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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL XnD COURIER, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER (5, 1895.
iTUscjcUaucous. mm. Yoiffl's CeletaM Hats The Correct Shapes Season now ready. TRUNKS, Suit Cases, Etc. , ,,FTJR WORK . At Spooinl Prioes During the Summer. FRIEND E. BROOKS, 795 Chapel Street. BROILERS, SPRING LAMB, v Beef, Veal and Mutton. Peas, String Beans, Wax Beans, Beet Tops, Spring Spinach, Beets, New Potatoes. Cucumbers, Tomatoes, Native Onions, Radishes, Iiettuoe, Asparagus. HTJRLBTJRT BROS., 107 1 CHAPEti STREET Woodmont, Tel. IBM. New Haven. Tel. 260. THE R. H. NESBIT CO., Fine Groceries, Meats, Poultry, Game, VegetaWc3, Fruits, . Etc. TABLE LUXURIES. Cherry and ' Bui Dei Eiiu. Church and Elm Sts. WE THINK. We think the peoiile who use Butter have found out that our Hb Boxes are the genuine thing, and that the quality is as Rood as sold elsewhere for 25c. or 28o. v We have just received ANOTHER INVOICE which we offer for tl. 10 pep Box We are sorry to be obliged ' to raiso the - price, but the makers- have advanced, so we must follow suit. We have FINE POTATOES which we, will sell for only 60o. They cook mealy and nice. Send in your orders for anything in GROCERIES, and the prioes will bo right. . . . . Milk and Cream in stock and sold by the Glass, Quart or Gallon. , E. H. CLARK, No, 2 Whitney Avenue. Telephone 733-4. . , s Isla Sail AilO AT! Schooner Lillian Woodruff, hence from Turks Island, now discharging a superior cargo of COARSE SALT at Long Wharf. Low prices arid eustom Ihouse measure from the vessel. J.J.DEEIiI.&CO, I -?n ' ' -- importers, : '' 239 State Street, New Haven. Extra Tivoli Beer. ' Equaled by feV Beers, at , ( s any price, , $1.00 per Dozen, , Lees 10c per doze of or return of empties. GILBERT & THOMPSON. D. I. WELCH & SOI . ' ; OFFER Finest Delaware Sweet Potatoes 28c peck. - . . Bartlett Pears, for canning, 100 bas kets at 60c basket. Fine Peaches for canning. Ours Is the place to buy them. . New packed Canned Shrimps In wood lined tin eans ; a luxury for the table, at 25c can, Elgin Creamery. Butter, 24c lb. None finer than ours. . . Talmage Creamery Print Butter at 27c pound, Free delivery at all of our stores. ' Watermelons, fine cutters, at 20 and 25c each. ' , 100 baskets Tomatoes for Catsup. Armour's Potted and Deviled Meats, 4 cans 25c, j Dour cheaper than ever at our store. We' sell all the popular brands. Agents for Frank Parsons' goods Sure Death to Waterbugs, Good-by to Bedbugs' and Ants, Buffalo Death for Carpetbugs and Moths, Fatal Food for - tttatsand Mice. D. M. WELCH & SOX, 28 and 30 Congress Avenue, Branches 17a Campbell Avenue. West Haven. 8 Grand Avenue. Fair Haven. Telephone 630. CABINET AND HARD WOOD WORK. ALSO SAWING, TURNING, And Jobbing in Wood ;of all kinds. EDWARD P. BRETT, Builder, - . 16 AKTISAK STREET. Telephone 25i-tJ. . for the comiiii 1 DO YOU WANT loir Caipts Briiteii, Ihe Moths Killed, and the Dust Removed ? WE CAN DO IT. Lace Curtains Of the finest qualities cleaned without Injury We are espeoially fitted up for this work. Dyeing and Cleaning Of Men's Suits and Overooats, Ladies' etc. Laundering Of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Underclothing. THE FORSYTH CO., FOFICES 878 CHAPEL STREET, 645 ; " - " ; ; 23 BROADWAY, ' STATE, LAWRENCE A Nil MECHANIC STREETS. Telephone 854-3 and 3 . Hotels. HOTEL MA JESTIO. THE ONLY PALATIAL MODERN HOTJSE IN ;NEVy HAVEN. 