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Oct. 19, 1880. VOL. XLVm. Sourtialanb Courier. NEW HAVEN, CONN, Tuesday Horning, Oct. 19. 1880. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Coca Bef Tonic Idebig Co. Dissolution Leigh. White Marvin. Pry Goods Edward M alley. Fancy Grasses Frank 8. Piatt. Free Lectures Dr. Banning. -For Bent Furnished Rooms B. D. For Bale Houses E. T. Trowbridge. For Sale Safe Austin House. Hothonse Grapes E. E. Hall ft Son. Kolepblower Butur George W. H. Hughes. Kid Gloves J. N. Adam Co. Key West Cigars E. B. Hall Son. Lost Gold Watch This Office. Malt Bitters At Druggists'. Millinery Opening Mrs. Cowles. Margarita Cigars B. E. Hall k Son. Notice Board of Assessors. Order of Notioe Wm. I. Foster. Photogrsphie Improvements W. A. Beers. Piatt's Patent Buckwheat E. E. Hall Son. Wanted Office Desk Room P. O. Box 189. Wanted Board and Room-"C." , . Wanted Employment 261 Hamilton Street. Wanted Molders Niles Tool Works. Wanted Rooms H. O. Wanted Situation 38 Oak Street. Wanted Situation 364 Whalley Avenue. Wanted Situation 168 Dewitt Street. Wanted Situation 188 Hamilton Street. Wanted Situation 185 Franklin Street. Wanted Situation 182 Wallace Street. Wanted Situation 61 Hill Street. Wanted -Situation 63 Wallace Street. Wanted Situation Trust. Wanted Situation 80 Goffe Street. THE WEATHER RECORD. Indications. Wan DsFAMnxirx, "1 OmcB of ths Chijcf Signal OrncEB, Washucotoic, D. 0., Oct 191 A.U. For the New England States, cloudy or fair weather, winds mostly westerly, stationary or higher temperature and barometer. For the Middle States, clear or fair weather, north winds, stationary or lower barometer. For Additional Local News see 3d and 4th Pages. LOCAL NEWS. Brief Nentton. Hod. W. C. Case speaks in Simsbury this evening. Both the Nolan boys who were injured in Bridgeport by the cars last Friday were alive yesterday. The annual meeting of the West Haven West Conference of Congregational ministers will be held at the Church of the Redeemer to-morrow. Edwin Godfrey, of Sport Hill, Eastern, who was paralyzed by being thrown from his car riage in Park avenue, Bridgeport, a few days ago, died on Sunday. C- Carl Schurz, Secretary of the Interior, speaks in New Haven Monday evening next. No doubt there will be a grand turn out to hear this eminent gentleman. The Town Agent yesterday paid over to soldiers' orphans the State bounty which is due quarterly. There are only ten of this class in New Haven and they receive in the aggregate $188.60. Additional speakers engaged for the Stam ford mass meeting Thursday are Hons. Emory A. Storrs, Chicago; W. W. Tenny, New York; Stewart L. Woodford, New York, and B. W. Thompson, Secretary of the Navy. The Sedgwick Guard and Putnam Phalanx arrived at Atlanta, Ga., at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon, all well and in stood spirits, but considerably fatigued from having been on the road twenty-six hours longer than was expected. John Crowley, a Bridgeport boy, was run over and seriously hurt by the Saturday freight at Stamford. He was cared for at the Stamford depot -during Sunday, and was taken to the hospital in 'his city yesterday morning. One of his feet was badly crushed. John S. Lane, who for sixteen years has been road master of the Honsatonic railroad, has resigned his position and taken a similar one on the New York, New Haven and Hart ford railroad, having charge of the division between Springfield and New Haven. West Haven Parade. The parade of the Orange Republicans this evening will be a fine affair. Many resi dences in West Haven will be illuminated, The local Republican companies will be out together with a number of fine companies from this city, and it will be a gala occasion in the town. Flag Raising in Centerville. There will be a flag raising at Centerville this evening, when a splendid Garfield and Arthur banner will be thrown to the breeze. The Bigelow Zouaves of this city will be pres ent. L. M. Hubbard, Esq., of Wallingford, will deliver an address. The flag will be raised near the postoffice and there will be a rous ing meeting. The Great Republican. Torchlight Pa rade. The great Republican torchlight parade which it was intended to hold in this city on Thursday evening of this week, has been postponed to Wednesday evening, October 27. The change is made to accommodate the thousands who want to attend the reception to General U. S. Grant to take place at Stamford on next Thursday evening, and as many organizations and people want to attend both the celebration here and that at Stani ford. Apple Blossoms A Large Pear. We were shown yesterday a specimen of apple blossoms picked by J. Henry Smith, of Clark steeet, in this city, on the grounds of Deacon Skinner in East Hampton. A beau- tiful floral cross was placed on the casket of Mrs. Markham, a lady who was buried at East Hampton on Saturday, which was made in part of blossoms from the same tree. Officer Walters, of the police force, raised a Duchesse d'Angouleme pear this season on a tree which bore about a bushel of this fine fruit, which particular pear measures a foot and half en inch in circumference and weighs one pound and a quarter. - Yale Kent Club. Last evening at the Yale Kent club debate the attendance was composed almost entirely of members of the senior class of the Yale Law school. Professor Baldwin's reception to the juniors causing the absence of the mem bers of that class. The question for the evening, "Resolved, That the attempt to check the sale of intoxicating liquors by direct legislation through, a prohibitory law is unwise," was