the rest of this
month. Among the guests at Mrs. C.
P. Merwin's cottage yesterday were
Mies Abigal Merwin of New Britain,
Mrs. Allen and Miss Susie Ryders of
Roxbury, Mrs. Emma Hart and Mr.
and Mrs. Paine of New Britain.
FERSOXA T, .TOTTtXGS.
New Haven Feople and Their Rummer
Outtnizs Journeying: by I,and and . jl.
Presidents Leete of the Mechanics'
bank and Merslck of the Merchants'
bank, Cashier Fields of the Trades
men's bank and party sailed from Eu
rope for home August 7.
Mrs. Dlebel, the caterer, is away in
Brooklyn, L. I., for a stay of two
weeks, returning in about a week.
Mrs. Caroline Johnson of Merwin's
Point and Mrs. Lines of New Milford
leave for a short stay at Saratoga
Springs to-day. , ' - l'
Miss Sadie Cromby and Miss Mamie
Burk of Hartford are visiting their
aunt on Chapel street.
Timothy McNamara and daughter of
Thomaston are visiting S. V. Reynolds
of Congress avenue. ' .
Harry Strauss, clerk in the shoe de
partment at Neely's,, Reaves to-day for
the Litchfield hills.
Jeweler S. H. Kfrby and family are
enjoying a three or four weeks' stay at
Rogers' Island, Stony Creek. Mr. In
sull and family of the Kirby store
spent yesterday at Rogers' Island with
the party. John Burgess Kirby, son of
'S. H. Kirby, goes next week on the
annual encampment of the naval mili
tia, of which he is a prominent mem
ber. To-day he joins his parents at
Rogers' Island for a stay of several
days.
Mr. Parker, the Chapel street opti
cian, and 'family are enjoying the
summer at Madison, where Mr. Parker
has a very comfortable cottage which
he built several years ago and has oc
cupied every summer since.
Miss Ina T. Piatt, bookkeeper at
Llneley, Root & Co., is spending a two
weeks' vacation In the Adlrondacks.
Miss Olive Mason and Miss Eva Brad
ley have returned from a two weeks'
vacation at the Plalnvllle camp meet
ing. The family of Mrs. John A. Dann,
of Dann Brothers, the manufacturers
have been spending the past week at
Plalnvllle camp meeting. Mr. Dann,
who was at the camp meeting, returned
last week.
Jeweler J. H. G. Durant has been re
ceiving many congratulations on the
steady and rapid increase, not only of
his jewelry business, but also of his
optical business, and is also being con
gratulated upon his new and enlarged
facilities, he having just had built a
commodious and spacious dark room
in the rear of the jewelry store where
special tests of the eyes may be made
when needed by artificial light alone.
He constantly with form the skilled
services of one of the most accomplish
ed graduate opticians In the state, the
results shown giving the highest satis
faction.
Mrs. A. M. Steinmetz and daughter,
Miss Mattie, of 192 Orange street, have
gone on an extended trip through New
York state, stopping in New York city,
Albany. Utica, Syracuse, Rochester.
Buffalo and Naigara Falls and visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin in Belmont,
Mrs. O. G. Cartwright's home, and will
return September 1.
Attorney Charles S. Hamilton has
gone on a trip to Nova Scotia.
Miss Annie Brown Hendricks of
Beers street is spending her school
vacation with friends in Providence and
Newport.
Dr. Frank H. Wheeler and P. H. Cos-
tgrove will start soon for Cleveland, O.,
to attend the national convention of
the Ancient Order of Foresters of Amer
ica. John W. Madden, night clerk at the
local postofflce, has started for a two
weeks' vacation.
M. M. Camp and wife of Ward street
are sojourning for a few weeks at
Pleasant View farm, East Mt. South
ington. Frank E. Lewis a.id family of 95
Ward street are at Branford Point
house for the balance of the season.
Miss T. J. Hughson has returned
from a weeks' stay- with friends in
New Britain. i
Philo S. Bennett left Saturday on the j
To Inherit
Disease
is not absolutely necessary. Chil
dren of sickly parents are not always
born with disease germs in their
systems. They are simply fit sub
jects, in whom such microbes will
best thrive when encountered later
in life.
