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NEW HAVEN M0EN1KG JCUBNAL AKD COUMEB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1897;
2 Furs Deceive Experts. "How then," you ask, "am I to avoid deception ?" Avoid deceitful dealers, that's all. Your favorite furs have come. Fur weather is bound to come. See our fur window. Waiting to have your own furs altered ? What for ? The longer you wait, the longer you'll make us make you wait. Fetch them promptly, get them promptly. , , An abundance of new Fall Vlats. Hats up head. Prices down foot. 3 Ask tj see VOUMANS' Hats. FURNITURE and CARPETS. WE HAVE ONE OF THE LARGEST and MOST COMPLETE LINES ever shown in this city, now on exhibition lu our spa clous Warerooms, for FALL TRADE. Come and see the variety of styles, get 'our prices. Every article Is marked In plain figures. Whitney's Celebrated Baby Carriages. A FULL ASSORTMENT HAND. ALWAYS ON Tin HbebI mm Co, i 8-10-12 Church Street Building A Boot Business doesn't interest boot buyers half as much as an already built boot business does. Here the results of experience. No ex periments. ( Men's Street Boots of box calf, and oil tan russet English grain ; cardovan, calf lined, double soles, 'varsity lasts. Men's Street Boots of enamel leather, double and single soles, 'varsity last. Brass eyelets and hooks in all of them. - Men's Dress Boots of patent leather in button and , lace. The correct boot for " occasions." These new high grade boots are selected from Window No. 4, filled with addi tional fall boot beauty equally as valuable to men. See that Window. ONLY GOOD FOOTWEAR.. 842 - 846 Wuyxel JSmtf GET A CARPET make it more homelike. Get the best while you are about it. Get your Car pets here. We can sell you a Carpet that will give you perfection as to qual ity and design. Our immense showrooms are crowded with all the newest and latest designs in Fall patterns. Our prices will please you; much lower now than they will be later. Since the passage of the tariff bill manufactur ers have advanced prices from 15 to 25 per cent. More advances coming FURNITURE, SHADES, LACE CURTAINS, DRAPERIES, WALL PAPERS. K. B. ARMSTRONG & CO 9 67 Crenee Street. Largest and Leading Housefurnishing Store in the State, with Prices Always, the Lowest. The Chatf ield Paper Co. s Most Complete Line of Paper and Twine in the State. A base.nent teeming with trusty Trunks, Suit Cases and Bagstoogood for shrewd buyers to miss. FRIEND E. BROOKS, 795 Chapel Street. '5 IT PA YS TO BUY THE BEST. S; 3. S' 1 Those t 1 as m - Returning 5 Will find us ready and willing to aid J .. . 11. . - ! it. X II B :g mem in me selection or tneir lau groceries, and we shall try to do away With some of the anxieties which usually attend the replenish- ing of the household larder. si S: m, S: GILBERTS THOMPSON: filS CHAPEL STREET. C That will brighten up your room and Trade Mark. AND ABOUT THE COUIU'S JVlMiJi ItOHAH tCK M'JIL UOI.li SISS. sros of surnitioit vovist liuitK. lutorplendurSult Over Insurance Money Cuntnictor Ilenliiy AssIkiis Cases Uefore Justices City Court Record. As a commltttee of the superior court Attorney W. L. Bennett Is hearing the Interpleader suit to determine to whom the Masonic Mutual Benefit association shall pay the $2,000 benefit on the life of the late Daniel B. Tolles 6f Wood bridge, who died In 1S95. Mr. Tolles directed that the benefit should be paid to his wife, but a son, Eulle N. Tolles of Bridgeport, claims that It was agreed that it should be divided between himself, Mrs. Tolles and another brother, and that with that understanding he paid all of the assessments. , Mrs.' Tolles has since died and now the executor of her will, W. D. Gilbert, Is contesting for the entire amount of the policy. State Attorney Williams appears for the executor and Judge Carroll of Bridgeport for the son Eulle. SHORT CALENDAR SESSION. Judge Alberto T. Roraback o New Canaan, the newly appointed judge of the superior court, has been assigned to hold the term of the superior court which opens here with a short calendar on Friday morning. Judge F. B. Hall of Bridgeport, who was to have held this term of court, telephoned informa tion to this effect to Clerk Anketell of the superior court. GIBBONS WITHDREW SUIT. The suit of John Gibbons, shoe deal er of Grand avenue, against