ardently debated, and many interesting facts concerning the temperance cause were brought out. The mono-metallic and bi-metallic systems of currency form the subject for debate next Monday evening. The Yale Banner. The Yale Banner for 1830 is out and on sale at Gulliver's. The present edition is edited by Messrs. Whitney and Worcester, of the junior class, and this is the first time that it has ever been published by any class ex cept the senior. There are many new and excellent outs, and those among the advertis ing pages are especially .good. The total number of students this fall, as given in the Banner, is 1,020. This number is distributed as follows : Professional students in thaology 90 Prof essional students in law 64 Professions! students in medicine 26 Department of Philosophy and the Arts 53 Academical department. ....617 Sheffield Scientific School. ..171 " Fair Hawen. ' Owing to the rain last Snnday evening there was but a small attendance at the har vest festival given under the auspices of the Sunday school of the First Congregational church. Only a portion "of the programme was carried out, many of those having prom inent parts being unable to be present on ac count of the weather. Those having charge of the festival have decided to postpone the concert until next Sunday evening, at which time the church will no doubt be filled. Last evening Anchor Social Temple No. 27. T. of H. and T., gave a complimentary enter tainment at their lodge room. The hall was well filled, every available seat being occu pied. The programme consisted of readings, recitations, and some fine vocal and instru mental mnsie. Daring the evening the W. C. T., Mr. J. C. Thompson, introduced Mr. W. O. Bulkeley of Hartford, Aha G. W. T. of the State. The speaker made a stirring tem perance address, referring particularly to the work done by Temples of Honor. He was listened to with marked attention and inter est. The hall was quite tastefully decor ate?. -A Fine Banner. The Greeley Continentals 8peeches,l?lro- nnrki Brilliant Scene. Last evening the Greeley Continentals made a parade, and headed by the Broadway band together with Co. C, Eighth ward, es corted the speakers at the German Republi can rally to Germania Han, after which they marched to the residence of Gen.E.S. Greeley, and were presented with an elegant banner. They made a very fine appearance.-: Their uniform is in the old continental style and very noticeablo and tasteful. The company started from their headquarters at Merwin's Hall and marched thenoe down State to Ebn, to College, to the New Haven House, whence the speakers at the German rally were escort ed to Germania HalL The route returning, Co. C accompanying, was up Wdoster to State, to Chapel, to Orange, to Trumbull. At many points along the route the company was honored with a fine display of fireworks. Arrived on Trumbull street they found the street finely lit up, and at Capt. Geesner's, Mr. Newton's, W. J. Atwater's and others of the residences, there was a beautiful display of colored fires. At Mr. Atwater's, next to Gen. Greeley's, a splendid flag hung over the lawn in front and another at the side between the two residences. At Gen Greeley's the national colors were out and there was a most brilliant and fine display of colored fire. On the portico were His Honor Mayor Bigelow, our candidate for Governor, Messrs. F. D. Sloat, Wm. J. Atwater, Sperry of Sperry & Barnes, David Corey and various other well- known gentlemen, and of the ladies there was quite a galaxy. The Continentals, Capt. Bradnack, having been arrayed on the lawn in front of the residence, and Co. C drawn up near the walk, both companies looking finely, the band serenaded Gen. Greeley. The music ceasing the Continentals gave three cheers for Gen. Greeley, Co. C fol lowing with three more, and then Hon. John L. Treat introduced Gen. Greeley, who hand somely complimented the Continentals on their fine appearance and thanking them for the honor conferred in adopting his name, and spoke of the campaign. He said : Gentlemen. Cant. Bradnack and officers and members of the Greeley Continentals If I should sav to vou that I was gratinea in seeing you here to-night and thank yon for the compliment you have paid me in tak ing my name, I should feebly express the gratitude I feel to you, not simply because you have adopted my name, but because you are enlisted in a cause which has my heartiest sympathies, and because you have taken po sition in the cause and march as Republicans ; and each of vou in so dome; makes a speech every time you appear in uniform and bear a torch and parade, which, nas an innuence more extensive than you imagine. I am de lighted to see you here to-night ; delighted to see your fine appearance ; proud that in so short time you have such discipline. Your marching has elicited praise from every one who has seen vou. but above all I am proud that each takes such an interest in this campaign, that every one or you nas aone something toward elevating to tne nrsi posi tion in the eift of the nation the noble pa- triot and statesman, James A. Garfield, (great applause) and to the gubernatorial chair of this grand old commonwealth our beloved friend, our honored friend, the friend of every man, Hon. Hobart it. Bige low. C Prolonged applause.) It is not my purpose to make any extended remarks to you to-night, because out of place, but have provided a speaker or two. But first I desire to present to you my aaugnter Jennie. (Ureat applause.,) Gen. Greeley's daughter, a young miss, very prettily attired, stepped forward and presented the