300 Booms Single and En Suite. Forty-six Private Bath Rooms. AMERICAN PLAN. $3.00 per day and up. Cuisine unsurpassed TABLE D'HOTE ; dinner, 6 to 9 p.m., $1.00; uiuujiuBi,, iuu : utniuj, joc. METROPOLITAN SERVICE. Representativeat Jboat and depot, oars to door. E. W. ROOT, Manager. M0SELEYS NEW HAVEN HOUSE f ITERS reduced rates lor board and rooms by the week during July and August, Also Six Dinner Tickets lor Five Dollars. Jy3 SETH H. MOSELET. ROBINSON & FISHER, Patents and patent Causes, 157 Church Street, JylT tf ' .1 ' ' " NEW HAVEN, CONN. IS YOUR' BICYCLE AT THE . FACTORY Often when you want it most, to replace a ; defective tire or other part? ' ' ' i. i . . . Does your Cxuarantee fail toj lorevent delay and expense oil express cnarges f Call on us and learn what a guarantee means. THE E. C. BENNETT CO. 158 Orange Street. Qhatfleld Manilla, Wrapping Building, JtooSng Papr Co. PAPER, Book, News, Fine Papers and ,. TWINES. '298,300,308 State Street. NEW HAVEN TAXES. " THE subscriber gives notice to all "persons liable to pay taxes in New Haven on list of 18!M, and payable September 1st 1895, for the Town, City, New Haven School District and Westvilie School District, that he will commence to receive taxes on said list on September 2d; 1185, at his office. No. & City Hall, No. M5 Church street. fieirular office hours, 10 a.m. to 12 m., andS to i p, m. FRANCIS G. ANTHONY, Collector of the above named taxes1 New Haven. Conn August 10th, 180S. aula tr Yellow Qrawfojrd Peaches, Green Seated Citron Melons, French Melons,' rippins, 1 -Apples, Green Ginger. D. S. COOPER CO.. Telephone 729-3. 470 State street. Pin This Up Where You Can See it. H. F. BLOGG & BB0., ; Cash or Credit HOME ITJEMSHERS, r 699 Chapel street, New Haven, Conn. FtJXili LINE JF Folding Beds, Parlor Furniture, Carpets, Oilcloths, Beds, Baby Carriages, Mattresses, Parlor and -, Cook Stores. - Character is Credit. Store open 7 a.m. to 8:30 p. m Saturday and Monday evenings to 9. PEACHES, For Preserving; Fancy New Jersey and Natives Received fresh daily. NATIVE GREEK MEATED AND SWEET NUTMEG MELON. fl7ry our Entire Wheat Bread Delicatessen. E. E. NICHOLS, 378 State st WIXSLOW O.V SUICIDE. The Euiflliih l-hyslolmi'ii Address to the Medkiu-Wul Coiib Kemtoiis tor Self-Murder Suicide, Especially During the Fast Year, an Epidemic. New York, Sapt. 5. The second day's session of the Medico-Legal congress be- gan this morning in the United States court room in the federal building at 10:30 o'clock. Sociology and Criminology were the subjects down for discussion on the pro gram for the morning session. The pro ceedings opened with flve-mlnute ad dresses, the Hon. Moritz Ellinger occu pying the chair. Dr. T. D. Crothers read a paper on Legal Responsibility and Inebriety." He held that Inebriety -was a disease. He said that capital punishment inflict ed for murder committed by a person in a state of inebriety had not the slightest deterrent effect on others in a similar condition. The most interesting5 paper of the day was read by Dr. Forbes Winslow of Lon don on "Suicide Considered as a Mental Epidemic." Dr. Winslow's paper was in part as follows: 'The question of suicide is one which for some time has occupied public at tention. During the present year, .m consequence of the alarming Increase in- suicide, I have decided to choose the subject for our consideration, hoping that perhaps what I shall place before the society roay prove of Interest to its members and draw their serious atten tion to a grave question. Our present century has been full of epidemics of one sort er another. I will just name, en passant, Spiritualism. There are three kinds of Individuals who' believe in this, but not desiring on this occasion to beerin a controversy on the subject, I will not refer to them. "Incendiarism, infanticide, kleptoma nia, homicide and suicide have all dur ing this century been epidemic at one time -or the other, the force of imitation being so great and acting prejudicially on weak-minded persons or on those predisposed to mental disorders. In the time of the Ptoloraies a stoic philoso pher preached so earnestly, and elo quently on the contempt of life and the blessings of death that suicides became frequent. The ladles of Miletus com roitted suicide in great numbers because their husbands and brothers were de tained at the wars. , "At Lyons there was an epidemic of drowning among the women. No cause could be assigned for this, and it was ultimately checked by the (public order of the authorities that the bodies of all who drowned themselves should be pub licly exposed in the market place. '.'The epidemic was stopped at Miletus by a similar device: