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v- s The Curran -a 1 : i r r . l - Dry Goods Co. Saturday THE DAY FOR 44W-'4aH'S!88 FURNISHING GOODS. BUVIISG The following Special values will be found worthy of your careful consid eration. - liADIES' UNDERWEAR AND HOSIERY. Ladies' Heavy Fleeced Lined Pants and Vests; regular price 50c. Sat urday 42c. Ladies' All Wool White or Natural Color Pants and Tests; regular price ?L Saturday 79c. Ladies' White Wool Pants; regular price G9c. Saturday 29c. Ladies' Fleeced Lined extra heavy weight, ribbed top Stockings; reg ular price 25c. Saturday 19c. Ladies' Black Wool Stockings. Only Saturday 21c. Ladies' Fine Lisle Thread Stockings; regular price 3Sc. Saturday 23c. MEN'S FURNISHINGS. Men's Unlaundored Shirts, extra qual ity muslin, all reinforcements; val ue 49c. Saturday 38c. Odd lot of Men s Negligee and Stiff Bosom Shirts; value 50c. Satur--. day 25c. ' Men's Natural and Camel's Hair Shirts value 39c. Saturday 19c. Men's Scarlet Shirts and Drawers, all wool; value $1.25. Saturday S5c. Men's Double Breasted Camel's Hair Shirts, Drawers to match; value 89c. Saturday tide. Men's Flannel Shirts single or double breasted, blue, grey or brown; val ue ?1 to $1.25. Saturday S9c. FERRIS WAISTS. .Women's and Misses' "Ferris Waists," assorted styles, slightly soiled, sizes from 18 to 25. Saturday 35c " BUSTLES. New Empire Bustle, filled with curled hair, light and durable, with and without hip pad. Saturday 25c and 39c. , -.CHILDREN'S ' WHITE DRESSES. (Children's White Dresses, made with tucked, and Hamburg yoke. Sat . ' urday 23c. . ' Children's Fine Nainsook Dresses, -. , yoke of tuetei and Val insertlngs, trimmed with ruffle of lace. Sat- .. urday 49c. ' . ' MUSLIN NIGHT GOWNS. Muslin Night Gowns, with tucked yoke full size. Saturday 39c. Women's Heavy Muslin Night Gans, . ; i double yoke front and back, turn ; over. collar, trimmed with braid. ' . ; Saturday 65c. MUSLIN DRAWERS -.Women's Drawers, Umbrella style, i: made with cambric ruffle, with several rows of fine hemstitch- lags. Saturday 39c. - ' ' SHOE DEPARTMENT. Women's $1.75 Shoes, made of the best - selected dongola stock, military . heels, with straight' patent tips. Saturday, 51.4a, ; . Women's $3 Patent Leather and Black " ' ami ouimL ultiii, xiexiuie anu me- dlntn weight soles, different styles - , vo aeiect rrom. Saturday fi.ta. --. fTtf Fleece Lined On Buckle Arc- ; ' tics, extra heavy weight. Satur- V'jafa 2 Black Calf Shoes, made with '4 41 heavy soles, cap toes..' Satur- Z&Z. 'f ttSrCalf and Tooths' Box Calf f . 1. n to fi. made with J's' ry f les, Kngliah back stays ; v. yifLTS Shoe. Satnrdcjr $1.45. 'Ycretf s Box Calf sad ' " ". . jaem. heavy ota, with SUar price SLSa. Bat lo You llnov; Tii at we are selling Ladles Garments equal to tailor made at the price of ready made, and WE GIVE CREDIT. $1.00 a Week Will satlfy us. Our stock of Suits. Jackets and Skirts Is large and varied and calculated to suit the most ex acting taste. : ! The fact that we have been obliged to lease an additional store on Phoenix avenue is proof postive that we have gained the confidence of the ladies. Come and see us. Courteous attend ants will be on band to meet ' you, and if you decide to buy you will not need a long purse, nor be required to pay cash. Guarantee Credit Clothing Co. 33 East Haiti Street. PHOENIX J.VENTJE. A. IP. COWLES tebuary Cold Weather Prices. Are what you have been waiting for. Another "bis cut in Trimmed Hats for Ladies Misses and Children. See our windows for prices and styles. Another big cut in Children's Winter Hoods, Worsted Toques, Tarn O'Sliau- ters and Hoys' . Cans. See our win dows for goods and prices, then come in and select from a large stoc-K ana save money to buy coal. 53-53 CENTER STREET. K. Dougherty Special Sale of Ladies Short and Long Underskirts. Black and Colored Mercerized Skirts, regular $1.50 quality. Now 98c. Ladies' Flannelette Skirts, regular 50c quality. , Now 25c. We have a few. left at 7yc ana ?l which we will sell at half price. K. Dougherty 145 SOUTH MAIN STREET. THK BKST SHOES ON EARTH. There is a way of being absolutely sure that the Shoes you buy are worth at least as much as you pay for them. Von may not be able to tell good