Terrance Brady tor a bill of $100 for shoes sold Brady, came up before Justice George A. Tyler yesterday, but was withdrawn by the plaintiff before it was finished. PECK EVICTED. A jury in the justice case of M. Smlr now against Richard A. Peck yesterday returned a verdict for the plaintiff. Smirnow sued to eject Peck from the house at 17 Dixwell avenue, because he wanted to empty the house to make additions. Peck claimed he had a right to stay in the house. W. J. HEALEY ASSIGNS. William J. Healey, the contractor of the Ezekiel Cheever school and who has been attached several times during the past month, yesterday filed an assign ment in the probate court, naming W. J. Atwater trustee. Liabilities are $", 000. Assets unknown. ' GEARY TRANSFERS HIS CLAIM. An assignment was filed in the town clerk's office Tuesday afternoon in which James J. Geary transfers all cliams in the Grand avenue bridge con tract to John Beatty. ALPHEUS LARKINS RELEASED. The famous Sunday gun-shooting case of the state vs. Alpheus Larkins of North Haven, was disposed of by Judge Hubbard in the common pleas court yesterday morning by a decision releasing the defendant. J. J. HOGAN ATTACHED. Property on State street belonging to John J. Hogan, the plumber, was at tachedly G. J. Fitzgc rail yesterday for $500 in a suit for damaged alleged to tava b:en caused by defective plumbing In a building erected by Fitzgerald & Bradley. City Court-Criminal Slilo .In rice Blnhnp. In the city court yesterday morning before Judge Bishop, Mary Williams, colored, charged with street walking and abusive language to Officer Grant, pleaded guilty to the latter charge. She was discharged on the charge of street walking, and the abusive lan guage case was continued for sixty days. ' The cases of John Nash and John Sullivan, charged with vagrancy, were continued until to-day. ' The cases of Frederick Shemnion and his son, Louis, whose bonds of $500 each were called Monday, were reopened on request of their attorney and continued until October 1. The cases of Joseph Stlrks and Alex ander McKenzie, the fourteen-year-old boys who burglarized the fruit and candy store at the corner of Howard avenue and Washington street.on Mon day night, were called. The case of John A. Henderson, charged with breach of the peace against Joseph Tendler, was continued until to-day for further investigation, j and the accused was held in $200 bonds. TRAMP BOUND OVER. Frank Brennan of New York was be fore Judge Zaeher in the Branford town court yesterday charged with being a tramp. He pleaded his innocence but could not prove it. He was bound over. Mr. Hogan has secured Lawyer David Strouse as his attorney in the case, and denies that there was any defective plumbing and alleges that he has not received all of the first payment on the work according to contract made in the case, and that he stands ready to perform his part of the coptvact 'on re ceipt of the first payment as mutually had been agreed. GENERAL BOURBAKI DEAD. He Fought for France in Several Iin portant Engagements. Paris. Sent. 22. General Charles Denis Sauter Bourbaki died this morn ing at the age of eighty-one years. General Bourbaki was of Greek origin. He was born at Pau on April 22, 1S16, and served with great distinc tion in the Crimean, Franco-Prussian and other campaigns in which the French arms were involved. YOUNG RIVALS' OUTING. Trolley Ride to East Haven and Dance in the Town Hall. The Young Social club and their friends, or at least four open car loads of them, went to East Haven last even ing. The town hall had been rented for the occasion and a merry dance was held until near midnight, when the tired but happy young people came baek to the city. Best to take after dinner; prevent distress, aid diges tion, cure constipation. Purely vegetable ; do cot gripe or cause pain. Sold by all druggists. SS cents. Prepared only j C. L Hood Co, Lowell, lUu. NO SLEEP FORJBEE MONTHS. One Cause of Sleeplessness T.liat Can Be Kuadlly Overcome. Mr. Wm. Handschu of 66th St., Cot ton Alley, Pittsburg, Fa., expresses himaelf as follows regarding the new remedy for that common and obstinate disease, piles: "I take pleasure in stat ing that I was so afflicted with piles that for three months I got no regular sleep; I became completely prostrated, the doctors did me