Bovinine
not only keeps the body toned up
so that disease is kept at bay, but,
being itself a germicide, dispels it
where it already exists.
THE BOVININE CO., NEW YORK.
A. P. Bush & Co., 149 Pearl street, Bos
ton, New England Agents.
out-going French line steamer, and will
join Mrs. Bennett in Geneva. Both are
to return In September.
The matron of the Yale infirmary,
Mrs. Eunice Anderson, has gone for
her annual stay at Mrs. H. H. Davis',
Stonlngton.
Miss Julia Green, organist at West
ville M. E. church, is spending a few
days with Rev. Mr. Luther and family
at Redding, Conn. From there she
goes to Bethlehem, Corn.
Mrs. Fred States and Mrs. William
States of this city are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. William Dunham of
Stonlngton.
Mrs. Richard Rawling of Hamden has
returned from a visit to friends in
Meriden. r '
GOOD BALL GAMES.
The Mayer, Strouse Team Defeats the At-
lantlcs Other Games.
The Mayer, Strouse & Co. nine play
ed one of their strongest games with
the Atlantics Saturday afternoon on
the Savin Rock grounds, and defeated
them by the score of 19 to 3. The game
was an interesting one, although one
sided, as the victors made many bril
liant plays. Fessenden held the At
lantics down to three hits and he was
finely supported. The score:
MAYER, STROUSE & CO.
r. lb. po. a. e.
Malone, If 41,1 0 0
P. Condorff, lb 4 4 2 10 0
Kinney, cf 1 2 0 0 1
N. Condorff, ss . 3 5 2 3 0
Timlin, 2b 110 2 0
Madden, 3b 0 0 2 3 1
Stebbins, rf 1 0 0 0 0
Wrinn, c 2 0 12 0 0
Fessenden, p 3 2 0 12 0
Totals ., 19 13 27 50 2
ATLANTICS.
r. lb. po. a. e.
Doughan, 2b 1.... 0 0 3 4 1
Coleman, ss 2 2 2 3 2
McEnroe, 3b .......... 0 0 3 1 2
Carey, lb 0 0-9 0 0
Dunn, c 0 0 3 0 0
Corcoran, p 00131
Moakley, cf 0 0 0 0 0
Mooney, If, 1 1 8 0 1
Stanford, rf 0 1 0 2 1
Totals 3 4 24 13 8
Score by innings:
Atlantics ....0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 03
M St. & Co.. 3 3 4 5 1 0 3 0 19
Home run Mooney. Two base hits
P. Condorff and Timlin. Base on balls
Off Fessenden 3; off Corcoran 10.
Struck out By Fessenden 12, by Cor
coran 3. Umpire Mr. Piatt.
The South Hills defeated the Sacred
Heart T. A. and B. team in the South
grounds Saturday afternoon by a score
of 9 to 7.
At the Edgewood grounds In Westvllle
Saturday afternoon the Meriden team
defeated the local players in an inter
esting game by a score of 12 to 9.
GAME POSTPONED.
The ' Winchester Avenue Railroad
company have announced that they
will offer a prize of $100 to the win
ner of a baseball game, which was to
have been played next Friday at the
Savin Rock grounds, but as that day
is Governor's day at camp the game
will probably occur a week from next
Friday.
At Epworth M. E, Church.
Rev. Mr. McEwen of the Summerfleld
M. E. church preached a.t Epworth M. E.
church at yesterday morning's service,
and Rev. Mr. Bamberg, a former mem
ber of the church, preached in the eve
ning. Rev. Mr. Griffing, the pastor,
and wife are away on their regular
summer vacation, and will be gone
about two weeks.
Ten Days' Cruise.
Elmer Nichols, John McGilvray,
Merwin Mann, Charles McGilvray and
William Hasselbach have organized a
fishing expedition with some fifteen
others, who will leave this week for a
ten day's cruise on the sloop yacht
Manhansett for Providence and Block
Island. '
'I frUULU ilAiiUlii UIl!
On the third floor of an ordinary lodging
house in the City of Brooklyn was found
the body of a lodger, with a revolver by his
side and a bullet in his head. In his pocket
was found a book in which was written:
"I am tired of life because I am suffering from
consnmptioo. 1 would try to work but it is useless
while I futve no hope of Retting better.''