leather from bad; you may not know the difference between a high grade shoe and an article of x-ougher make. and yet it is your own fault if you" are imposed upon, you cannot be expect ed to detect those differences, but you can at least take the precaution of making your purchases where misrep resentations are never for a moment tolerated. You will be more than pleased with our $1.98 Shoes. CONN BOOT SHOE CO., 28 EAST MAIN STREET. WE CAN FURNISH Floral Designs of any description for FnnAral. Wfiddina or Honse Pnrnnsfls on short notice and at very reasonable prices . , , Roses., Carnations, Narcissus, Lilies, Hyacinths. .. . . , , DALTON d CO, 199 Bank Street. PRICHARD BUILDING, Telephone 201-3. . v Herculine Mat V INSURE HEALTH, f APPETITE, GOOD -. : DIGESTION, ' . ' STRENGTHENS THE r . ' NERVOUS SYSTEM. ' (Ec Eciile, $1.75 a Dozen. CO ODD FELLOWS' BLOCK. Next Door to P. O. FOB 3E?.TTT?qT One family noose of eight - rooms. With large lot, on Barton street, $22. If yon want a well drilled, or your old one has gone dry and yoa want It deepened, we can do it for you. and do It right. ; .-;. ; 104 BANK ST. 13 d, Ockl2u 3. n. o.M s Thfe, United States Fast Be coming a Paradise - We want to make the people feel happy, and here are the latest figures to show what Is being done in their interest. In round numbers, this coun try spent $300,000,000 for hospitals, or phanages, new churches, etc, etc, In 1900. The Catholics head the list with $31,000,000, Methodists $26,000,000 Presbyterians $20,000,000 Episcopall ians $14,000,000, -Baptists $12,000,000, Salvation Armyj $?3D,000 and so on down the line. : In 1800 we had 2,340 churches and to-day we have 187,481 churches in the United States alone. This is a marvelous showing a pretty good world to live In. The next best thing to do to make the world better Is for the great Trusts and Combina tions who control prices to show their honesty to the people bv paving GOOD LIVING WAGES. The habit of pay ing small wages is a bad habit. What Is the world to anyone who has not got a comfortable home, with comfortable surroundings? Good char acter and good homes must go togeth er, and watch the good old mother, when she is in our store; how quickly she recognizes this fact. She says to her husband: "JOHN, IF WE WANT THE BUI'S AND GIRLS TO STAY IN SIGHTS. WE MUST GIVE THEM AN ATTRACTIVE HOME!" The greatest philosopher could not speak a greater truth., 'llns is what we have been doing for the past month away in the markets buying goods-the lat est styles and the lowest prices' in America. lilORIARTY'S WATERBDRY FURNITURE CO HOUSE FURNISHERS and UNDERTAKERS Eroadway, Next Poli's Theater. Lakeview Pure Spring Water, W. N. & T. B. MORAN, Prop. Prompt and Efficient Service. North Cooke Street Use KO W KURE and save your cows, AVE HAVE A ' VERY . JS1CE GROUND FOOD PUT UP BY "THE H. O. CO." TO BE WET FOR i'OUR HENS' BREAKFAST; - ALSO SCRATCHING FEED FOR THEIK NOON MEAL. CORN, CRACK CORN AND WHEAT ALWAYS ON HAND AT The Piatt Mill Co J 30 Benedict Street. Phone. PURE BUTTER Is the only kind that we carry in our new Butter Department. A s Good Creamery. 22o lb S lbs for $lOO. BEST COOKIXG BUTTER, 18c. : 1 COFFEE! COFFEE! ' , We are soiling finest of -' . " MOCHA and JAVA 28c lb, 4 lbs for $1.00. - ."" Served free Wednesday and Saturday. Public Si TELEPHONE 110. 1G1 THE WHITE STORE Lucy & Fitzgerald, Shoe Distributors IX Lucy E , Fitzgerald LAST "CALL This is the last week of oi Annual Sale. If you are . looking for the best BARGAIN ever offered in " FI1NE SHOES do not fail to visit our store this 'week. Boys' Shoes, 69c, regular $1 value. . f . , Ladies' Oxfords, 59c, regular $3 value. ' Men's Valking Shoes; $1.48, regular $2 value.". IMcy S Fitzgerald, iUt '.ktATW VtWBZt, ' M BANK STBEBT, . , ' If you are going South, or out to California, be sure and take a. : Folding Pocket Kodak ' or a , ; Folding Bicycle Korona. You will always regret it if you don't. Supplies are always fresh. The Ziglatzki-Marks Co 80 SOUTH MAIN STREET. STILL COMING A number of entire new beginning pupils are still joining the four large evening classes. You can also, by tak ing a few private lessons to commence with, or take a course of six strictly private lessons where the fashionable Glide Waltz is taught. Any hour daily. Two-sfcep and other fancy dances. Learn now what you must in the near future and lose your "wall flower" title. PROF. BAILEY. 