no. good; my bro ther told me of the new remedy for piles, the Pyramid Pile Cure; I pur chased from my druggist three 60 cent bottles and they completely cured me, I am once more at my work and but for this excellent medicine I should be on my back. I take great pleasure in writing this letter because so many people are sufferers from this trouble who, like myself, did not know where to look for a permanent, reliable, sate cure. Experience with the Pyramid Pile Cure in the past three years has dem onstrated to the medical profession, as well as to thousands of sufferers from piles, that it is the safest and most ef fectual cure ever offered to the public, containing no opiates or poisons of any kind, painless and convenient to han dle, and being sold by druggists at 50 cents and $1.00 per box, is within the each of every sufferer. , Very frequently two or three boxes have made a complete cure of chronic cases that had . not yielded, to other remedies for years., There is scarcely a disease more ag gravating and obstinate to cure" than the various forms of piles, and it is a common practice to use ointments, salves and similar preparations con taining dangerous poisons, to remove the trouble. 1 The Pyramid has super seded all of these ineffectual remedies. and no one suffering with any rectal trouble makes any mistake in giving the Pyramid a trial. If in doubt as to the nature of your trouble send to the Pyramid Drug Co. Albion, Mich., for a valuable little book on piles, describing all forms of the disease and describing the method of cure. Any druggist can furnish the Pyra mid Pile Cure, as It is the best known and most popular remedy for piles, and If you ask him he can doubtless refer you to many people In your vi cinity who have been cured completely by it. ' r.ortAi. itrrmtiisr. Officer James Ward of this city is vis iting his sister, Mrs. Kane of Washing ton avenue, Brooklyn, Conn. A young child of W. S. Woodruff of Orange is seriously ill and fears are en- tertained of its final recovery. Former Congressman James P. Plg- ott of this city was in Merlden yes terday afternoon. ' The Rev. Dr. Chauncey B. Brewster, coadjurtor, blshopeleet of the Connecti cut diocese, had a bad fall from his bicycle in Brooklyn, Saturday, and was severely bruised, but was able to con duct services as usual in his church Sunday. .:. Rev. Mr. Shelton of Derby addressed the ladles of Orange at their mission ary meeting at Mrs. E. C. Russell's In Orange, yesterday afternoon. , His sub ject was "Home Missions." The Waterbury baseball team and the local Elks will battle on the T.-M. C. A. fleldi in Waterbury ,fhls afternoon, the proceeds of which .will be turned over to the players of the1 Waterbury team. The sloop yacht Niagara, belonging to the estate of the ; late Treadwell Ketcham, has been sold to Abner Hendee, the State street feed merchant. Frank Speh, the fourteen-year-old son of Herman A. Speh of the Sea View hotel, West Haven;: .disappeared from the hotel a week ago last Friday and was not heard from until last Satur day, when Mr. Speh received a letter from Boston stating that his boy was there. Mr. Speh left early Monday morning for Boston and he is expected back to-day with the boy. Naomi chapter, O. E. S., of Water bury, held their second meeting for the season at Masonic temple Tuesday night, which was well attended. It was announced that the grand officers of the order In the state would pay an official visit to the chapter at the next meeting, October 5, and it was voted to invite the chapters from Naugatuck, Seymour, Ansonia, Bristol, Southing- ton, and Cheshire to be present on that occasion and share the hospitality of Naomi chapter. The Farrel Foundry and Machine company of Ansonia have1 contracted with Royal Holbrook for the building of a heavy retaining wall along the west side of their property on the bank of the Naugatuck river. The section to be built is over 500 feet In length and the foundations will be eight or nine feet In width, the wall being from 12 to 14 feet high. The Connecticut Universallst conven tion, the Boys' club of Waterbury and the Scovlll Manufacturing company of Waterbury have filed with the secre tary of the state certificates of the ac ceptance of amendments to their char ters. Seymour will be represented at the bicycle