An order was made that the foodies of those who hanged themselves should be dragged through the town -by the same, rape with which they had accomplished their purpose. At Rouen in 1806, at Stuttgart in 1811 and the Valols In 1813 there are histories of suicide as a powerful epidemic. In 1844 there was an epidemic of voluntary mutilations in the French army, num bers of soldiers being self-mutilated, and for no reason. Suicide from poison, has often occurred epidemically; - - - ; " "Suicide has, during various stages, been connected with an epidemic. I would draw the attention of this society to the fact of the recent epidemic which lias taken place during the present year, especially during the spring of the year, the alarming character Of which is my excuse for drawing your attention to the question of suicide to-day., i ''Speaking generally,- the reasons for this epidemic appears to me to be as follows: . "1. The great publicity given by the press in publishing revolting details of crime and trials, thus reacting perni ciously in the minds of weak-minded persons. . ' ; ' , : "?. Insufficient power of the legisla ture In suppressing such publicity. "3. The liability to act epidemically in- the sarwp way, as I have previously mentioned, in past ages. 'To the medical philosopher nothing can be more deeply interesting than to trace the reciprocity of action existing between different mental conditions and affections of particular organs. Thus the passion of fear, when excited, has a sensible Influence on the action of the heart; and when the disease, of this or gan takes place independently of any mental agitation, the passion of fear is powerfully roused. Anger affects the liver and frequently, gives rise to an attack of Jaundice, and in hepatic and intestinal disease, how irritable the tem per is. "Hope, or the anticipation of pleas ure, affects the respiration; and how often do we see patients in the last stage of pulmonary disease entertain ing sanguine expectations of recovery to the very last? "As the passions exercise so despotic a tyranny over the physical economy, it is natural to expect that thei crime of suicide should often be traced to the influence of mental causes. In many cases it is difficult to discover whether the brain, the seat of the pas sions, be primarily or secondarily af fected. "Often the cause of Irritation Is situ ated at some distance from the cerebral organ; but when the fountain-head of the nervous system becomes deranged, it' will react onthe bodily functions and produce serious diseases long af ter the original cause of excitement is removed. "It is not our intention to attempt to explain the modus operandi of men tal causes In the production of suicidal disposition. That such effects result from an undue excitement of the mind cannot for one moment be questioned. Independently of mental perturbation giving rise to maniacal suicide there are certain conditions of mind, depend ent upon nereaitary . disposition, or arising fisom a defective expansion of the Intellectual faculties, which origin ate the desire of self-destruction. These states will all be alluded to In the course of the present inquiry. "Some idea of the influence of cer tain mental states on the body will be obtained by an examination of the various tables which have been pub lished, in this and other countries, re specting the causes of suicide, as far as they could be ascertained. "Out of 7,190 suicides in London, the following table shows causes: Causes. Men. Women. Poverty Domestic grief Reverse of fortune .. Drunkenness and rnis- 905 511 524 283 2S7 155 125 122 97 94 53 4 ltf 3 20S 141 95 410 157 63 - D3 87 1 8 377 Gambling Dishonor dnd calum ny Disappointed ambi tion ., Grief from love Envy and Jealousy .. Wounded eelf-love Remorse ,., Fanaticism Misanthropy Causes unknown 1,381 Total 4,337 2,853 "According to a table formed by Fal- ret of the suicides which took place be tween 1794 and 1823 the following results appear: Of 6,782 cases 254 were from disappointed love, and of this number 157 were women; 92 were