108 Bank Street. AAA iiit. A,,..t ttt1r-r .1 .T, ,T. . A. A iti it - t ' - v v VTTT WT V T V V 4 . IMS Dig I Shoe 1 Sale" 2 of the E. H. 'fowle stock is cer ? tainly a money saving event for the public. '. - ' . Good Shoes are being sold at T cost and even less. If we hadn't. bought this stock cheap you couldn't buy.. Shoes . at . these X prices: - . 7. Men's $3.50 Patent Leather Shoes, all styles, $2.98 Men's $3.50 Box Calf and . X Vici Kid Shoes, with ? heary soles, $2.48 Men's, $2.50 Box Calf Shoes, g heavy soles, f 1.89 Boys and iouths School -Shoes, that were $1.25 at 98c See our Bargain Table, lots of sample S hoes-1 and Slippers at half price. - r, ;- J. lf 73-75 Bank Street. WATER BU RY. Market - 1C3 SOUTH MAIN STREET. 1 FfSS tnt HORMWGr '.'The Red. Honse" on Abbott Avenue .Somewhat Damaged. ' " - The fire department was called this morning to whut is commonly cnlltkl "this red house." on Abbott avenue, where a Are had started in the tailor shop or Mr Goldberg, located in the basement of the buildiuz and sweDt through the place with such rapidity mm me proprietor or tne shop bare ly escaped with his life. In bis efforts to extinguish the fire his hands and face we're severely burned and It will be some time before he -will be able to do anything at his trade. The blaze was started by an unruly gasoline tank. The firemen responded prompt ly and soon drenched the place with water, - thus preventing any serious damage outside the ground floor. The tailors' stock and fixtures were a total loss and to make things worse he had no insurance. The apartments oc cupied by the Tyler's were flooded and some of the furniture damaged. They are insured. The building belongs to Harry Willetts and is damaged to the amount of about $150 or $200. UNHAPPY, THOUGH MABRIED. New ; Ha ven,' Feb 15. Mrs Jennie Levitt, 17 years old, living on. Liberty street, has been married three months and has lived with her. husband but a few days at! a time. Last night she attempted to commit stiieide by tak ing carbolic acid. Prompt adminis tration of antidotes saved her life. Hive you been to the special sale of parlor rockers at the Hampson-Stfilew Co's? Take a look in their show win dow. ipvISTRICT OF WATERBDBY, SS PRO U bate Court. Feb. 14ih, 101. Trust estate of Edward Scovili. late of Wat- erbury in said district, deceased for tua benefit oi dteua iu. uavies. The trustee Thomas Ij. Scovili having filed in court his written resignation of said trust and having exhibited his trusts account with said estaie'to this Court for allowance, it is Ordered that the 21th dav of Feb. A. D. 1901 a-t 9 o'clock in the forenoon, ct the probate office in W'aterbm-y, be and the same is as signed for a hearing on the acceptance of said resignation and allowance of said trustee ac. count with said estate, and Ihis court directs the cierl; of this court to cite ail persons in terested therein to appear at said time and place, iv pubusniug this order in some news, paper published in New Haven county and hav. ing a circulation in said district. Robert A. Lowe Judee, DISTRICT OP WATERS CRY, SS Probate oourc Feb 14th lbOl. Trust estate of Kdwurd Scovili late of Wat terbury in said district, deceased, for the bene fit of Julia L. SDyder. The Trustee Thomas L. Scovili having filed in court his written resignation of said trust and having exhibited his trustee account with said estate to this court for allowance, it is ORDIlKED that the Stst day of Feb A. I. 1001 at 0 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Pro bate Office in ' Vateroury be and the same is assigned for a hearing on the acceptance or said resignation and allowance of said Trustee account with said estate, and this court directs the clerk or this couri to cite all persons inter ested therein to appear at said time and place bs publishing this order in some newspaper published in "New R-.iven county and having a circulation in saia aistriut. Robert A. Lowe, Judge. Great Special ' Sale -OF Parlor Our Show Window Is full of them, at prices that would startle the manufac turers themselves. This is one of the most important of our February sales. THE Hampson-Sellew Furniture Co Waterbury's Best Furniture Store. 