What a commentary on our boasted civil
ization! A poor wretch, suffering from
what ha supposed was an incurable disease,
snuffs out his flickering life with a bullet.
Where did he get the idea that his disease
was incurable? From an old-time theory
which modern investigation has exploded.
Many diseases may be considered incur
able, but that does not make them so.
During the past few years scientists have
discovered, in the tuberculosis germs, the
cause of consumption. Their investiga
tions have found a cure for the malady, in
Ozone and Goaiacol. These agents de
stroy the germs which produce the disease
Compounded with pure Cod Liver Oil, they
form Ozomulsion, which is sold by all Drug
gists. This remedy cures consumption ant
all lung troubles. It first destroys the cans
of disease the poisonous germs which pro
duce it and then restores the patieut to per
fect health. The Ozone and Guoiacol kill the
germs. TheCod Liver Oil provides the flesh
and strength. That is the principle on which
this medicine works. It is both rational and
reasonable; and it is doin more for the cure
of hinTf -' " - - -jr,.
flvtj (Soofls.
WM. FRANK & CO.
783 Chapel St.
We must now quickly close all sum
mer goods. We never carry over goods
from one season to another. This spe
cial sale will be the time and the Hol
lowing prices show how we shall clear
them.
THREE DAYS' SALES,
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
August 12, 13, and 14.
Are the days when we shall sacrlfio. all
thoughts of cost. ,
These prices for thesis 3 days only,
CLOAK DEPARTMENT.
All Ladles' Duck Suits that have been
$1.50 to $1.98 (except pure white) in one
lot 98c.
All other Duck Suits, no matter how
expensive they were, for 3 days at $1.98.
Best quality White Duck Skirts, $2.00
quality for 98o.
' Ladies' French Broadcloth Capas,
either the long double oape, with tailor
made velvet collar, or good length sin
gle capes, with round ruffle of fine silk
lace, with pleated ribbon collar and
streamers, $5.00 capes closing at $2.98
Blazer Suits, that were $17.50 to $20.00
for only 3 days at $10.00.
Elegant Serge Suits, Serge and Co
vert Clothe, Coats all silk lined and
worth $15.00, special at $7.98.
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR CORSETS,
Perfect fitting Corset Covers, felled
seams and fine muslin, special 6c.
Prawers of fine cotton, cluster tucks
and deep Hamburg ruffle 25c.
All our $1.25 and $1.39, Night Gowns
980.
Genuine P. & C. Ladies' "Corset Waists,
perfect fitting and tape fastened hut-
tons, sizes 18 to 23 only, $1.25 quality at
special 39c.
The genuine Jackson Corset Waist,
a combination waist and corset and the
most comfortable article of its kind.
Regular price $1.25, special at 98o.
DRESS LININGS AND NOTIONS.
Best soft finish Cambric 3c yd.
Fast Black Moire Cambric 5c yd.
, Fancy figured Selisia, excellent qua!
ity, 36 inches wide, at 9c yd.
Pure linen Canvas, black, 9c yd.
Good English Hair Cloth, no one can
beat it for 7c yd. '
Fine Grey Mixed Spanish Hair Cloth
19c yd, worth 35c.
Coats' Cotton 3c. , . .
Black Darning Cotton 3c doz.
25 doz. Japanese Tooth Brushes 3c
each.
Celluloid Brush and IMirror, 45c, worth
75c. ' ' " 1 " '.' ' -. ' ;. ''
Ladies' Black and Colored Lisle
Gloves, 9c, worth 17c.
Ladies' Pure Silk Black Mitts 15c,
regular 25c.
25 doz. Ladies' Ribbed Vests 4c each,
worth 10c.
Ladies Princess Teck Ties 39c, regu
lar 62c.
Boys' and Girls' Ribbed Under
Waists, to close them out 10c.
Boys' Natural Color Summer Under
Shirts 15c, worth 30c. .
Infants' Ribbed Wool Vests, Silk
trimmed neck and front, price for this
sale 19c (only two to a customer.)
Another -dot of Ladies' Black Satin
Skirts, 3 ruffles, 59c.
781-783 oEapel street.
relebrated,
omfortable,
Vorrect SHOES us Jr
WLDouglasSlioes
-Sewed Process Shoes.