beautiful banner with tne fol lowing remarks : Officers and gentlemen of the Greeley Con tinentals Those of yon who have little daughters at home know that they are greatly interested In all things that interest their papas, and I know that you will pardon me for being proud to-night. I am proud of yon on account of your grandparents. Daugh ters cannot vote for the cause, but they can do their share and I wish to do more. I take great pleasure in presenting you with this banner, and I earnestly trust you will work hard and carry it on to victory in this our glorious cause. The response was by Mr. Newell C. Bur ritt ( lieutenant of the old 15th C V.,) who officiated for the captain whose hoarseness obliged him to speak by deputy. Mr. -Bur-ritt made a very happy speech in behalf of the command for the beautiful gift, and spoke of the company's adoption of its name and of their earnest wish that the gift should be honorably borne. Continuing he spoke eloquently of Gen. Greeley. Among the first to engage in the great . and glorious cause of the Union was your fa ther, driving the enemy from Roanoke Island in the early part of the great conflict. He is now engaged to drive from Governor's Is land all Presidential candidates (great ap plause and merriment) after November 3d. (Applause. ) I am more pleased to receive this gift from your hands, aear young lady, because in that long, terrible struggle we were nerved for the struggle and encouraged to endure because we knew we had the pray ers and sympathies of the ladies at home. and because of their interest and sacrifices in our behalf. We are in favor of letting the American women vote, because let them vote and there would be no Democrats left. Some eloquent remarks from Gen. Frank 1). bloat, who paid very hne tributes to Cren. Greeley and H. B. Bigelow, and from H. E. Benton, editor of the I'mUuUum, followed. Threo cheers more were given. The compa nies then took up their march to Orange, to Edwards,- to State, to headquarters. The banner is of red damask silk with gold bull ion tassels and fringe, and silver eagle sur mounting the staff, and bears in gilt the words, "The Gen. E. S. Greeley Continen tals." Republicans, Naturalize ! The Court of Common Pleas will be opened to-day to naturalize aliens at 10 o'clock this forenoon. Republicans who need such papers should apply at once. An Important New Industry. Thomson & Co., at 275 State street, in this city, our citizens and a host of prominent business men in New England and New York will be pleased to learn, are meeting with marked snccess in their manufacturing of fire and burglar proof safes. Knowing the firm, and of their long experience as promi nent dealers and of their high stand ing in business circles, and they being established right here in New England where buyers can find the all who are in want of a really first-class fire and burglar proof safe will be glad to order from Thomson & Co., especially as patrons can rely upon obtaining the very best, un surpassed anywhere or by anybody, and at prices as low as the lowest, such being, the advantages and facilities this old-established firm offer. They are able to turn out from three to six safes per day. They employ some of the most skilled safe makers in New York. In point of material, construction, beauty and style of finish the safes speak for themselves, and in prices they are as low as any, even those of vastly inferior, and in many cases worthless makes which are palmed off on the eastern market. The firm person ally overlook their work, and their safes pos sess several very important and vital im provements not to be found in any other make, among which are the wrought angle iron frame, both front and back welded solid at all corners, no seams or joints, which will render the spreading apart or opening of the door, or joints in case of a fall, impossible. Understanding this no careful man would have a safe built in any other way. Other advantages are inside bolt work, which is much stronger and vastly better than the old styles and saves all expense for repairs ; the walls are thicker than any other make ; the very best alum patent filling is used, the best in the world, warranted not to rust and free from dampness. They are constructed after Terwilliger A Co.'s pat terns and possess the virtues of that celebra ted safe, as well as of Valentine &. Butler's. The firm have a large stock of second hand safes of nearly every make in the country for sale cheap, and will be very happy to have patrons compare these with their own make and inquire prices. Don't be deceived. Sometimes you make an offer and repent at your leisure. They respectfully name the following parties who have recently ordered safes of Thomson Co.'s own make : Horace Wilcox. Esq.. Menden; Hallway Clearing House Association, Boston; Ira A. Moore. Manchester, N. H. : Bridgeport Fur niture Co., Bridgeport ; A. L. Win ton, Bridgeport; J. W. Arnold, Northampton; Friendship Lodge F. A. M., Southington; Blakeslee A Co., Southington; Home Woolen Co., Beacon Falls? 