154-15G GRAND STREET. Dr. E. R. Patzold, SURGEON DENTIST. Fine Gold and Silver Fillings. Gld r.mrrn nnrl Bridne Work A SPECIAL TY, Prices very moderate. Satisfac tion guaranteed. Consultation in Eng lish or German. ' SO BANK STREET, Waterbury. Ct ' If you have any . trouble- with yonr fillings come to us. as we give a WRITTEN GUARANTEE that they will stay. ' DENTISTRY. MERCHANT' BANQUET. The Attendance- Was " Good . and the AfTair Very Much Knjoyed. The Waternury. Merchants associa tion held its annual banquet in Odd Fellows' hall last.nlgbt. The attend ance was large and the affair thor oughly enjoyed by all. Dr Phillips of Xew Haven opened the- banquet with prayer. The menu was all that could have been desired and to the credit of the AVaterbury . merchants and their friends it must be admitted that they showed wonderful fitness for the work of disposing of the good things set be fore theni.; During tha banquet an orchestra rendered appropriate selec tions and before the feasting com menced each guest was made the re-; ciplent of a handsome bouquet. The address of the evening was delivered by President O. A. Ziglatzki and was greeted with great applause. , Mr Ziglatzki said: , "Slembers of the Waterbnry Mer- cnantg association and fellow work men, I am glad to welcome so many of you here this evening, and it is a pleasure to look 'upon this array of bright and happy faces at this event which comes but once a year. It is good. to think that so many of you have thrown business aside for the time and joined one another in an evening of social and intellectual en joyment ou this occasion, when we have not only food for the mind, but food for the stomach. "The Waterbury Merchants asso ciation has only begun... We have a great deal of work before us. I have had men outside of the association come to me and ask. what is the as sociation doing? What we have done and what -we have planned to do in the future would consume unnecessary time to relate, but if any of thsse men chose to couu to the directors or offi cers of the association and ask 'them what we have "- accomplished and planned to do in the future,' they will give them the information they seek. ""When we got together there is a great deal of work accomplished. We do not blow our own horn or spread our achievements broadcast. The Mer chants association not only of Water bury but all over the country, have got ten to be a power. We have done a great deal of work ' impossible to ac complish before individually, I think one of the greatest things we have ac coinplished'as an association is the ut ter abolishment of the trading stamp nuisance (applause.) We could never have killed those ' schemes without pulling together harmoniously. We have brought about numerous other reforms that I am not going to speak about this evening, for most of you are already acquainted with the work done, and our time here to-night is limited. 'Members individually have received valuable benctit, so have the public in general,, if they would but realize, as perhaps they do. The public, or per haps a majority of the people, seem to think that this association is a trust among the merchants to raise prices and otherwise feather our own nests. This is far from the truth. We have gotten together to receive proper rec ognition all over the country. We are working for special rates and we intend to get them. . "About two years ago when we were quite in our infancy the postmaster at that time-had written repeatedly to Washington to obtain more clerks in the local department. They were bad ly needed. His requests were devoid of results and the Merchants associa tion took Up the matter and the mo tion was made and passed before the association to ask for additional postal clerks in the local nostnl department and forwarded to Washington, to the assistant postmaster general. Insside of forty-eight hours a postofnee inspec tor was in Waterbury and two more clerks were immediately addrd to the local force. "I want to speak in regard to the clerks of the city. A great many, of our merchants think that we cannot close