Newspaper Page Text
3faurtwl anb Courier
SNEW HAVEN, CONN. Wednesday Mornln?, Sept. 8, 1880. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. At Druggists D. K. V. G. At Druggists' Matt Bitters. At DruRgUta' Kidney-Wort. Auction Hale Tale Lock Man'fg Co. . D. R. V. G. At DrugsHU'. Elgbmle Patent Bnlrt T. P. Herwin. Excursion to Gtlen Island Last of the Boon. . Flour K. Q. Stoddard a: Co. For Bent Booms 114 Htah Street. For Bent Furnished House 23 Exohange Building. wooemea . jl. upwards. Kidney-Wort At Druggists'. Malt Bitten At Druggists'. - New Fall Goods F. L. Lyons Political Notice Garfield and Arthur Club No. 1. Political Notice Seventh Ward Republicans. Political Notice Bioelow Zouaves. Political Notice Tenth Ward Garfield and Arthur CIT) Safe Kidney Cure H. H. Warner k Co. Slightly Burned Goods Brown, Bolton At Co. Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient At Braggista'. Vegetable Compound Lydis E. Pinkham. Wanted Woman 11? Sherman Avenue. Wanted Girls 147 Church Street. Wanted Girl 374 WhaUey Avenue. Wanted Girl 38 Wooeter Street. Wanted Bent "Caen." Wanted Partner "Promptness." " Wanted Situation 184 Franklin Street. Wanted Situation- 99 Crown Street. Wanted Situation 310 Congress Avenue. Wanted Situation Sylvan Avenue. Wanted -Situation 206 Hamilton Street. Wanted Situation 14 Rose Street. Warner's Safe Kidney Cure At Druggists'. THE WEATHER RECORD. Indications. ;Wa DaPABTlIaKT, Omoi OF th Chief Sronui. Offices, V WaSHmaTOK, D. &, Sept. 81 A. M. j For Kew England, rising followed In the southern portion by falling barometer, stationary or lower temperature, north, to east winds, partly cloudy weather and occasional rain in the southern portion. For the Middle Atlantic States, falling followed by stationary or rising barometer, stationary or higher followed by rapidly falling temperature, north to east winds, cloudy weather ana numerous rains. For additional local News see 4th page. LOCAL NEWS. Brief Mention. The Ivernia now makes one trip daily,- re turning leaving Thimble Islands at 3 o'clock. The Hilford and Orange Agricultural Soci ety's fair opens this morning at Meadowtride Park, Milford. Noyes E. Edwards has purchased all the interest in the grocery store No. 173 DixweU avenue, and, as will be seen by'his advertise ment, is prepared to furnish the public with everything in the grocery and provision line at the lowest rates. B. C. Lake, the auctioneer, will sell this morning at -10 o'clock, at No. 320 Congress avenue, twelve pieces of property to the highest bidder. Seventy-five per cent, can remain. Such very favorable terms must at tract purchasers of small means to go to this sale. See advertisement. Ran Over. Two men who were driving through Mea dow street last evening at a rapid rate knocked down and run over a small boy. The. boy was taken to his home by a girl who was pacing, and the careless and apparently drunken drivers kept on in their reckless career. ' In a Precarious Condition. Mrs. Tatterson, whose husband, John Pat terson, of East Hartford, is now in jail await ing trial for attempting her life by shooting her, is in a precarious condition. Abscesses have formed in her throat and around her windpipe, which render it difficult to perform any operation which would relieve her. Went Haven. Capt Stiles D. Pardee and daughter are visiting at Mr. P.'s brother's at Watertown. David Schnurr, the shoemaker at 103 State street, shot a large eagle on the wing at West Haven, Sunday. He captured it and has it in his possession. The bird is about as well as ever, the wound having merely disabled it. fire in Kir mi nullum. The residence of William Butler on Fac tory street, Birmingham, was damaged some $500, Monday night, by fire. It is insured The cause assigned was. the overturning of a kerosene lamp. But for the prompt effirts of the fire department the entire building with an adjoining one would have been burned. Aged People. Six aged persons have died in Deep Biver during the past few weeks, as follows . Name. Date of Death. Age. Charles W. Snow August 4 74 Julia A. Chapman August 9 75 Mrs. Elizabeth Hhailer August 11 84 Mrs. Currance Cleaves August 13 78 Joseph Smith August 26 : 90 Arba H. Banning August 27 63 Total 464, average 77X- Tovejn Elections. At the town election to be held on Monday, October 4, the following constitutional amendment will be voted upon : "The judges of the Supreme Court of Er rors and of the Superior Court shall, upon nomination of the Governor, be appointed by the General Assembly in such manner as shall by law be prescribed." A Railroad Accident. A part of what is known as the "night freight" train of the New London Northern road was derailed by a misplaced switch at Miller's Fall, Massachusetts, about half -past nine Monday evening. No one was hurt, and not much damage was done. A wrecking train left New London at midnight for the scene of the accident. A Coincidence. Some time ago Dr. Daggett sent to Scrib ner's Monthly a poem on the theme of death and the grave, and it will appear in the Octo ber number which comes out in a few days. It was accepted at once, but had for some time lain waiting a place in the make-up of the magazine, and by a singular coincidence was on the press being struck off just at the time of Dr. Daggett's sudden death. Hart ford Courant. East Haves, This evening the Republicans of East Ha ven will raise a fine banner at the corner near the Congregational church. Gen. Joseph B. Hawley and Wm. C. Case will speak, and the City band and Garfield and Arthur Glee Club will furnish music. A large crowd will be present, as the Republicans of this town mean business this year. Large delegations are ex pected from adjoining towns. If this even ing should prove very .stormy, the meeting will be postponed until the next fair night. ' ' Big Sunflowers. A New Havener sends the following, cut from our columns of