8. O. Colby, Waterbury; E. M. Lathroo.Waterburv : R. W.Hills, Water- bury ; C. H. George Co., Providence, R. L ; the Geo. W. Miles Co., Milford; Edward Lawrence, New Haven ;'F. & Jj. Lyons, New Haven: C. H. Miller. New Haven; Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor, New "Haven; Alcweeney as naome, juenuen; j. n. a. . P. Piatt. Meriden ; Meriden Silver Plate Co., Meriden; N. Y., N. H. 4 H. . K. ; J. . G. Lane. Hartford; E. G. Whittelsey & Co., Hartford; Chas. Seymour, treas., Hartford; Cady A Mossman, New York. Order of Chosen Friends. A New Secret Benevolent Society Formed Its Objects and Aims The Officers Blected. New Haven Council, Order of Chosen Friends, was organized in the lodge room in the Courier building last evening and elect ed the following officers : Past chief councillor, A. H. Hnrlburt ; chief councillor, S. W. F. Andrews; vice councillor,' A. B. Treat; recorder, B. O. Lum; financier, William Witte; treasurer, Samuel H. Crane ; medical examiner, L. C. Yinal, M. D. ; trustees, J. H. Jones, William G. Cook, William W. Post; prelate, John H. Weeks ; marshal, C. G. Whaples ; warden, Jason Thompson ; guardian, Charles H. Phelps ; sentinel, William T. Spang. The officers were duly installed into their respective positions by Deputy Supreme Councillor John H. Weeks. This is the first organized council of this order in the State of Connecticut. It is a secret benevolent society and its objects are briefly stated as follows : To unite in bonds of fraternity, aid and protection all acceptable white persons of good character, Bteady habits, sound bodily health and reputable calhne. To improve the condition of its member ship morally, socially and materially by time ly counsel and instructive lessons, by encour agement in business, by assistance to obtain employment whon in need, and by estabiisn- ing a fund from which a weekly benefit may be paid to sick or distressed members. To establish a rebel fund from which members of this organization, who have complied with all its rules and regulations, may receive the benefit of a sum not exceed ing three thousand dollars ($3,000), which shall be paid as hereafter provided, upon either of the following conditions, viz : When a member reaches the age of seven ty-five years. When, by reason of disease or accident, a member becomes permanently disabled from following his usual, or some other. . occupation. Upon satisfactory evi dence of the death of a member. The society starts with a membership of thirty-two, and as both sexes are admitted to membership it will no doubt become a popu lar worker with other benevolent orders in this section of the country. It has already gamed a strong foothold in the West. Third Ward Flag Raisins;. The Third ward flag raising is postponed until Friday evening next, as many of the companies expected to take part in the pa rade had made previous engagements for this evening. Old Voters. Every Republican who has ever voted in Connecticut should read the registry lists and see if his name is on. If it is not, go to the registrars, at their meeting to-day, and have it put on. The places of meeting are advertised in another column. Wide Awakes Veterans at I860. This afternoon a project for the reorgani zation of the old Wide-awake campaign clubs of 1860 was put on foot and has met with the highest favor on all sides. It is proposed to organize a corps of the original Wide-awakes, those who carried torches in the exciting election of 1860, and many of tne Ola campaigners win again i-vn ieilu hub. A large number have already signed the roll, and a meeting will soon be held for organiza tion. ttartjora fost. Personal. The Economist says that Professor W. P. Blake, of New Haven, has taken the manage ment of a company for mining on an exten sive scale in Castle Dome, Arizona district. J. Howard Sherman, a native of this city, and a sergeant in the United States signal service, is in town, having been ordered here from Washington to succeed Sergeant Wright, who leaves for Augusta, Ga., to take charge of the office there. Pliny Jewell gave a dinner party Saturday to the candidates on the Republican State ticket and friends. Among the gentlemen present were Mayor Bigelow, General Bulke ley, Hon. Charles E. Searls, ex-Governor Jewell, and W. J. Atwater of this city. The father of Mr. F. W. Cady, Mr. Eras- tus Cady, died in Hartford Saturday night, at the age of 83 years. He was a native of Middlebury, aud resided in Litchfield county during the greater part of his life. During the past eight years he has resided with his son in Hartford. The Democratic State Parade. The line of march of the Democratic State parade- in this city to-morrow (Wednesday) evening, is as follows : Passing out of the north gate of the Green to Elm street, up Elm to Broadway, passing around the upper park, down to Park street to Howe, to George, to York, to Cedar, to Congress avenue, to Church street, to Chapel, to Franklin, to Wooster, to Hamilton, to Grand, to Olive, to State, to Clark,to Orange to Trumbull, to Whitney avenue, to Church street, to Chapel, passing in through the south gate of the Green, where the parade will be dismissed. The reviewing Btond, on which will be Gen erals W. F. ("Baldy") Smith, W. B. Irani- lin, M. T. Donahue, D. N. Couch and other distinguished persons, will be opposite City Hall. It will be handsomely decorated and illuminated. Sanguine Democrats expect that there will be about 10,000 in the pro cession. A Handsome Residence. The following, taken from the Hampshire County Journal, shows what fine work is being done by one of our well-known New Haven firms .and how they are appreciated abroad : "Upon the beautiful eminence over looking the village of Leeds, Mass., in the rear of the depot, Ira Dimock, one of the principal citizens of the town, is building a handsome residence for his own use. The building is of a unique design, and its interior features probably comprise a combination of all the old English styles of architecture, or the Queen Anne and Elizabethan character. But the owner's (Mr. Dimock's) original ideas of construction are plainly evident, and he has