Tuesday evenings. I say that we can. There is no doubt 'that we Will have to recognize the -clerks and their association. Labor of this kind is being recognized more and more all over the country. I see no reason why we cannot close here Tuesday evening as well as in Xew York and other cit ies. The time is coming when we will do all our business in an eight-hour day. "Another thing we are all making great, headway in, and that is in mak ing better displays and showing better goods. The prices here are lower than in almost .every other part of the state. Waterbury has very few fail ures, less in fact than any city of its size. I trust that when the time comes when any of the me.mbers can assist me that they shall not be found want ing in cheerful and' steadfast support in the cause of the association." . Addresses were made by Thomas M. Hewitt and John Blair, of this city; Mi Adams, of South Xorwalk: Mr Beards, ley, of Hartford, and the Rev Dr Phil lips, of Xew Haven. DEATH FROM A FALL. Bert Sperry Fell Down Stairs- and Lived But a Few Hours. . Hartford," Feb 15. Bert Sperry, a .machinist employed at' the Birkery Manufacturing company's, fell down the back stairs at his boarding house, No 307 Asylum street, at 12:30 o'clock this morning and died at the Hart ford hospital at 1! o'clock. Sperry was about 25 years old. He lived over Frank P. Lyilch's saloon and had been boarding there for some time. When the police were called it was thought that his nose was broken, his eye was cut and one leg appeared to be iu jured. ' He was taken to the hospital In the ambulance." , , . TAPER MILLS SOLD. Springfield. 111. Feb 13. The Coiumi bia Paper Co'g mills, twenty-six In number, of which eighteen are located in Illinois, have been sold here by Special Master-in-Chaneery Dupree of Chicago, under a decree of foreclosure made In the United States circuit court.' The mills were purchased by an eastern combination - under tne name of Wyman, which represents all the bondholders of the company, for $40,000, thongh the actual value of the mills la $230,000.. The Columbia Paper Co sometime ago confessed insolvency in the United States court. ' LOTTERY BILL DEFEATED.: - Carson City, Xev; Feb 15. In- the state senate a current resolution known aa the lottery bill, which passed both houses two years ago, htu been ZZOQXLtt BRIEF TT;A lar:e Party from thia- sectlou will enjoy a. straw ride to Beacon Fall , this evening. It was the original in tention tv have a . sleigh ride, but a lack of snow was the cause of thia ' -plan meeting with an early death. " A ve,y large audience was present at the entertainment and sociable given in the lecture room of the Third Con gregational church last evening by the Juvenile temple. Every number on the program was very delightful and was pleasing to those present, as was -well attested by the hearty applause ! which greeted the rendition of each number. - , k '. . . lyn Athletic club will eelehrot. 4r - fitting manner the twelfth anniversary of the club's organization, in previous years the event haa iwu n al importance and of a grand nature. No pains have been spared to make to-night's affair evsn grander than its predecessors. The club rooms have been handsomely decorated for the oc casion ana the best of music will be furnished. It will indeed be a gala night for the members of the B. A. C and their friends. . - - - HOLY CROSS ALUMXI. Banquet Last Night Waterbury Men . Elected as Secretary and Treasury. The fifth annual meeting and ban quet of the Connecticut Alumni asso ciation of Holy Cross college, Wor cester, took place at the Allvn house, in Hartford, last night. The banquet was arranged by last year s executive committee, composed r of Principal Thomas F. Devine of this city, Itev D. L, Gleason of Hartford. Dr W. J Cor coran of Brooklyn, X. Y.. and Rev W. H. Redding of t'nionvilie. The'elee-I tion of officers resulted as follows: President Rev W. II. Rogers of. iiurtrom. Vice-President .Tnlui i- t ..i. i., ,,. ...ii ii ; ii kjm. Derby. . Treasurer S. W wniir x-o. ....... . V. I I U bmy. Secretary Rev Jeremiah Curtin of aterhury. Executive Committee Dr T. F. KailO Of TTni-ifni-,1 11. in t- prerald of Hartford, Philip J. Mark ley of Xew Britain nnrl l 'p