Sept. 4th : "A sunflower in New London measures forty inches in circumference and weighs three and a half pounds." The correspondent, who resides in Ashmun street, adds that he has a sunflower in his garden which distances the New London spec imen. It "goes it 7J inches better." Amotner. West Haven, -Sept 7, 1880. To the Editor of the Jochnal and Cocbiu : West Haven beats New London. A sun flower growing on the Bicharda homestead (Richards street, West Haven) measures 47$ inches in circumference and weighs 6 pounds and 11 ounces. One stalk has reached the extreme height of 13 feet and measures 7 inches around the base. ' The) Sixth Regiment Resalos. The veterans of the Gtb C. V. reunite at New Britain to-day, and - the New Britain members of the'regiment, aided most spirit edly by the G. A. R. boys and the townspeo ple, will provide a free dinner and a recep tion. The New Haven members,, together with oomradeg from Bridgeport, Norwalk, Stamford, Derby and other places, will meet at the nevdepot here and go up on the 8:15 train. The reunion lost year was at Hart ford on Battle. Flag day,, and the year before at the Atlantio House, Bridgeport. Much regret is felt at the very severe illness of Dr. Bulkley of this city, who was assistant sur geon of the regiment. We learn from the historian of the regiment, -Mr. Cad well, that there are five physicians in New Haven who re members of the Cth, viz. Era. Dibble and Bulkley.who were surgeon and- assistant sur I geon respectively, and Dn. Ben Lewis, Dor jnan and Rawlings. The two last named were hospital surgeons. " v Campaign Splinters. New Haven Vtarneld and Arthur Clnbs JCchoes From Klaewnere. Another rally takes place to-morrow(Thurs-day) evening, at the Grays old armory, under the auspices of Garfield and Arthur Club No. 1, commencing at 8 o'clock. Good speaking is provided, and it .is proposed at the meeting to raise the third company ' of the Bigelow Battalion Boys in Blue. A large number of the colored voters of the of the ""tSfinth""" ward ! assembled Monday evening at Wilkins' Guard armor for the purpose of formimr themuelves into a oompany of 'the "Boys in Blue." To .the number of 70 they signed the roll and elect ed unanimously Leven J. Waters, to whose Strenuous and untiring efforts the honor of a permanent organization chiefly belongs, captain. St. Clair Godette and John Tflman were respectively chosen as first and second lieutenants. With much enthusiasm the name of the "Solid Seventy" of the Ninth ward was adopted and strong determination expressed that the company should . be "sol id" for Garfield and Arthur. After a long drill the "boys" made a short parade, creating quite a sensation by their numbers and mili tary training. - : " Company A, of the Garfield and Arthur Veteran Legion, held a meeting in Exchange Hall last evening for the purpose of deciding upon a uniform. After an examination at several styles, they voted on recommendation of the committee to adopt a very showy red cape trimmed with white, with blue mono gram "G. and A." on the collar, red cap with blue and white trimming and a swinging torch. Fifty suits were ordered by the comnany. The club will hereafter meet for drills on Thursday evenings. The Ingersoll Guard held a drill in Whit tlesey's hall last evening. The company was armed with wooden "muskets" and swinging torches attached to the ''muzzle," and under the direction of their officers went through the manual of arms quite satisfactorily. The Garfield and Arthur club of Nouga- tuck flung a campaign banner to the breeze Monday evening, amid great enthusiasm and most promising auspices. The Naugatuck brass band fanned the patriotic flame by nu merous appropriate selections, while the glee club sang numerous campaign 'songs with good effect. After the flag had floated out upon the evening air, the ropes made secure and three times three hearty cheers given, the company repaired to Nichols' Hall and listened to eloquent and able addresses by E- B. Gager of Ansonia, and Postmaster Sperry of Now Haven. The opening public meeting of the cam- paign m M or walk was held at the Opera House lost evening. The speakers for the occasion were the Hon. John It. VanWoomer of Utica, N. Y., a gentleman formerly a Democrat, associated professionally with Senator Roscoe Conklinc ; Hon. F. A. Pal mer of Aiken county, South Carolina, and Gen. W. J. Smith of Memphis, Tennessee, A eolored glee club assisted. The wigwam dedication at South Norwalk takes place Friday night. General Hawley will be the leading speaker, and our candi dates for Governor and Lieutenant Governor, Messrs. Biselow and Bulkeley, and lion. Oliver Hoyt, have been invited to be present. The Boys in Blue of South Norwalk will turn out, and companies from Norwalk, Westport, Five Mile ltiver and New Canaan have also been invited. A grand good time may be ex- pected. GREENBACK CENTEAL CLUB. H. C. Baker, Esq., of Hartford, chairman of the State Executive' committee, writes the club that General Weaver will speak in this city on the 11th inst. .Extensive arrange ments are in progress to give General Weaver a hearty reception on Saturday next. The following resolution was unanimously adopt ed by the club last evening : , Resolved, That an invitation be extended to the Grand Army of the Republic for the purpose of forming an escort to General Weaver on his contemplated visit to this city on tne 11th inst., and that a general invita tion be extended to all old soldiers, irrespec tive of political views, to meet and take part in the proceedings. I he club also appointed a committee to re ceive General Weaver, with power to make all necessary arrangements. A brass band will be engaged and the stand on the Green will be lit up. If the weather does not prove favorable Music Hall will be engaged, and a grand rally is contemplated. Reception to Rev. Mr. Kelsey The Bev. Mr. Kelsey, pastor of the College street church, has returned home from Eu rope. His people have arranged to give him a grand public reception on Thursday even ing. It will take place at the church parlors at about 8 o'clock. A Pleasant Trip. Dr. Linquist on his European trip, from I i. : i. v.