seemingly determined to have a building to suit himself without much reference to the ordinary plans of architects. Architect Gard ner of Springfield has, however, embodied Mr. Dimock's ideas in the construction of the present edifice, and produced a building at once airy, convenient, comfortable and substantial. The thoroughness and substan tial character of the work is its principal fea ture, and it is safe to say that no private resi dence in this town has been built with such careful attention to detail as Mr. Dimock's residence. The builders are the Lewis & Beecher company of New Haven,, who are well and widely known for the superior and finished character of their work. They were instructed to spare no pains to make the work thoroughly finished and substantial in every respect, and the now nearly completed resi dence snows tnat tney nave obeyed, their in structions faithfully. "The principal story is finished with quar tered wmte oak, cnerry ana mahogany ; sec ond floor, with quartered oak, cherry, ' white ash, white marble and California mahogany. The third floor, with clear white pine. All the different woods were evidently selected with special care. In every part of the house great attention to detail is evident, and the work is evidently put together to stay. There is no paint upon the interior wood work. This is carefully oiled and polished to a wonderful degree or brightness. The walls are of white hard-finish, and are a pleasing contrast with the highly-colored wood. The doors, of oak and braided pan els, are rare specimens of the wood-worker's art. They are veneered, and of the seven different pieces of wood in a single door, they are all put together so carefully that no seam is observable. No nails are visible in any part of the interior wood-work. Each piece of wood fits to the other as though it had been there from time immemorial. The mantels and sideboards are other triumphs of the wood worker's art, and the carving is nnely performed, lne fireplaces are en closed with tasteful trimmings and fronted by tiled fireplaces. Movable or rolling cnb grates, with nickel and brass trimmings, rest in the fireplace. A new feature in this part of the State are the rolling spring blinds of polished wood slats. Ihe doors are all pro vided with handles and latches of handsome design, the customary knob being nowhere visible. - "In the hall, which is lighted by a skylieht. the staircase, of unique design in balustrade. is one of the most peculiar yet artistic fea tures of the house. Altogether, the interior of the building is one well worthy of imita tion in most respects by future builders in this town. One can well be pardoned for speaking enthusiastically of such finished and substantial work, and too high praise can hardly be awarded the master-builders to whose skill and energy is owing the enduring result. Its success is owing peculiarly to the careful supervision and personal attention of Mr. George H. Beardsley, who had the fore manship of the work. Such work as this stamps him as a master-mechanic in his profession." German Republican Ilally. Addresses in the English and German Languages Another Meeting on Friday Evening. A large and enthusiastic meeting of Ger mans was held last evening at Germania Hall, on Wooster street, under the auspices of the German Kepublican club. The meeting was called to order by Capt. Frank Tiesing, presi dent of the club, and the following officers of the meeting .were appointed t-. . . President Frederick Oppel. Vice Presidents Alphonso Thill, John Ruff, William Sohollhom, William Hermann, sr., Lewis Salewsky, Morris Steinert, Z. Endriss, H. Trisch, Charles Stahl, Charles T. Morse, John Adt, F. Hipilius, H. Hoffmeis ter, Charles Bernhardt. Carlos Smith.. Secretaries E. Wagner, H. Bussman, John Schmidt. The first speaker was Charles A. Baldwin, who spoke in English. He gave his reasons for being a Kepublican, and spoke at length on the question of tariff and other issues before the people at the present time. He was listened to with much interest. The next speaker was E. K. Christ, Esq., of New Britain, who spoke in the German language, and who held the attention of the audience from the beginning to the close of hiB able arerument. John K. Wittig, of Hartford, followed in a brief address, in which he aroused tne en thusiasm of those present by his earnest words in support of trameld and Artnur. Eueene Wagner followed with a brief ad dress, after which President Oppel thanked the ladies and others for their attendance, and announced that the next meeting of the club would be held in the same place next Friday evening, when - eloquent speakers Would address the meeting. After three cheers for Garfield and Arthur, Bigelow and Bulkeley, the meeting ad journed. . . Illness or Judge Carpenter. The large number of those who know and esteem Judge Carpenter of the Superior Court, residing in Hartford, were pained to hear yesterday that he was " suffering from a severe paralytic stroke. It seems that he had intended to. rise yesterday about 4 o'clock in order to take an early train, and on at- temntincr to do so found a ereat difficulty in moving. The paralysis gradually extended upwards from the left leg, where it was first noticed, until the whole left side was par alyzed. The mind of the judge remains per fectly clear. Dr. Taft, his attendant, ex presses the belief that he will get along pretty well unless there is a repetition of the attack. Judge Carpenter is about 60 years of age. Police AOLM. Last evening Thomas O'Farrell was found dead drunk on the track of the Canal rail road at