from jealousy; 125 from being calumlnated; 49 from a desire, without the means, of vindicat ing their characters; 122 froVn disap pointed ambition; 322 from reverse of fortune, 16 from wounded vanity, 155 from gambling, 288 from crime and re morse, 723 from domestic distress, 805 from poverty, 16 from fanaticism." "In considering the influence of men tal causes, we shall, In th first in stance, point the effects of certain pas sions and dispositions of the individual on the body; then investigate the opera tion of education, irreliglon and certain unhealthy conditions of the mind which predispose the individual to derange ment and suicide. "There is no passion of the mind which so readily drives a person to su icide as remorse. In these cases, there is generally a shipwreck of all hope. To live is horror; the infuriated sufferer feels himself an outcast from God apd man; and though his judgment' may still be correct upon other subjects, it is completely overpowered upon that of his actual distress, and all he thinks of and aims at is to withdraw as much as possible from the present state of torture.totally regardless' of the future: :.' I would hot If I could be blest; . I want no other paradise but rest. "In England the great majority of the cases of insanity among women, in our establishments devoted to the' re ceptlon of the insane, can clearly be traced to unrequited and disappointed affection, This is not to be wondered at if we consider the present artificial state of society. ' We make 'merchan dise of love;' both men and women are estimated, not by their mental endow ments, not by their moral worth, not by their capacity of making the domestic fireside happy, but by ' the length of their respective purses. Instead of seeking for a heart we look for a dow ry, " Money is preferred to intellect.pura and unadulterated affection dwindles Into nothingness when' placed in" the same scale with ititles and Worldly honors. . " . "Few passions tend more to distract and unsettle the nlind than that of jealousy. Insanity 'arid suicide often owe their origin to.this feeling. One o the most terrible pictures of the dire effects of this 'green-eyed monster' on the mind is delineated in th& character of Othello. In the Mopf of Vonice we witness a fearful struggle between fond and passionate love and this corrodjn- mental emotion. Worked upon by; the villainous artifices of Iago, ' Othello is led to doubt the constancy of Dosda- mona's affection. The very doubt urges him almost to the brink of madness, but when he feels assured of her guilt, and sees the gulf -Into which he.'has been hurled,, and the utter hopelessness of his condition, he-abandons himself to despair." ' A paper by Gustav Boehm of New York entitled "Suicide Legislation and the Insanity Plea" was read. In 'the course of the paper, the writer said: 'A person who has the conviction that life has nothing to offer,, arid methodi cally arranges his affairs to. avoid any misunderstanding after death.then cool ly sums up by cutting his throt, ought not to toa declared a fool. , It is rather an act of phllosophio quality, the, result of deep thinking and ripe judgment, than -the doings of an imbecile. bow ii? sovTirmtif waters. A British Ship Strikes Greenland Weather In the Lower Latitudes. San Francisco, Sept. 6,-!aptain San ders of the British ship Machrinhannas, who arrived here yesterday from Swan sea, 144 days out, reports that unusually severe weather was found in the lower latitudes, and that his vessel came near going to the bottom, , tjn June n the ship ran into a very heavy sea, accompanied by a violent gale and a severe snow storm. Ths decks were full to the rails with slush and water, and the ship labored heavi. ly'; From June 12 to June 21 fearful hurrl canes were met with. The crew were washed out of the forecastle, the booby natcn stove in, the lifeboats carried overboard and the rails, stanchions and even the bridge were torn from their sockets. On June 21 a blizzard set In and the ropes and running gear were frozen up the snip drifting helplessly, clad