- . i r i 1. c i I which be returned Monday, first visited Scot land, then went to Norway, and from there to Copenhagen, which is a beautiful city. While there he paid a visit to the renowned Thorwaldsen Museum. Taking the steamer, he next visited Gothenburg, where he staid some time visiting friends, and where he re ceived flattering attention from the medical society and extended many courtesies. He visited the fine hospital in that city, where he witnessed a delicate surgical operation. On the 20th of August he left for Hull, Eng land, and went thence to Edinburgh, where he spent a few days in visiting the noted in- stitutions, and then departed for Glasgow, where he took the Anchoria for home. He enjoyed a pleasant passage except for a short time when the steamer encountered a tre mendous swell, the effect of the recent heavy gale. The Freight Train Aocident Wear Stam ford. .runner an regard to tne aocident near Stamford, Monday night, the -main facts of which were announced in our columns yesterday, are as follows: When the car of . the down freight, Conductor John H anion and Engineer Thomas Keegan, jumped the track, owing to a broken axle, it shot directly in front of the up train. Engi neer Keegan, feeling a tug on his train, had whistled down brakes, reversed his engine and given the signal to the up train. The engine of the up train, No. 43, James Mintio engineer and William Fahen conductor, struck this wrecked car and was thrown from the track on its side and directly across two. others, which were used for switching purposes. This aocident threw two oars of the tap train across the down track, and the result was a general telescoping and destruc tion of seven box freight cars laden with general merchandise, such as furniture, bed ding, hats, eaps, straw goods, trunks, um brellas, brooms, brittania ware, Yankee no tions and all sorts of household furniture. Notwithstanding this general smash-up, the locomotive of the up train was not very seri ously damaged, its pilot being twisted out of shape, the brass ornaments destroyed and jjther damage, comparatively trivial, being done, so that $250 will put it in as good con dition as it Was originally. The freight cars were completely wrecked, however, and the tracks were so completely covered with the debris that it was impossible for any train to get through it. The cars were literally smashed into kindling wood, and not only covered up the tracks of the Consolidated road, but also that of the New Canaan road, which runs parallel with them for some dis tance. ' John Reilly, of New York city, a fire man on the wrecked engine, supposed at first to be much hurt, is able to be about, and a brakeman on the down train named Stinson was cut a little on the head. The down freight had passed the Boston express, which leaves New York at 9 o'clock, and which had nine cars, well loaded, but a few minutes be fore the accident, and at 4 o'clock yesterday morning there were lying at Stamford four trains on the down track and five on the Tip tracK waiting for a passage. At two o'clock a wrecking train in charge of Master Mechanic Kittendorf left this city . for the scene of the disaster. A party of fifteen workmen, accompanied by Supt. Moody and Vice President Reed arrived at the scene later. At 10 a. m. the Shore Line Owl which usually gets here at midnight, was enabled to pass,. There were 7 trains below and . 10 above Stamford waiting to pass, and a grand collection or delayed passengers, carpet bags. trunks, : ladies and children was on hand The first train up to this city -was the. Shore Line express, which got here at a . quarter of iz, nearly xs nours late, xne next was the newspaper and mail train, which came in " at 11:58, 10 hours late. The rest . came along soon. . There was. much humor let loose among the passengers both when waiting, despite the vexation, and on the cart up. Congressional. John R. Back 1b the First District Oth. I-' er Candidates. The Republicans of the First Congressional district held a nominating convention yestei day. ; . In accordance with his purpose made known two months ago, General Hawley de clined a renominafion. The convention first ballot nominated Hon. John R. Buck, of Hartford, by practically a unanimous vote, and the vote was made unanimous by acchv laatlon. . The Republican Congressional convention will meet at Bridgeport to-day, and Hon. Fred... Miles win undoubtedly be renominated by acclamation. The Democratic convention also meets to day at Bridgeport, and it is said George H. Poet, of Canaan, will be the nominee. His nomination is considered by prominent mem bers of the party a foregone conclusion, and 'tis said he has a bar'L - First Ward Meeting:. An Efficient Ward Committee Elected. - The First ward Republicans held a large and enthusiastic meeting in Tyler's Hall last evening. Charles T. Morse was elected chair man, ! and William E. Jackson secretary. Colonel Morse, on taking the chair, stated that one object of the meeting was to elect ward committee, a committee to consist en tirely of workers. In the past it had been the duty of the committee from the' First ward to increase the Republican majority each" year. This they had done for the past four years, and he hoped that this excellent rule would . be carried out the coming election. A thorough canvass of the ward was to , be made, and was expected that the committee would materially assist the registrar. Remarks were made by John W. Lane, James F. Col. by, George L. Fox, Dr. Stearns and others, promising good and effective work during the coming campaign. The following