rvci.. of Meriden. Among those who nttondml v,o han. quet were Rev J. F. Ihy, president of Holy Cross mllnw Ttov - u Rogers, pastor of St Patrick's church or warttovd. Ilev Luke Fitzsimmons or KocKviiie, ltev Luke Lawler of W indsor Locks, Rev 1). L. Uleason of Hartford, P. .1. Marklev of JNew Brit ain, Attorney Charles Baubv. of thia city, P. T. O'Brien of Meriden, Dr J. . Kelly of Xew Britain, Dr T. F, Kane, president of the Hartford board or Health, Dr F. p. Carton of Hart ford and Principal Stephen W. Wilby of the High scnool and Principal i nomas 1-. n-iiw f tiio noni. school of this citv. Telegrams of regret were received from several who anticipated the pleasure of being present but were unable to come. One was from Dr Corcoran of Brooklyn, who has at- Tt'tlil..., tin. , . . : . . " . i-. . . . -. i mtreuugs. The newly elected president. Rev W. II. Rogers, acted as toastmaster. Presi dent Lehy of Holy Cross college spoke of that institution. Dr Kane spoke for the medical profession and P. J. Mirrkley for the law. Professor Wilby of this city and others were also called noon. The dinner was served in one of the private dining rooms. CLOCK SHOP AXXUAL. A Delightful Time Enjoyed By All t no ere fresent. The second annual entertainment and sociable of the Waterbury Clock company far surpassed any of its predecessors in point of number and in the manifested delightful time ea joyetl by all present. At 8:30 when the entertainment commenced, the main hall, as well as the gallery of the CitV hflll ll-nx tavwi tr its limit every available seat being taken and many naviug to stand. The opening number., an orchestral selection. "Morning. Xoon, Xight,"' Suppe, by the American band! orchestra, was follow ed by baton swinging by that clever manipulator of this art, P. J. Shea. A song by Fred Dixon was excellently rendered and he received a hearty en core. V. Buckley proved at once amusing and pleasing to the large audience as a "Man From Ireland." Alice and William Hughes sang in their own sweet style. "The Little Hero," while tha- number on the pro gram entitled "Black-- Face," by Sayers and Fogarty. was one of the most attractive. Miss Boberge sang in her usual sweet and charming style a soprano solo, "Love is Tyrant," and Felix De Gregorie was heard to ex cellent satisfaction. The Baker Brothers, the ' "Original Frog and Snake," proved . their appropriateness to their title by their movements. vnuiiii aiiu luuiiwoiiii ttitciiou.s uy a. Caramonte. . Alfonso lie Giorgio, Xicolo and Antonio Modugna was one of the pleasing numbers of the even ing. The evening's stage program ' was concluded with exhibitions by Xicola Garzia. "Europe's Greatest Equilibristic Wonder," and George Lavassner. "Champion Lifter of the World." Every number had its own especial merits as was well attested by the spontaneous and hearty ap plause. ' At the conclusion of the en tertainment the seats - were removed . from the body of the hall .. and the grand march was commenced, led by Mr and Mrs Irving H. Chase, Daniel Devendor of New, York. and Miss Kilby of Watertown, Mr Dodson f t Chicago and Miss Apgar of this city. ' Superintendent W. J. Larkins and daughter. Miss Jessie and President f of the Association A. Bavier and wife, t MEETING OF LUMBER DEALERS. The ninth annual meeting of : i the Connecticut Lumber Dealers associa tion was held Wednesday at Republi can hall,; New Haven, and after the business meeting dinner was served. at -. the Tontine hotel. Officers were, elect-- -ed as follows: President, Everett, J. Lake of Hartford; vice-president, E. ... R.iBronson of Winsted; secretary and V treasurer, Louis A. 'Mansfield of New Haven; directors for one year. . F. V.' -Board man of Waterbury." Chester D. Barnes of Southlngton, H. F. Jordan of Branford: directors for two years J. L. Tomlinson of Bridgeport, W. H. Jndd of Stamford, L. O. Davis of Middletown; directors for three years, v E. H. Barnum of New Haven. F. V. Chappell of New London, O. K. Swift of New Britain; insurance director. Cnari.es is.- .uiinsv ew Haven; aete gates to the national conveutlon . 6f - iMirtr, March i, K. J. I It of HaHfotd, C 8. Dcpont ot New HayUi 1 i defeated r toe aenat by a ta of When yon w- t-.c? " J ta.'-. v.'-' h:',- '