races in Waterbury next Satur day by Charles Wyant, who Is entered in the one-mile race for the champion ship of New Haven county, the two third mile open, the one-mile handicap. and the two-mile handicap. Clarence Adams is entered In both the one and two-mile handicap. A very large crowd of wheelmen from Seymour will attend the races. Yesterday ended thirty consecutive years that William F. Lane of Walling ford has been employed at the Merlden Britannia works, having begun work there on September 23, 1897. During all these years he has been employed in the plating room and with the excep tion of the first six months he has had the contract of wiring and stamping the "flatware." He has been a com muter for upwards of twenty-four years out of the thirty. "THE BICYCLE GIRLS." "The Bicycle Girls" Is a catchy and melodious new song by LaBlanche Harding of Merlden, that Is now on sale at Loomis' Temple of Music on Chapel street. It is dedicated to the cy clists of 1897, and bids fair to have a big run. It was written in waltz time. The price of the song is forty cents, and present sales promise a good sum in royalties for the composer. THE BOARD OF TRADE, mi a pa.watA sq jouubd ureds uj BpurcS The board of trade of' Meriden has invited the state board to visit Meriden October 1.'!. The invitation has been ac cepted. Dinner will be taken at the Winthrop. nonnt Exrucriin mis mohxiko Ilurriouiia on Iti Way Northward From the Went Indies Heavy Shower Hue. The storm which came Tuesday from the West Indies and commenced trouble In Florida, developed into a genuine hurricane as it continued on its way up the coast. Weather Observ er Myers said last night that he ex pected the storm to arrive here about daybreak this morning. He predicted heavy showers all day and possibly through the night. The storm was central at 8 o'clock yesterday off Charleston, S. C. The wind was blowing at the rate of fifty two miles an hour about the storm cen ter and the temperature was very low. There was also heavy rain all over the stormy section. At Jacksonville, Fla., where the storm centered Tuesday, 5.48 Inches of rain had fallen at 8 o'clock in the morning. At Savannah 2.78 Inches had fallen and at Charleston 1.48 inch es fell. The amount of rain accompa nying the storm seems to decrease as it progresses northward. The phenomenally low temperature extended all over the south, being as low as 52 degrees in some portions of the southern states. At 10 o'clock yesterday morning the weather bureau sent out orders to raise the hurricane signals as far north as Cape Cod and the ominous looking red flags with black centers were flung to the breeze over the Insurance building in this city. All shipping was warned not to leave port because of the probable advance of the storm. ROCK ISLAND ROAD'S REFUNDING The following dispatch was received by Prince & Whitely yesterday: The Rock Island directors to-day appointed a committee to arrange for the refund ing of all their 5 -per cent, bonds at 4 per cent. All of these bonds can be re tired at 105 on any interest day, and it is proposed to take immediate action in preparing for their retirement. Prominent interests in the company said after the meeting that all the outstand ing bonds could be refunded on the basis of 4 per cent., and they calculated that by this reduction in interest the company could save $500,000 per year or equal to over 1 per cent, more for the stock. In regard to the apparent expectation on the part of some interests that the directors should put the stock on a higher than a 4 per cent basis when they acted on the dividend for the cur rent quarter, it was stated that the of ficers of the company foresaw the hard times through which all roads have passed, and were the first to reduce dividenda Since then they have accu mulated $4,000,000 of quick cash, assets, and manifested conservatism In ad vancing the rate to 4 per cent, to-day. The earnings for the first six months of the fiscal year from April 1 to Octo ber 1 were over 3 per cent, on the stock, out of which, including the divi dend declared to-day, only per cent. is paid, leaving a surplus of $750,000. The earnings for the second half of the year are expected to be fully as large as those of the first half. GOLD COMING. . A Million Dollars on the Way From Europe. New