in glistening coat of ice. Finally the men were set to work with hammers and be laying pins, and the running gear was partially cleared of ice. Storms and blizzards continued up to July 4, when the weather moderated. The balance of the voyage was uneventful. POLITICIANS AT THE FAIli. They Meet In Waverlv and IMscms Candi dates for Governor of New Jersey The Spot Where the New Haven Second Once Marched. Waverly, N. J., Sept. 5. This Is the Political day at the state fair. -All the politicians, big and small, are on exhibi- tioni and various gubernatorial candi dates are "being discussed. The day was set apart by the managers of the fair for the public men of the state. Senator Griggs of Passaic and John Kean of Union were the two -who were mostly talked about for governor on the republican ticket. Judge Lippineott of Hudson and Chancellor McGill were fa vored the most for the nomination by the democrats. The coming out of the delegation of Mercer for Griggs seemed to strengthen his chances. A feature of the fair to-day outside of the politicians was the coaching parad under the direction of Charles Bassini. All the prize winners participated. conduct CBEWttY VARK JCXTJtlES. Iln-.e In tlio Events of Next Wednesday and Thursday. The entries in the Cherry park races to be held next Wednesday and Thurs day have- been closed. Th& events in clude th 2:45 and 2:35 classes Wednes day and the 2:38 and 3:28 classes Thurs day. The entries follow: 2:45 Class Furs $200, S. II. Miner, Winsted, b m, Avalon, A. C. Green, Granby, b g, Pedro. J. H. Otis, Hatford, b g, Little Fred. Hillie Melaven, Hartford, Direotor C. Charles Copeland, New Haven, Quar ter Deck. Thomas F. Butler, Waterbury. b e, Ocher. Harry L. Brusle, East Hartford, ch g, Princewood. C. H. Fletcher, Westfleld. Mass, C. H. F. M. E. Wilcox, Westfleld, Mass.. b e, M. K Wilcox. Frank Tarbox, Hartford, blk m, Maud Georga Frink, Glastonbury, b m, Daisy Buk. EJ. M. Keene, Glastonbury, b m, Hal- danotte. " J. P. Allen, Guttenberg, N. J., big g, Blue Jim. . J. B. Flint, Collinsville, blk s, Can- toneer. : , 3:35 Class Purse $200. A. S. Brayman, Winsted, b s, Henry i Jr. J. H. Otis, Hartford, b g, Col. Hooker. M. Conlin, Windsor, b g, Orphan M Harry L. Brusle, East Hartford, ch m, Peek-a-Boo. Capen, Brothers-, Eloomfleld, ch g, Ned S. C. H. Fletcher, Westfleld, Mass., C. H. F. M. E. Wilcox, Westfleld, Mass., b m, M. E. Wilcox. George - Frink, Glastonbury, b m, Daisy Buck, ... E. Mi .Keen?, Glastonbury, b m. Half danette. ', ! - H. E. Hart, Plantsvllle, b g, Ben Ethaai. JaS. P.' Allen, Guttenberg, N. J., br m, vera. 2:38 Class Purse, $200, A, S. Brayman, Winsted, b a, Henry jf ; ...... . ... S. H. Miner, Winsted,. b m, Avalon' A. C. Green, Granby, b g, Pedro. J. H. Otis, Hartford, Little Fred. . Hillie Melaven, Hartford, Director C. xnomas f. uuticr, waterbury, b g, Ocher., J. M. Benjamin, Falls, village, g tn, Nellie Gray. Harry L. Brusle, East Hartford, ch g, Princewood. ' Capen Brothers, BloomfleId. gr g.Les- ter. ,. .. C. H. Fletcher, Westfleld, Mass., .C. H. F. . .. M. E. Wilcox, westfleld, Mass., b g, M. E. Wilcox. M. E. Wilcox, WestfleId,Mass.,Joseph- Ina Wilkes. . , . . . . . George Frink, Glastonbury, b m.Dalsy Buck. E. M, Keene, Glastonbury, b m, Hal- danette.' ' ; ; : ' '.. J. P. Allen, Guttenberg, N. J., blk g, Blue Jim. J. B. Flint, Collinevllle, b , Canton eer, '. - 2:28 Class Purse .$200.. .-, C. M. Demingj Granby, b g, Rollaway. G. B. Holcomb, Simsbury, b m, Belle of. Kentucky. J. H. Otis, Hartford, b g, Col. Hooker, George L. Messenger, Southington, b 'Judge Hampton. " . ' : J. B. Flint, Collinsville, b s, -Maggie Wilkes. Charles , Coffey, Granby, br g, Texas Jo. M.' B. . Wilcox, Southington, ch g, Quoddy, J. M. Benjamin, Falls Tillage, b g, Herbert C. Williams Brothers, East Hartford, r, Prince Williams. ,.J, S. Alderman, Hartford, Maud G. M. E. Wilcox, Westfleld, b g, M. E, Wilcox, M. E. Wilcox, .Westfleld, b e, Harol- dean. , , . . ., ; , X A. Turner & Sons, Hartford, br g, Ben Jefferson, J, P, Allen, Guttenberg, N. J., br m, Vera, . Wedding; In Rranford. Branford, Sept...j5.T-Johni H. Morton the well known and popular junior partner in the firm of F.