Newhallville just before the train was due. His lif e was saved by taking him to the lockup. Thomas E. Moran, the same who hit Offi cer Bissell on the head with a brick, was brought to the police office last evening in a state of intoxication. After reaching the of fice he assaulted Officer Kice, who brought him in. William Farley, John alias Mag Murphy, Patrick Slattery and a woman named Boyle were brought to the station house last even ing on a charge of drunkenness and breach of the peace. They were engaged in a "Donnybrook" fight on East street. William Gaynor was arrested last evening on a charge of beating his wife. There was not a single arrest recorded on the .police book last evening at 7 o'clock, but before midnight there was a "baker's dozen." The Hld-iletawn Bank Robbery. George b. Linn, accused of robbing the Middletown Savings b-uik in July last, had a hearing yesterday before Judge Elmer in the City Court in Middletown upon a complaint charging him with theft of money and bonds from the bank. The Hartford Post corre spondent says : "There is very little doubt that Linn was one of the men engaged in robbing the bank, and probably the one who entered the vault, whilst the others were en gaging the attention of the secretary and clerk. An attempt was made by his friends, after he was arrested in New York, to release him on a writ of habeas corpus, but Mr. Pink- erton heard of it, and instead of going to the Grand Central depot to take the train, went to Portchester .with his prisoner, by various conveyances, and took the cars there and brought Linn to Middletown. Efforts have been made since he arrived to get something out of him in regard to the robbery and the disposition of the bonds. He stoutly denies having had anything to do with the theft and claims never to have been in Middletown be fore his arrest. However this may be, he will be identified before the court to-day, although he has changed his appearance somewhat in the past three months. Linn is a good- looking, well-dressed young man about 28 years old. George S. Linn was brought be fore the City Court this morning. His case was adjourned until Friday next. Bonds were required in $2,000. No one appearing to give them the prisoner was sent to jail. ' College Notes. Class prayer meetings at 6:80 this even ing. At 7 o'clock this evening there will be a meeting at room 235, Durfee, for the pur pose of forming a Garfield and Arthur caval ry company. Any one in any department of the University who either has a horse of his own or who 'can obtain one for the parades is cordially invited to be present. The formation of a sophomore debating saciety is under discussion. The present senior class supported two very flourishing ones during their second year. Two new events will add to the interest in the athletic games Wednesday afternoon a lawn tennis tournament and pole vaulting. The Yale Banner . for 1880 is out, and js greatly improved. s The seniors go on their fifth geological ex cursion on Saturday. The party will go to Cheshire at 10:38 and visit the barytes mines, thence at 1 o'clock to Mt. CarmeL The party will return on the freight train at 6 o'clock. Mt. Carmel will be ascended, and objects of interest in the vicinity inspected. The view from the summit is very extensive and particularly beautiful at this season. Fare for the round trip $1. Tickets may be purchased at the station. Professor Sumner lectured yesterday morn ing on the murder of Morgan, the alleged exposer of Free Masonry, and the growth and influence of the issue in national politics which thus originated. The Yale-Harvard foot ball game will occur at Boston Nomber 20. The team will play Batgers at the park next Saturday, and Co lumbia the following Saturday. Prof. Simeon E. Baldwin gave a reception to the junior class of the Law school last evening at his residence on Wall street. The National Guard Tournament. The second annual shoot of the Connecti cut National Guard will take place at the Quinnipiac rifle range, near New Haven, on Wednesday and Thursday of this week. The following are the official arrangements : First competition, short range, opened to nv manihar of the National Guard or Gov ernor's Foot Guard. Each competitor to be a regular member, in good standing. Com petitors will appear in fatigue uniforms and waiut belts. Weapon, any military rifle, as issued by the State. Distance, 200 yards. KOUndS, Seven. Aiiuuumuuu, njr. JTUS1- tion, standing. Entrance fee, ."0 cents. Re entries allowed. No member can win but . : n piAa 1st. Winchester (mnrfc. UUO I" - , X- ing rifle, valued at $50 ; 2d, $15 ; 3d, f 10 ; . . . . . a,- 1, . 1141, tft ool do Aa-u . 24th to 28th, $1 each. Second competion, company team match, open to teams of eight from any company in the four regiments, the Fifth battalion, or f iTrmt frnaxd. Weapon, the rifle vjrvTv.uw. " - i ' with which the company is armed, and as is sued by the State. Distance, 200 and 600 3 TfrxnnAa sAven at each distant a Position, standing at 200 yards ; any with UOttU wwaiu "' 6 J Entrance fee, nothing. No two competitors HlltUl UN Wire d""" - ' ' ' - cup valued at f 150, presented by the Derby ouver cumpnuj, w - . w kMnm;nnrna nmiMrtT of the winner : 2a. rmir of bronze statuettes, valued at $25 ; 3d, to 10th miscellaneous. 