York, Sept. 22. The amount of gold withdrawn from London for ship ment to New York to-day was 200,000. These shipments are regarded as the result of the more stringent money market in New York. The $1,000,000 goes to the National City bank of. New York, which also receives half a million dollars from Genoa. Both shipments were made to the bank by its European agents, the Deutsche bank ot Benin ana London. The New York Evening Post says: "The appearance of the National City bank as a factor in the foreign ex change market on a large scale is a nbvel feature in New York National banking and financial circles. "The shipments of gold to the Na tional City bank to-day are In settle ment of soqie of the reciprocal business of that bank with the Deutsche bank of Berlin, or perhaps, more properly speaking, are a result of the change in conditions here. The $500,000 gold ship ped from Genoa was mostly gathered, Mr. Stillman said, In Roumania and Italy. The importations were certainly not made at a loss, he said, or for any stock gambling purposes. "The sterling exchange market was steady throughout the day, with de mand at 4.84." FROM STAMFORD. Coming Century Run to New Haven. The open century run of the Stam ford Wheel club will be held on Sunday, October 10. The start will be from Central park, Stamford, riding to New Haven and returning to the starting point. The time limit is fourteen hours, and the pace will be about ten miles an hour. Medals will be given to all who finlsih within the time limit. Entrance fee, nominal. Entries close on Friday, October 8, at noon.with Captain Charles H. Keteltas, No. 23 Guernsey avenue, Stamford, Conn. iroonnitiTMis. Sept. 22. Mrs. Hicks has sold her farm to Mr. Todd, who the past season occupied the place for a summer res! dence. The Sanford family of Bethany have erected a handsome monument of Swedish granite in the Center ceme tery. T. B. Robertson of Wcetville did the work. Since the death of Town Treasurer Wells M.Beecher, William H. Warner has been the treasurer of the town, he having been appointed by the select men for the remainder of Mr. Beecher's term of office. irotmniosr. Mrs. A. M. Tuttle of New Haven is the guest of Mrs. Helen A. Hall on Broad street. Some of the young people of the First Congregational church enjoyed a straw ride to the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Calon L. Smith at the "Planes" last evening, where a musical entertainment and supper was given. HOSPITAL UNUSUALLY FULL. Several Typhoid Fever Cases of Mild Type. The hospital at present is unusually full, there being now 136 patients in all the wards. There are everal typhoid fever cases In the hospital at present but all of a mild type of the disease, ABOUT IRREGULARITY. A Chat With Miss Maria Johnson. The balance wheel of a woman's life is menstruation. Irregularity lays the foundation of many diseases, and is in itself a symp tom of disease. It is of the greatest importance that regularity be accom plished as soon as possible after the, flow is an established fact. Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable J$'ik Compound is the JfjSf5 greatest regulator known to medicine. "My health b& came so poor that I 1 had to leave school. I was tired all the time, and had dread ful pains in my side and back and head, I was also troubled with irregularity of menses, and lost so much flesh that my friends became alarmed. " My mother, who from experience is a firm believer in the Pinkhain reme dies, thought perhaps they might bene fit me. I followed the advice Mrs. Pinkham 'gave me, and used Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills and am now aswellaslever wasMiss Mabib F. John'son, Cen tralia, Pa. NEW LICENSE ISSUED, s First Vender's License Under the New Law. The first license issued in this city under the new itinerant peddlers' law, the passage of which was secured through the efforts of the Connecticut Associations of Merchants, was grant ed Tuesday afternoon by City Clerk Lyon. The law gives the city clerk no dis cretion, but compels him to issue a li cense to the person to whom the state treasurer has issued a state license; The first license was Issued 'to, A. J. Schloss, to pen a store for the sale of clothing. . Mr. Schloss has had stores in Nor wich and Ansonia. He had deposited