-E. Peckhanj Si Co., and Miss Alice Lamphier, one of tne bejies or Branfora point, were united In holy wedlock at the house of the, bride's mother last evening. The house was tastefully decorated with green- and potted flowers, and illumin ated from top to bottom. The affair was a quiet one, and only a few friends of the happy couple were present, Rev, George I, Brown, pastor of the Episco pal church, officiated. . Clifford A. Morton, brother of the groom, was best man, and Julia Lam. phier. cousin of the bride, was brides maid. ... . . Mr. and Mrs, Morton will reside on Mllford avenue, where they will be at home after Saturday. Tainted Blood poisoned my whole system, local troubles being the origin of my suffering. My limbs and arms swelled and sores broke out. My nervous system was shattered and I became helpless. Medical treatment availed nothing. I resorted to Hood's Sarsaparilla and It gave me vitality st once. I gained rapidly And the Bores disappeared, gained strength and was finally restored to health.' Mhs. Elbbidgb E. Smith, P. O. address, West Granville, Mass. Horr!'c DHIc are tasteless, mild, effec- ivu Uve. All druKisu. k Ttcattott. WESLBVAN ACADEMY Both sexoa, nine uouiKea. HpeoliillslB in Clusatoa, Art aud Muslo. Enlarged emluwment insures gope rior ailvain aires at moderaln expense. TU ear. Opens Sunt. U, or out moirtie au reus the Kov. William U. .New nail, I'rinoipai, Wllhralmtu. .Mass. jylU eodait NEW UKAMMAK SCHOOL, (Mil. dlLE'S.) THK Fall Term lieirlns Monday, September 9. i'or admission, please call at tuo school, Nos. 17 aud 18 Iiisurnnoe Umldiutf. as oout r . THK EPISCOPAL ACADEMY, HESHIHE. A thoroughly equipped pre- paratory school for boys, lor Collesro or lor Business. The lftM year opens bept, lb. ipens Sept. 18. Address Kov. JAMES STODDAUD.i'rinolpal, 4 lit Cheshire, Conn. MR E. A. PARSONS . Resumes Instruction on Tuesday, September 10. STUDIOS Benedict Building, Now Havon ; Abbey Building, New York. v sj5 HE DESSAUER-TROOST UTK SCHOOL OF MUSIC, 1 - 781 Chapel street. - Vocal and Jnstrumontnl Instruction. Apply peiween ana o p. m. bis SCHOOL, 76 HOWE STREET. MISS LENA H. NICHOt,S will rcopon her deiKarten, Primary and Advanoed Depart ments. , s:Ji!lt THE MISSES CATLIN'S PRIVATE Grammar Soliool and Kinder garten for Girls and- Bovs willreonen Soptember 18 at " seatr ho. e tuettur sxwsmi: MECHANICAL DRAWLS G, PBTOPECTIVK, MATHEMATICS. MECHANISM, ETO. F. H. HONK Y, 179 Church street. Hartford office. Bailerstein BuilriV. AddreM letters to New Haven office. aulo ly MISSORTON and MISS NICHOLS OUCCESSOKSto the Misses Edwakis, will O reopen on Thursday, September Sti, at 57 Elm street, their Dav School l or Girls. Pri mary, Intermediate and Aeademio Depart ments. Special students admitted. College preparation. Circulars with courses of study rurnianea on application. au.su im MRS. THOMPSON WILL reopen her school at 377 Crown street Monday. September 9. Kinder garten, Primary and Grammar Depurt- au'-lO 7t VOCAL INSTRUCTION. J. JEROME HAYES . Will resume teaching Monday, September 2. - . - ftfnrh'rt a tkn Hubinger Building, Chapel st tiuou ii - xtoums ;;o auu ai. District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court,! New Haven. Sent 3d. 1895. f ESTATE of CATHERINE J. FLANAGAN, late of New Haven, in eaid district, de ceased. Unon the amplication Of Jason P. Thorn- sou, adm'r, prayintr for the appointment of a guardian for certain minor children of said deceased, as per application ou iilo more ruuy appears, it is - . , : ORDEHD-That said application bo hoard and determined at a Probate court to be held at NewHavenln said district, on the 10th dav of September, A. D. 1895, at lOo'cloclc In the fore noon, and tnat notice De given oi tne ponu cnoy of said application and tho time and place of hearing thereon, by publishing the same three times in some newsnaner havintc a uircuiauon in saia qistxioe. . '. .LIVINGSTON W. CLKAViSliAJNll, s43t ''. - ' : - ; - Judge, NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS, . PAVING NORTH BRANFORD. C! BALED proposals will be received by the k7 undersigned until B p. tn. toteuiDer m a ItflK n rvC.,rn 01nra nffina Upon. ford,' Conn,, for oonsiruotlncr a pavement under the. Aot of 1695. for the ' Improve ment or Public Moaas. v: Information concerning plans, spcclfloa- .itiiie, uuuud, cia;, -UUU UD UUWV1UUU 0l- ll.U , Town Uloik s ollice, or at tho oilice of ungi- neer A. a. Hill, no. K5 unurcti stroet, .New Haven, Conn. No nrnnosnl will bo received after the time speoifted, and all proposals not on the blanks furnished, or not. properly filled out, will be ro.ieov.eu. ... The rieht to relect any or nil bids is ro- sorved. HURUERT O.PAGE. - UliAltl.l-.H Al.l.l.Mi, g4lat ' Soleetmen. h THEODORE KEILER,. Ag ,'" ' CNDERTAKEH, . 162 ORANGE STREET, Near Court street.) Telephone No. )3I NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. PAVING HAMDEN. , ' ' SEALED proposals will be received by the undersiged until 8 p. m. September 17th, 1895, at the Town Clerk's office, for construct ing a pavement under the Aot of 1895 for the improvement ui -uunu xvuuv. Information concerning plans, specifica tions, bonds, etc., can be obtained at tho Town Cierk's office or at the office of the en gineer, A. B. Hill, No. Z Church street, Now Haven, Conn. , , No proposal will be received after the time specified, and all propbsals not on the blanks furnished, or not properly filled out, will be rejected. The right to roject any or all bids Is re served. - F.K.atfTTlIi, - ' : .IUI1.N it. 1JAV1H, i WM, HITCHCOCK, S3 1st Selectmen. FOR THE HALL Nothing as handsome and elegaut as our Racks cau be found anywhere in the city. The hall is, the first room you see in a house, and first sights and first im pressions ought to be pleasing mid inviting. One of our superb Hall Racks is a feast to the eye, an ornament to any house, as well as in the highest degree convenient and useful, A hall without a Rack is almost as badly off as a house without a hall. There's plenty of room for choice here, as we show fifty differ ent styles at from $3.50 to $50.00 each. : Carloads of new Furniture arriving ev ery week. For Fall, come and look us over. ; ', . . H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 8997 Oranse Street. ': . " feL- lift-1 ' 1 EARLE& SEYMOUR, BOL1CITOR3 OF American and Toreign PATENTS, 868 Chapel Street, t NEW HAVEN, CONN. WILLIAM H. CHAPMAN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, - SoIIoltor of . and Counselor In PATENTS i Eight Tear examiner la V, S. Patuas uinoa, , , Ol'lTCiy; New Haven, 70 CHURCH ST. Springfield, 817 MAIN ST STEEL WOOL. Scrub your floors with Steel Shavings and keep thorn smooth and elean. For cleaning lii-nsH and Metals, Steel Wool Is unsurpassed. It shows aud sells itself. " USE IT, BUY IT, TRY IT Stoel Wool has proven itself to be the best article in the market for rubbing down a first coat of varnish, and when usinij- HUB ONLY WITJI THE GRAIN, and If a particularly smooth surface is re quired, use a little raw linseed oil. Forsale by THOMPSON & BELDEN; ' 396-398 State Street. WAX POLISH OIL For floors' in Stores, Banking: Houses and Publio Buildlnfrs wherever a clean oil waxed surface is desired. No dust will arise from sweeping. f . "WAXINE" for Kitchen Floors. ' CALL FOR CIRCULAR, fie.. WolGott & Proi Co., 93 CROWN STREET. WELLS &GUNDE, Watchmakers and Jewelers, . Full Line Sterling SUver ISilyer Plated Ware. and KIMBAL'S AHTI-RHEUM&TIC RINGS No. 788 Chapel Street , . CMBS NEATLY" " REPAlfcFD ANI MMAO&0000 AS rAecAnrueur . 'Mffliur- . '.Ttniiin njtSvn, i f&L. 11 1 ur NEWEST PESrCNS ALWAYS ON HAND AT pPjlfT 55 CMORCrt 5TfteeT. MaiioiBy Boilers, Steam i Hot Water ARE: . - Self Contained, requiring no brick setting. Without Gaskets or Packing, and are thus always tight. . Have Vertical Water Ways, giviDg free circula tion, Large Direct Fire Surface, using the radiant heat of the fire. 1 hcLSrcs in use and all giving satisfaction. SHEAHAN & GROARK, - Steam Fitters- aud Plumliers. Teleplione 101- 285 and 287 State Street.