1UUU willJAiiawv-i D open to teams of twelve from each regiment . ii ixfth v.o4 olirm Weanon. the rifln anu mo x uw - , . i - with which the organization is armed, and as issued by the State. Distance 200 and 300 yards. Bounds, ten at each distance. Poai 4r);nrT at 9no vards: anv with head UUU. ' ... towards the target at 500. Ammunition, any. Kn trance lee, Bowing. i euuijio i i. com a mflA Prizes 1st : twelve gold medals valued at $15 each ; 2d, Bilk reg imental guiaon. vr will Ha allnwed. in anv match, ex cept the fixed open crotch and V, as issued. by the State. Two sighting shots win be snowed at sou yards in company and- regi mental team matches. The snooting in the short range match will begin at 8 o'clock each day, and in company team match at 9 o'clock each day ; shooting for the regimen tal team match will begin at 2 o'clock on xnursday. . Any soldier in Uniform attending the meet ing will be allowed to travel at half fare on the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad. .5"; Vf Dr. Banning's first and second free lectures to students, fathers and sons at 7:30 in Ty ler's HalL on this and to-morrow evenings, on the fatal effects of a - prevalent habit, should command universal attention, the subject being of the gravest importance, second to none in point of fact, and Dr. Banning deserves the thanks of the commu nity for taking hold of it. He also gives his third course to ladies on the female system at 3 sharp on Wednesday, Thursday and Fri day at the same place. Truly wonderful in nervousness, general debility, emaciation -and dropsy, Malt Bit ters. Photographic Improvements. Mr. W. A. Beers is about to build on to the rear tf his National Photographic Gal lery, 242 Chapel street, a spacious glass room containing all the modern appliances for printing photographs from the glass nega tives. The sides and end of this structure will contain sliding sashes fitted with large size sheets of thick glass and so arranged that the most delicate negative can be print ed from, even in cloudy weather. The print ing capacity of this gallery will also thereby be increased to several hundred photographs each day. Mr. Beers has been established in this gallery over 25 years, and by continued alterations and the addition of modern im provements, now has one of the largest and most convenient photographic establishments in the country, and by making the finest work at the lowest prices, his business has greatly increased, especially during the past year. Wonderful Discovery. Prinee De Leon died of lung disease, and the fountain of perpetual youth of which he was in search never gladdened his eyes. Could he have had a few bottles of Dr. Egb erts' Cough Syrup of Tar, Boneset and Wild Cherry, he would have been able to prolong his life, and he might have reached the longed for goal. This syrup itself is almost as won derful discovery as De Leon's fountain would have been, as the thousands whose lives it has saved will bear witness. Small bottles ten cents, large bottles fifty cents. Coan has Harper's for November. Diaries for 1881 at Coan's. - , Margarita Cigars. New lot received this morning from Key West. ilDWAED i. H AT.T. t tkN. Llebia; Co.'s Coea Beef Tonic. Professor E. M. Hale, author Materia Med- lca New Kemedies, professor at Chicago Med ical College, recommends Coca for bad taste in the mouth, furred, coated tongue, dryness of tne mouth on waking, debility of the di gestive organs, colic, constipation, ineffectual urging to stool and flatulency. ol9 t,th,s ltw - Kid Gloves. Ladies' white and opera shades, 2 button kid gloves, Garibaldi and Camilla, for 50c. a pour. Lol'J 3tJ J. N. Adam & Co. Fine memorandums at Coan's. French Handkerchiefs, Lucky Pig Scarf "ins, at mitn c stone's. Epizootic, rheumatism, neuralgia, cured by superlative; 1581 bottles sold by Dr. Shears. Pocket books in variety at Coan's. Ladies' French kid button, $2.67. W. B. Fenn & Co. Ladies' French kid button, $3.50. W. B. Fenn & Co. Ladies' French kid button, $4. oU 5t W. B. Fenn & Co. Jjadies' French kid button, $5. W. B. Fmm & Co. Ladies' French kid button, $5.50. W. B. Fenn fc Co. Ladies' French button, $6.50. W. B. Fenn & Co. Ladies' fiat-sole, common sense stout shoes in French kid,straight goat and pebbled goat. -W. U. 'enn & Co. One Lrft of misses' pebbled goat, school button shoes, one dollar and ntty cents. Wallace B. Fenn & Co, Nine Hundred Pairs. In the last job lot purchased (and which we open to-morrow) are nine hundred pairs of ladies' fine kid button boots. French kid fly and worked holes. We shall sell them at a little less than two dollars (f 2). Wallace B. Fenn & Co, Laws Tennis Clubs can find with us several styles of the best American shoe for tne game. Wallace B. Fenn & Co. Something New. "Dutch," warm lined slippers for invalids, or those suffering from cold feet. Wallace B. Fenn & Co. Flannel Ikied slippers. Wallace B. Fenn & Co. Repairing. We pay particular .attention to repairing gentlemen s nne snoes, picmng stitcnes out and finishing in tne best manner. Wallace B. Fenn & Co. We sell youths' school button boots, of re liable make, for two dollars and nfteen cents. Wallace Jj. I1 enn & Co. Ladies', misses' and children's dress slip pers and party boots in great variety, all tne new styles, are sent us by the large makers as soon as produced. . Wallace B. Fenn & Co, Fir Lined Carriage Boots, For ladies' use. Wallace B.