ward committee was unani mously elected: Charles T. Morse (chairman), James F. Colby, .William K. Townsend, Charles L. Johnson, Henry J. Kellogg. George L Fox, Charles McLynn, William H. Haynes, John M. Peck, Henry B. Sargent, William Beebe, M- Frank Tyler, Rutherford B. Trow bridge, Henry Hillman, William A. Beers, Dr. George O. Steams. Board of Selectmen. C ity Hall OUtrlbntlon The Military En rollment Hilltf Approved and ljlcensea Granted. The regular weekly meeting of the Board of Selectmen was held last evening. Present. Selectmen Andrew (presiding), Reynolds. Feldman, Crawford and Hugo. The committee on redistribution of the rooms in the City Hall made a report similar to that made by the city committee in the Board of Aldermen on Monday evening. The return of the military enrollment to the adjutant general of the State was signed. It showed tho number enrolled to be 7.4S8 exempt bv disability. 92 : by service in the army or navy during the rebellion, 1,008 ; by present membership in volunteer lire compa nies, 16 ; by five years consecutive service in volunteer fire company, 88 : by five years consecutive service in active militia, z'zi other exemptions, 259 ; minors enrolled, HI 3',; present members of active militia, 387 ; total number of exempts, 2.U47 : number liable to military duty in case of war or invasi 7,137. Bills were approved as follows : Outside poor, f22.2i; roads and bridges, !g233.1 general account, S67r76 ; construction ac count, $94 ; almshouse account, $21.88 Board of Assessors, $620. Liquor licenses were recommended to James Dwyer, 182 Wallace : James Mulvey, 131 Congress avenue; Darius Stebbins, 4b Church. Adjourned. For Kits Island. A grand excursion, the last of the season, will be given to Glen Island by the John H. Storm on Thursday, Sept .16, by the Washing ton Rangers, members of the O. V. A. M. , and a very pleasant excursion may be ex pected under their management. Tickets will be seventy-five cents for the round trip and will be on sale at the Hub clothing store, No. 112 Church street. Another Railroad Accident Another accident occurred on the Con solidated railroad last evemng, and as was the case on Monday night the damage was to a freight train. It occurred at Five Mile River, near South Norwalk, and was oc casioned by the breaking of an axle. A tele gram announcing tho aocident was sent to this city and orders were forwarded to cut off the train where the axle was broken and pro ceed. A wrecking train was sent from this city and the obstructions to the track were . "t . , , jj expected to be speedily removed. Severely Burned Philo Freeman, colored, lives at " No. 43 Hill street, in a tenement house. On last Sunday evening a kerosene lamp exploded in the tenement adjoining Freeman's, and he was called upon to extinguish the flames that were rapidly making headway among the rubbish scattered about. Freeman seized the lamp and threw it out of the window, but in doing so he was severely burned about the hands and body, and yesterday was in a pre carious condition. By his courage and promptness a conflagration was averted, but he is personally the sufferer thereby. A Word About Drum Bands. To the Editor of the Journal aitd Codrike : Attending an old-fashioned firemen's mus ter in Brookfield, Mass., Saturday last, I no ticed, that its particular attraction was the celebrated Hutchins drum band of Spring field. They are without a doubt the finest drum bond in this section of the country. Their drum-major is as fine a drilled man as can be found, and he has trained his men to fine marching and wheeling. The men should feel proud tf sucn a major, and 1 thins: that some of our . bands about here had better take a few lessons of this bass-drummer, for he cannot be excelled. I should think that there is good material here to have as good a drum band as anywhere else. Let us have one. Military. Police Notes. George A. Mix, the husband of Carrie Davis Mix, was noticed skulking around on the street in a mysterious manner, hiding be hind lamp posts and bushes on the beat of Officer JTiernon. The officer finally arrested Mix and asked him what he was about. Mix replied : "To tell you the truth, I am follow ing you and I intended to injure you in some way," This frank reply insured Mix's ar rest and he was taken to the police station and locked up. It is thought that Mix is a little "loony" over the raid on his wife's Union street place on Monday night. Death of William II. Marty. A dispatch from New York states that Wil. liam H. Marcy, formerly night clerk at the Park Central Hotel, Hartford, was sunstruck in that city on Sunday, and was taken to Bellevue hospital, where he died on Monday afternoon. Mr. Marcy was born in Hartford and was 33 years old. He was a son of the late Stephen H. Marcy, St one time major of the First Company Governor's Horse Guard and formerly well known in Hartford as the manager of an extensive truck and express business. Major George O. Marcy, of the First Connecticut cavalry, now of Boston and formerly of this city, is a brother of the de ceased. His mother and two sisters are at present residing at Springfield, DX . terUUmssts, HKEEKIAK pbxxikb. The amusing comedy "Hezekiah Perkins the crude New England Farmer," will be given at Peck's Grand Opera House on Thursday, Friday and Saturday enenings, by Slavin's Comedy Company, Mr. JL li. Scott as Hezekiah. Tickets can be had at Loomis. TBI AiLLEI BL1TI. . i A good sized audience was present at the Grand Opera House last evening, when Bart lev Campbell's play, entitled the ."Galley Slave" was presented. r The play is one of Mr. Campbell's best productions, and when inHhe hands of a strong company cannot fail to interest and amuse a critical audience. By the. company last evening the leading characters were well sustained, and the com pany as a whole rendered the play very satis factorily. -The audience applauded freely, Miss De Forrest and Signora Majaroni being ceiled before) the curtain. : ; . Rich in fat-producing material beyond all other foods and medicines are Malt Bitters. 