the required $300 were the state treas urer and had paid the $25 for a state license. The City clerk received the ad ditional fee of $5 for a license in this city. , . ' THE MEXICAN FLOODS. Relief Train' Sent to the Sufferers at Villa Ahumada. El Paso, Texas, Sept. 22. A relief train was dispatched , yesterday from Cindad De Juarez to Villa Ahumada to relieve the flood sufferers. The Mexi can Central railroad is tied up and through traffic from this point has been stopped until further orders. The whole country is overflowed by the Rio El Carmen. There is no telling when traffic will be resumed. The oldest in habitant never saw the like of the re cent rain and flood in that section of the state of Chihuahua. BRIDGE WORKS BURNED. The Youngstown Company Suffers a Loss of $100,000. Youngstown, O., Sept. 22. The works of the Youngstown Bridge company were destroyed by fire at 5 o'clock this morning. Loss estimated at $100,000, partially covered by Insurance. Two hundred hands are thrown out of em ployment. " UQIH1 Itching, acaly, bleeding palms, shapeless nails, and paioful linger ends, pimples, blackheads, oily, mothy skin, dry, thin, and falling hair, itch lDg, scaly scalps, all yield quickly to warm baths with Crmctriu Soap, and gentle anointings with Cufttouiu (ointment), the great skin cure. icura In ioldthrotifhoiitthBorld. PottikDbco AwdChkm. Conr., Sole Propt., Boston. a" "How to I'roduce Soft, White Hands," free. ITCHING HUMORS Instantly relieved by C'L'TICIRA RKMEIllKS. Gordon vS Dillwortb White Cherry, J Ily Red Cherry, Quince, .... Blackberry, , a.ti Made from Fresh Fruit, zOC a HIT pur Fruit Juices, Pure VH Granulated Sugar. . . . 3 Jars Raspberry, 90 Cts. 1074 Cliapel St. AAAAMAAAMAMAMAMAAAAAAAAAAAAA LOWEST SPOT CASH PRICE FOB FIXE FRESH STOATS CARRIE!) IIOTSE BY T1IE CONSUMER. Booth meat Co. jjo State Street, PTflBCC Congress Ava. oe State Street, ul UnL Mi Grand Ave. 7 Giaad Ave. Fair Hirco. OS Last Week to Buy Peaches and Plums Cheap. ioo baskets fine Green Gage Plums, 38c basket. 200 baskets Fancy Peaches. Sweet Potatoes are cheap. Large line fresh Vegetables. Concord Grapes in fine shape ; small baskets ioc each. ! Poultry, Poultry. First arrival of fine country Chickens ; we sell them full dressed 15c lb. Come early with ybUr orders. ; lootjoxes fancy Lemons, 10c dozen ; large and juicy. Our fancy Creamery Butter 22c lb. ; Many other grand bargains. D.M. WELCH & SON, Z&audJOOouxreu Vvenun, Branches Grand Avenue, Fair Haven: 175 Campbell Avenue. West HaVen. 1 SPECIAL For Friday, v Best Round Steak 10c per pound. Public Market. 390-392 State Street. , IIAItUY C. BOOTH, Manager. Telephone 1279. HALE'S" PEACHES, Yellow Oawlords, From Glastonbury, Just received. $1.50 per basket. - VERY FINE. ' 11 ' D. S. COOPER CO.. Telephone 1307-3. 470 State Street. Leave Your Order FOR LITCHFIELD MILK THAT WILb tajjj uNBfjiiunuJN and is ukib. . And the finest POTATOES In the city, raised on dry soil, ut E. 1H. CLARK'S. . ' No. 2 Whitney Avenue. ; Telephone 1339-4. NOW IS YOUR TIME! PRESERVE YOUR PEACHES VERY CHEAP. ' The Best Varieties of Natives, Crawforda,'i uuu vvuues. Hand Picked, Fresh Daily. Bartlett Fears and Plums. Green Ginger Root. Haw Sugar. 1 Pure Spices. ' . '' ; Cider Vinegar, warranted pure. Spiced Vinegar. . GLEASON CHEESE. ', Homemade Rye Bread, Sc per loaf. , E. E. NICHOLS. 378 State st Telephone 652-2. ; ; K6W Stock Just ReceiYBl. One car '97 pack Star Lobster Id talis, flats, and half pounds. , 100 BOXES June make Gleasori Factory :'' Cheese. 100 CASES Tanglefoot Fly Paper. ' We offer above to the Trade Only at Mar ket Value. J. D. DEWELL & CO.,- 280 STATE STREET. BUTTER! Best Elgin Creamery 22c lb, lbs for $1.00. - Peaches for Canning; large luscious Yellow Crawfords, Stumps, Mountain Rose, La dies' Choice, etc. ' - Also Bartlett Pears, Plums and Tomatoes. ' .-"..,. Green Ginger Root ioc lb. A nice Red Salmon 8c can, regular price 13c. Try a pound of Lyon brand Coffee in the bean ; ground to order. When you are in our store call for a cake of White Bo-, rax Soap, only 3C : greatest trade winner in the city. S.S.ADAMS, cor. State and Court Sts. Preserving Time. NATIVE PEACHES itKCEIVED DAILY FROM NEAlt-BX UUCHAKUS. ALL VAKIEXIES OR" PLUMS. BARTLETT PEARS. Leave orders here for Pickling Cucum. berg. J. B. JUDSON, C7 CHAPEL STREET.