We prefer
a careful examina
tion bjfore purcha
sing our goods, as
' that will enable
You to see
and judge for your
self whether our
statements are cor
rect in regard to '
Our Shoes.
We want your
custom, and feel
Confident 'that by
personal
you
will meet
our views,
and also
Save from $1 .oo to $3.oo
91 CHURCH STREET.
GBATEFCL-COMFOBTIJf G. ,
EPPS'S COCOA.
BREAKFAST SUPPER,
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operatlonsof digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the flue properties or well-selected Cocoa, Mr.
Epps has provided for our breakfast and sup
per a delicately flavored beverage which may
save us many heavy doctors" bills. It Is by
the judicious use of such articles of diet that
a constitution may be gradually built up
until strong enough to resist every tendency
to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies ara
floating around us ready to attack wherever
t Bere is a weaic point, vv e may escape many a
fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified
with pure blood and a properly nourished
frame.'' Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only iu half-pound tins, by grocers, la
belled thus: JAMES EPPS & CO., Ltd,
Homoeopathio Chemists,
28m tu&we London, England.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
NOTICE is hereby given, that "The Aeo
lian Oriran and Music Comnnnv " a
corporation located and doing business at
Meriden, in New Haven oounty, intends to
apply to the Superior court for Now Haven
county, at its session held on the first Tues
day or September. 1805, to change its name
to 'The Aeolian Company."
Per order a vote of its stockholders.
THE AEOLIAN OHG AN AND MUSIC COM-
r ain i! . oy ueorge a, i ay, its attorney.
auB ltawit-
PEACHES,
Direct from Delaware,
By car, received this morning,
D. S. COOPER CO..
Telephone Ta-3.
470 State street.
khatfield
f
Paper Co.
Manilla.TVrapping
Building, Rooanj
PAPER,
Book, News, Fine
Papers and
TWINES.
298, 300, 302
State Street.
00
Hand
m
18 600Js.
write
The Secret of Our In
creaing Trade Appar
ent to All Who Sam
ple our Prices.
ALL SUMMER GOODS
MARKED DOWN.
at 8Kb-A yard. , '" " '"' .:.;; ;-
1 case Shirting Canvbrlca. 1 '
SPRING AND SUMMER GOOD3
MARKED DOWN.- - '
AT 10c A YARD. ,
All wur 15c to 20c Pllsses, loveljf
colors to choose from.
EVERY LIGHT FABRIC IN STOCK
MUST BE SOLD.
AT12c. A YARD.
Arnold f& Constable's 25c Gen.
uine Scotch Ginghams a ter
. feet assortment.
AT 25c. A YARD.
Very finest Fast Black Satinet '
AT Ec. A YARD.
All 10c . Plaid and Checked
White Goods.
AT 60o. 1
All 75c and $1 Men's Neckwear
magnificent assortment,
39c. PAIR
For White op Greyj Shora
Blankets. ' ( .
lc. EACH. -
10c to 20c Novels only a cent. ,j
HYGEIA WATER, '
Purest In the world, free, -v i ;
SAMPLES OF
Wild Cherry free.' Bottles eo&
at half price.
39c. A YARD.
46-unch, all wool 69c fine Hen
riettas, black and colors. -
39c. EACH.
Imported Door Mats.
$1.16 EACH. ; .
26x51 Rugs, while they last,
$1.33 BACH.
28x60 Rugs, while they last. $1.33k
EVER MgINTYRE & 0.
834 to 840 Chapel Street,
3ST-w Havon, Ot.
WITHOUT
ANY COST
TO YOD.
We are giving a Frea
Shine this week (in con
nection with our gigan
tic unloading sale) to in
troduce the best Polish
yet invented for Russia,
Tan, and Black Shoes. ; If
your shoes are a hit rusty
come in and get a good
shine for a " thank you."
854 Chapel Street.
Philadelphia Dental Rooms,
7S1 Chapel Street.
Over William Frank & Co. '8
store.
Best Set of Teeth on Rub-
If ber Base, $8.00.
" There is no better made, no
matter what you pay elsewhere.
We also make a good set for $5.00.
Offlc Open at All Hoars.
Dr. L. D. MOJiKS, Manager.

xml | txt