1 The Sound Route to New York. Ocean Steamers Important and Inter estingAm But Haven. Ship Master1 Experience The Sennd Roate vs. S dy Hook. Captain Levi Smith, formerly of South End, East Haven, and now commander of the American clipper ship B. Robinson, of New York, who has just returned from a voyage to Japan, gives the following interesting facts in ' regard, to the eastern approach to New Stork, via Long Island Sound; and as what he tells us is of hie own personal observation, will be instructive to those who are interested in the navigation f 1 the Sound and the har. bor improvements at New Haven. The R. Robinson is a ship of 3,000 tons dead weight capacity, and isowned by Messrs. Snow & Burgess, merchants of New York, and Captain Smith, her master. She was chartered at Now York about a - year ago carry a . cargo of petroleum to Yo kohama, . Japan, and loaded at the foot of North Eighth street, Wil liamsburg, L. L Herdraught when loaded was 24 feet. The passage to sea was chosen through Hell Gate and the Sound, being the shortest and most convenient, and there being a greater ' depth of - water than via Sandy Hook. Another thing greatly in favor of this passage was the rates of pi, lotage and towage, the whole expense for pi lotage and towage to Fisher's Island being $65 on the other, while the charges to have put the ship to sea via Sandy Hook (to say nothing of the detention at Sandy Hook bar) would have been $116 pilotage and $70 tow age, making $186 by the southern route against $65 for the .eastern, a difference in favor of the latter of $121, to say nothing of the dangers of collision in East River and the waiting for tide at Sandy Hook. A sav ing in like proportion could be made ocean steamers and other vessels by taking the approach to New York through " the Bound. Captain Smith says his pilotage in to New York by. Sandy Hook was $180, ex- penses of tug $125. Fifty dollars will at any time tow a ship from the east end of the Sound to New York. It is another interesting fact that all petro leum loaded at Long Island City takes the Sound or eastern route, because it is the cheaper and better way. Board of Health. Complaints or Nuisances The Deaths tor the Past Month Reports of Sanitarv Inspectors. A regular meeting of the Board of Health as held last evening. Present, Doctors Winchell, Cheney and Lindsley, and H. M. Welch. In" the absence of the president Mr, Welch was called to the chair. Dr. Cheney referred to a case that i under his observation professionally at No. 2G1 Grand street, where there had been good deal of malaria and malarial fever. He had been informed that there were privies there that needed cleaning. He said there were three brick houses in the block, and as he understood it the privy hod been ordered cleaned, but. had not been attended to. Sanitary Inspector Mix said he ordered the privy cleaned on May 24. Dr. (Jneney said it Had not been done, as be understood it. The house belonged to JN. D. Sperry. Dr. Cheney said complaints had also been made regarding the privies at the Clock shop Clerk Wnedon said tbey were in bad condi tion, and that he hod vioitc.l . them with In spector Mix. Dr. Cneney said he h; noticed a fatal smell at the corner of Water and Meadow streets, which he thought it would be well for the sanitary inspectors to investigate. Health Omcer Lindsley reported that tne deaths foirthe month of August were 85, as compared with 7 last year. The average was about 16 2-10 to a thousand. There was noth ing particularly peculiar about the diseases. There was an apparent increase of mirasmus diseases. There was a pretty accurate cor respondence between the temperature and death rate for the summer months. It was a noticeable fact that the Seventh word losing in the death rate, while the Third and Jb ourtn wards were gaining. There was marked improvement in the Seventh ward since tne sanitary inspectors were appointed. The reports of the sanitary inspectors for the week were read and ordered on Hie. Clerk Whedon said he had reoeived two complaints from the upper part of the city within a day or two, the parties complaining about an intolerable stench that they sup posed come from the slaughter house near Beaver Ponds. He said he should investigate the matter. Adioumed. Will Probably Recover A Remarkable Csse. Mrs. Julia Bouton, of South Norwalk, wife of Frank Bouton (a wife of a few weeks) and daughter of Mr. Roswell Raymond, who was injured at South Norwalk Monday, her car riage being struck by the South Norwalk special, and who was at first supposed to be fatally injured, will probably recover. She was thrown nearly a rod over a fence and picked up insensible hy the train hands and carried to the nearest house. Strange to re late she was found to have sustained a severe concussion, but wonderful to relate with only slight bruises upon her chin and? lips and the loosening of one front tooth. She almost im mediately recovered consciousness and as sisted herself materially in the removal home. It was a marvelous escape. The young lady is about 19 years of age. Bicycle Wheels for Carriages. That the elastic, springy wheels of the bi cycle pattern may be advantageously used on carriages is a new idea, and is likely to be ac cepted as a good one. Ex-President Bishop, of the Consolidated road, is the first to test the idea practically, and yesterday drove around Bridgeport with a full set of these wheels. They were light, strong, and rough pavements, or even on ordinary . roads, proved to be superior to the ordinary wood en wheels. The wheels shown on Mr. Bish op's carriage were of the ordinary bicycle tvle. of a less diameter, oi course, and hav ing a hollow hub fitted to slip on an ordinary carriage axle. Made of steel, memo- plated, and with rubber tire, they cost about a third more than the best wooden -wheels, but are more durable and easier for riding. The hubs were made and fitted in Bridgeport and the wheels in the bicycle department of the Weed Sewing Machine company's works in this city. Courant. Personal. Mr. J. J. Sweeney has been appointed notary public. Enos S. Kimberly and family left for Moosehead Lake yesterday, where they will spend part of the month. . Rev. Messrs. Kelsey of the College street church ,and Meserve of the Davenport church, have returned home from their European trip. ,They have visited Italy, Switzerland, France, England and Scotland. Colonel Bacon has been invited by : Major Brown to accompany the Putnam Phalanx as member of the honorary corps, on their excursion to Atlanta, Ua., on October 16. Captain Bannon, of Company G, Waterbury, and his command have been invited by the Gate City Guard to come with the Phalanx, but have not yet accepted. - Rev. Mr. Eggleston, pastor of Wesley M. E. church, had a very pleasant vacation with his family at Shelter Island. Mr. John E. Searles, jr., comes back from Shelter Island in about ten days. He will retain the super- intendency of the Sunday school of Wesley church and reside in this city, though with business headquarters in New York. Fe goes to Washington, T. C, again when Con gress convenes. Bench and Bar. - Chief Justice Bysn of Wisconsin. When I was younger I could . declaim against the enormity of judicial corruption. I could not now. I have no heart for it. -The mere words seem to have a deeper ignominy than the wisest brain and tne most fluent tongue could put into other language. The judge who palters with justice, who is sway ed by fear, favor, affection, or the hope of reward, bv personal innuence or public opin ion, prostitutes the attribute of God, and sells the favor of his Maker as atrociously and blasphemously as Judas did. But - the light of God's eternal truth and justice shines on the head of the just judge, and makes it visibly glorious. He (the -professional, ad venturer who trades in judicial favor") is al most always a dunce, a fellow of low intel lect and vitality ; of meagre life ; of mean and selfish instincts and tastes, dull of bead and cold of heart ; of little passion and no impulse ; so cold and clammy that he might have been a fish ; a creature whose lean brain and thin blood, cautions egotism and.seliish greed, would fit him, as far as they go, . for store or bank or factory,- conducted on pure ly economic principles ; but could fill no hon est place in a lawyer's office. A quick-tem pered or Warm-hearted rouge could never fill the favorite's place. It requires a fellow of no pitv to mitigate his thrift, and of no tem per to betray his confederacy. So yon find him a grave, a met. sedate sharper : guarded. formal, presuming, dogmatic, with as little taste for fun as talent for honor. In his in- teroourse of business he rarely speaks of his uncle, or father, or cousin, the judge ; but he utters no words to client or adversary in which the indicia! influence is not implied. like the verb sometimes in grammar, which gives significance to the whole sentence. He is indignant aftthe slightest reference to the nepotism. But he is virtuous about expres sion only, the thing he wishes always under stood, it is his stock; in trade, ms ranmy tate. . . Many complaints of small children arise from indioraation. Tf vnnr child is sick give it D. R. V. G. -You will be surprised at the charming effect. . ? . ' . See advertisement in other column, of the great and reliable Dyspepsia Remedy, ii. it. V. G., guaranteed by all druggists. Water Is Free. . - That's so, but in most ' patent medicines you pay for it at the rate of a dollar a pint. -Kidney-Wort is a dry compound and one package is enough to make six quarts oi mea icine without addition of any poisonous li quors. It is nature's remedy for Kidney dis eases, Liver complaints and Piles, for it is both diuretic and cathartic, tonic and neai ing. Get it to-day. s8 8teod ltw Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham. 233 Western ave nue, Lynn, Mass., is rapidly acquiring an en viable reputation for tne surprising cures which daily result from the use of Her Veg etable Compound in all female diseases. Send to Her for pamphlets. . BO ldlw Arousing Its Readers. An alarm of fire at midnight is a startling thing, but not half so startling to many who hear it as would be the sudden knowledge of their own dangerous physical condition, Thousands of thousands are hurrying to their grave because they are carelessly indif ferent to the insidious inroads of disease and the means of oure. It is the mission of H. H. Warner & Co., with their Safe Kidney and Liver Cure, to arouse men to a sense of their danger and then cure them. Memphis Appeal. s eodzwztw - Every Invalid a Druggist. By buying the new and popular medicine Kidney-Wort, you get in each package enough of the dry compound to make six- quarts of medicine, thus saving double the money which is usually paid for medicine, prepared on liquid. It is a specific cure for Kidney and Liver diseases. s8 3teod ltw. Free use of Kimball's Catarrh Cigarettes prevents Hay i ever. The genuine article. au25 W&S4wd The Chicago Timet says Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure is highly endorsed by ministers, judges, physicians, surgeons, by men of literary and scholarly distinction, and by individuals in all the walks of life. se8 eod2w 2tw "Bookkeeping at a Glance, "teaches double entry in a few hours. A boon to all business men; no previous knowledge required. Mailed for SOcts. Leibertz & Co. publishers, 17 Marion street, New York city. Trade supplied by American News Co. b7 lm Suspenders at Smith & Stone's. Why suffer with Dyspepsia, or many ails caused by it, when D. R. V. G. is guaranteed by your own druggist to give satisfaction, or money refunded. Rheumatism, neuralgia, chills, dumb ague, liver, kidneys. Sales 1,540. 1 Sylvan ave, Neckwear at Smith & Stone's. POLITICAL NOTICES. Attention, Bigelow Zouaves. There will be a meetine for drill this "Wednesday evening, at the armory, No. 195 Chapel street, at half- pas. I O'CIOCJC Bll&rp. r BAfta Ej. AUBTlD, vapuuii. , Seventh Ward. A meetixuE of tne Republicans of the Seventh ward will be held at room No. 7 Brewster building. Friday evening, Kept. 10, at 8 o'clock. Business or impor tance will be oroagnt up. ier oraer Garfield and ArtUajr CI til No ! The rwralar weekly meetincr of this oltib will be held at the armory. 196 Chapel street, Thursday even ing, Sept. tt, at 8 o'clock. Good speakers will be pres ent, ti is proposed to raise the third company of the Bigelow .Battalion, ttoya in Bine. au are invitea. Chas. H. XL Nott, Sea. Tnth Ward Garfield and Arthur Club A special meetlnir will be held Friday evening, Sep tember 10, at 7:90 o'clock, in Wier's UalL for the pur pose of organizing a Tenth ward battalion Boys In Bma, to include the two companies aireaay in we field and others to be formed. Prominent military men will be present to assist In the organization. All Republicans of the ward who have signed the roll or are desirous ox so aoing are invitea to oe present. 4rer oraer.- Foarth Ward. The Republicans of the 4th ward will hold a meet ing on Thursday evenin,Sept 9th, at 279 Water street. A full attendance is requested. Per order ward com mittee. Ninth Ward Garfield and Arthur Club There will be a meeting of this club on Wednesday evening, September 8th, at 8 o'clock. Every member is requested to be present. li. K. MAKbh, Jonathan m. bishop, becretary. .rresiaent. Second Ward. Republicans of the Second ward are requested to meet at Tyler's Hall on Wednesday evening. September 8th, 7:30 o'clock, xor ne i tuicre ci Ttetiu a a ward committee ana organizing xor active campaign wotk. Let every man interested in Republican success be present. Jf er oraer. PARLOR SUITS, Easy Chairs, Lounges, PATENT ROCKERS. All Upholstered In the Latest Styles and in the most workmanlike manner. We have a fine line of Coverings, and cannot fail to please anyone wishing something in this line. Bowditeli & Priiddcn 12, T4 and 70 Orange St. GRAND SweepingRediictions In Every Department. Lam, Lime, ttric Suits, Mohair and Linen Ulsters In aJl sixM, from the largest to the smallest, which cannot be found anywhere else. Our size an from M to M, all of our own make. CHILDREN'S GOODS. IJnen Prsssca and Ulsters, White Slips, Short and long Piqne and Cambric Dresses, In all sixes, to at children from 1 to 14 years. All the above goods win be sold at half their Talne. Battling Suits ! Indies', Children's and Gents. Our assortment is largeronr Styles are Tory good, and prices Terr low. - Can early and often and secure some of the best and moat wonderful bargalmerer offered. ' I-- Mann & Brother; No. .263 Chapel Street. ;. Jyio Clearing1 Out Sale ME! In consequence of the destruc tion by fire and water on last Sat urday night of tne - entire line of Goods which fllled one of our large show windows, we shall onTHUKS' DAY MOKXIXG, SEPT. Gth, offer the lot as they are, slightly burned. smoked and' damaged by water. Among- them are Quilts, Napkins, Doylies, Towels, Cottons, Table Covers, Table Linens, &c, &c. Regardless of what they will bring, the entire lot mast be closed out by SATURDAY, therefore there is no time to lose.9'-No such Bargains were Ever Offered Before. hi Fall Goods ! We are mow daily receiving ear FU Import mt1m m of DEESS GOODS, Which for variety, beauty of design ana elegance or texture emnnot be aarpassed by amy hoase lm the trade. special Attractions WILL BB FOUND IN OUB Laflies" Dnflerwear Department Infants' Outfits, Laces, Corsets, Hosiery, Underwear, Gloves, Ribbons, &c, &c. - New Fall Ginghams, Prints, Cam' brics, Foullards, Flannels, Blankets and House keeping Goods. TO THE PUBLIC. In our next advertisement we hope to be able to an nounce the date on which we shall be ready to open our H Maraoth Ailioii, When we intend to offer the most Taried an d elegant assortment of DRY GOODS ever shown in this State representing the products of the Kew and Old World. STRANGERS AMD VISITORS Areeordially inrited to make a tonr of inspection through our establishment. We feel there to no doubt a visit will be full of interest, and we shall consider it a pleasure to show the magninosnt assort ments in omr various departments, whether wishing" to purchase er not. POPULAR GOODS at :- POPULAR PRICES! For the People ! Brovn, Bolton & Go. r r ' - - - ; 3TO aitd 318 Chapel St,. Insurance Building, NEW HAVEN, CONJi. r. 8. Our Viail Order Department is a special f ea- tre of Interest to oar out of town friends, who, bi sending as a postal sard with the name of the good desired, or sample thereof, we shall ftsnijaatliiss wtth the same anet eare, promptttade and dispatch as if tner were personally present, r - sea endows ' BptM Sottas. GREEN BAIZE, EorScHoolDesks . -' - . .... , - . :.. Only 20 Cents, , bnlyfgO Cents, ' Only 20 Cents, AT BRETZFELDER'S. Calicoes Good quality, only 5c. Blankets. . Comforters. - ' -Flannels. Ginghams. Cotton Batting. Bleached and Brown Cottons. Tickings. One Dollar Corsets at 39c. Merino Underwear for Ladies, Men and Children, all at bottom prices. Ladies Linen Ulsters closing at 68 cents. All our Summer Goods to be closed out at Half Price. - - . - POPULAR GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES ; AT . S. BRETZFELDER'S 312 Chapel Street. GREB1 BAIZE, FOR SCHOOL DESKS, ' AT ... FEANK'S, N0.327CHAPEL STREET. Wrappers and Drawers-We close out a goodJine of Summer Goods this7 week at 12, 15 arid 20c. - - Fall Underwear Good Wrappers and Drawers, 25, 35, 40 and 50c, best value in this city. Look at our Scarlet Wool Wrap, pers at $1. Good Black Cashmere, 25c, war ranted all wool. Black Silk, 50c, warranted all silk. Linen Napkins, 3c, warranted all linen. Shetland Shawls, 50c, all colors, great variety. , Honeycomb Bedquiits, 25c. Ladies' Striped Skirts, 25c. Ladles' All Wool Felt Skirts, 50c, very nicely trimmed. Good Corsets at 25c. Gents' and Boys Shirts Our great specialty. Gents' White or Colored from 25, 35, 40, 50, 60, 75c, $1. Boys' White Shirts, 15, 25, 35, SO, 75. Boys Colored Shirts, 25, 3o, 40, SOc 500 Gray Army Blankets at 50c. Bed Comforters, 75c. Cotton Batting, 8c a pound. We sell cheap and can afford to as we own our store and pay no rent. Llilius Frank. FRANK'S BUILDING NO. 327 CHAPEI. STREET. VARNISHES, OILS, ETC. A full line of Varnishes, Leads, Oils, Painters' Materials, &c. Also Loper's Slate Liquid. First-Class Goods and Low Prices at BOOTH & LAW'S, Varnish Manufacturers Paint Dealers, Cor. Waiter unfl olive St. 241 AND 243 STATE ST., DKALXB8 IS Apr'.. TtWDf HARK. Paints and Oils, Varnishes,! Brushes, Glass, Chemicals, Manufacturers' Supplies, - Etc., Etc. mjrlOs .... - r MALTBY & SON; MERCHANT TAILORS, Hsrn m aVaw Ua of-irawGoods, cmbraelag til HKASONABMC AD DURABLE -i . '. STYLES. , .r.:.' salTtfs "4 OEXTER RTBEET. FREE UA-irihr, frM t J"---- t-nuueJ Hallerl M'SfaVS BpM ittftas. COAL! WOOD! COAL! All Varieties and Sizes, Wholesale and Retail. KIMBERLY & GOODRICH, flis 111 Church Street, Cutler Corner, and 24 Grand Street Xw Handkerchiefs Linen and Silk, IVew Hosiery, ZVw Gloves, &c, now opening at Smith. Ss Stone's, Men's Furnishers, 352 Chapel Street, Corner Church 1660 ADT1IM GOODS 1880 H. B. AMSTMG & CO., 2GO CHAPEL STREET. We will be pleased to exhibit our assortment O " vu.&uu M WSUCK) U Oil VtUl- ers. These goods have been selected" with the greatest care, .and among them will be found the popular mates Bigelow Body Brussels, Hartford Body Brussels, Lowell Body Brus sels, Boxbury Tapestry Brussels, Medford Tapestry Brussels, and various other good and reliable makes. Lowell Extra Ingrain Carpets, Hartford Extra Ingrain Carpets, in great va riety, and of the choicest designs and colorings. Our usual full stock of Furniture of all kinds. Parlor Suites in Black Walnut and Ebonized Woods.. Black Walnut Chamber Sets and about one hundred Fainted Chamber Sets to be sold at bargains right away. Taper Hangings a very large stock to be sold at extremely low figures. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 260 Chapel Street. 73 Orange Streei. NEW F. & L. Black and Colored Silks, The most Reliable Makes ; an examination will convince you that we sell our Silks less than any other house in the city. BLACK AIVI COLORED CASIIMEKES. A full line of colors all wool, from SOc. a yard up. Fall and Winter Underwear In great variety for Ladies, Gents and Children. We buy direct from the Manufacturer and therefore save the jobbers' profit, which enables us to sell them as low as the IvwC Si White and Colored Flannel Of the very best makes in all and part wool, including a great variety in Ladies' Flannel Suiting at the right prices. Housekeeping Goods. A full line of Table Linens in bleached and unbleached Turkey Red Table Cloths and Nap Sireat Barg!UDS iu WMte Unen Napkins ; also new styles in Cretonnes. Best - dark FKINTb, oc a yard. Bleached and brown COTTONS in all widths cheaper that ever before Iew Goods m Ladies' Linen Collars, Kuffles, Kuchings, Chemisettes, Lace, Linen and Silk Handkerchiefs. Special Bargains in Our Hosiery Department. CORSETS. CORSETS. CORSETS. Ladies' and Misses' Corsets at 25c, 35c, 38c, 50c and 55c, worth almost double the money, at P- & L. LYONS', 3G2 and 364 Chapel St. Glebe Building. IEW CflOP We have received somo'of our invoices of to the public the finest selection of Teas we 1 XI. A it- f uor wiat me peculiar rragrance in tne Cup of Now is the The very large trade we have built up in Teas and Coffees is owingho our very careful se lection, and customers can always rely on getting the best at the lowest prices. Our Peabury Coffee, at 35e per pound, (fresh roasted every day,) is giving the best of satisfaction. Fullerton, Bradbury Be Co., NOS. 450 AND 45 386 CHAPJBIL, STBEET, 3'?17 8 NEW HAVEN", CONN. FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES. Fi.oi:k, Imported Sundries. Teas, Imported Best Qualiti Onlt, Wholesale Jyl5 In tltc quiet month vantages in tlie purchase of FRAMED PIC TURES, CABIXETS and RRIC-A-BRAC may he obtained at Carpets. liody Brussels Carpels, Tapestry Brussels Carpets Ingrain Carpets, In the best quality and Handsome .Designs. at the Lowest Possible Prices. Window Shades iu all col ors. Best Spring: Shade Fix tures. Antique Lace Curtains. Tambour Lace Curtains. Black Walnut Cornices. Black Walnut and Gilt Cornice Poles. Competent upholsterers to measure, make and tit car pets. Best workmen to hang Shades and Curtains. H. W. Foster, 7p. rm a srn-v. psittr."P,."rt aula stf " 3pM Sottas. m 73 ORAISGE STREET. of plpcmnt nan GOODS AT First Picking New fmn .T T. ,i r- have ever offered. It would be well to remem- the first pickings is never equaled. Time to Buy. STATE STREET, Champagkes, Clabets, Wlnfr or All Kikds, Ltquobs, Ciqabs. akd Ketail, at Modeeate Prices. 250 Chapel Stbks of August Special Ad T T7YYITC1 U1U1MO CUTLER'S ART STORE. KJAL & FORD. STATIONERY DEPARTMENT, Wedding and Visiting Cards en graved and printed in the highest style of art. Elegant Stationery stamped, em bossed and illuminated to order with monogram, address, name, crest, or coat-of-arms. Store closed at 6 o'clock except Saturday. b4 a "We invito special inspection of our i LARGE AND SELECT STOCK ' OF Trimmed and Untrimmed Bonnets and Round Hats. In all tha Latest Styles. W py special attention to orders. . MissM. E. J. Bvrnes, 121 OKASTGE STIM liT, . cobneb;oiukt. Straw Hats Bleached aiiu Pressed. jew Summer Millinery.