- Fenn & Co. We find it only necessary to call attention through this medium to a real bargain, and the public are quicK in then- judgment. Wallace B. Fenn fc Co. Onr Small Ailments are the predecessors of great ones. Disor ders of the Liver are not in the beginning difficult to overcome, but if allowed to gain headway they play grievous mischief with the internal mechanism. Check them at the outset with Db. Gsosvenob's Ltveb-Aid, and prevent disastrous results. Constipation, Flatulency. Diarrhoea of a bilious type, Leu- corrhoaa, affections of the skin arising from biliousness, sick headache proceeding from the same cause, are each and all overcome by this searching eradicant. Sold by C. R. Converse, 165 Grand street. sel3 MWS&w The only Stomach Bemedy in the world guaranteed by your own druggist, I8U.H V. G. Dyspepsia Bemedy. Special Soto. GENTLEMEN'S SHIRTS Made to order promptly, punctually. Mate rials, Fit, Style, Work, i lnish, tne very nest. Farasron Shirt SLis. Jo., 7 Insurance Building, Chapel St. Trial order solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed. Sam'i. B. Basket, Tress. Jab. B. Bbahkak, Snpt. ol3 utl Chamber Suites. Black Walnut Suites, Asia Suites and Painted Suites. Onr stock la now complete in these goods.and thoee wishing anything in this line tills Fall will find it to their advantage by inspecting bur assortment. Bowditch & Prudden, 72, 74 and 76 Orange Street 0 s BpM Sloiires. DuringiPastll DELIGHTED THOUSANDS By Their Presence Gave Evidence to ihe Pop ularity of M lalv's GREAT DRY GOODS ESTABLISHMENT. Each day from early morning until late In th mm. ning our stores were thronged with the beauty and fashion of this and neighboring cities. On all sides could have been heard words of astonishment snd de light at the magnificent array of elegant and costly fabrics so lavishly displayed at onr opening. No ex pense, time, or labor had been spared to make this the grandest affair of the kind ever witnessed, and the results rally repay ns for our trouble. Now that onr opening is ever with we wiU again settle down to business, and are prepared to offer you during the coming week some of the greatest bargains ever Blankets, Comfortables, Woolens, &c. A large lot of 10-4 Blankets at tl.69. to. tQ.50 and fa. 11-4 Blankets at $3.50. (4.50 and $3.36. 12-4 Blankets at $5.75. te.35 and ST. California Mission Blankets, 14-4, slightly soiled, at Comfortables, 88c, $1, $1.05, $1.38, and upwards. Horse Blankets in great variety, 78c and upwards. Lap Robes, largest and lowest prices in the State. Prices vary from tl.GO and unwarda. Domet Flannels, good quality loo per yard, better quality 15c, 18 and 20o for best. AH Wool Flannels, fair quality 35c, better 30 and Shaker Flannels. IS eitn hMw -fa qn.ntRA Buckskin Shaker, foil yard wide, 90s, 40 and 45c for the best. Scarlet and Blue Flannels (all wool) in Plain and Twill, prices beginning at 35c. Shirting Flannels in Fancy Plaids, a magnificent Fancy Cloaking, 6-4, all colon, $1.35 to $4. Ulster Cloths. 6-4. all shades U.1S to UUL Diagonals for Gents' Suitings, 8-4, fine goods, $1.95 to $5. Imported Cassimerss for Gents' wear, a large select Broadcloths and Beavers in all -h $1.35 to $5. Boys' Suitings, a laree line. 18 to 36c Waterproofs and ladies' Cloths in vary shade, 55o and upwards. ' Tailors' Trimmings, Farmers' Satins, Sllioss, plain and fancy. Canvas, and every requisite for Tailors, all at Jobbers' prices. . The above are svll special bargains, and an 'J well repay you. CLOAKS AND SHAWLS. Little did our visitors imagine what was in store for them when they entered this department. The display far surpassed anything of the kind ever before attempted. The array of Costumes, Wraps and Cloaks, both imported and of onr own manufacture, were ex ceptionally fine and elicited mnch praise from the thousands who visited the room. A GENUINE NOVELTY in the way of a Dolman was one that without any alteration will nt the slimmest or the stontest figure. This style of garment is oon nned exclusively to us. We mention a Few of the Bargains to be Offered During the Coming Week : 5 Cases Double Ail-Wool Anglo-Saxon Shawls at $4.35, worth $0. 350 Dolmans, very stylish, at the reduced price of $6, worth $13. 300 Cloaks in all sizes at the low price of $6, worth $10. 30 Black Silk Suits, very choice, $33, worth $37. 300 Children's Suits, beautifully trimmed, $1.48, worth $3.60. Every one of the above are genuine bargains, and only require to be seen to be appreciated. Crockery, . Glass Ware, SilrerWare. These denartnients Treeiit greater attraction than ever, immense additions haying baan mada to them during the past week. Onr buyers have succeeded (after scouring the markets for weeks) in bringing to gether one of the finest assortments of China. CHass and Silver War to be found in the country. In or der to make this department popular we have inaugu rated a Scale of Prices that will maka happy the hearts of the closest buyers. Particular attention is paid to fine Imported Ware for Decorations, also Ele gant Breakfast, Dinner and Tea Sets. A fine line of " Majolica" Ware is also offered at the most reasona ble prices. 8ilver Ware, comprising everything in this line, from a Knife Best to a Tea Set, can be found on our counters, and as these goods come di rect to us from the manufacturers you may rest as Bured the prices sre low. Table Cutlery a apecialty. All pAces, ail qualities and styles can ners oe xouna. DO NOT FAIL TO VISIT OUR Carpet Department. Onr customers will and it rreatlv to their advantage to visit all departments, as in every one will be found special bargains for th. week. The NEW ENGLAND BOOT AND 8HOE COMPANY are now connected with ns. and ladies can do their entire shopping under the one roof. The attention of Merchants and all who bay to sell again is directed to our Wholesale Department on the Second Floor, where Jobbeas' Prices are the rule. Every Department in now complete. A visit of In spection will conviace you that here you can do as well as in New York or Boaton, RESPECTFUIXT, iwarilflalk Chapel, Tempts and Center StsV Carriage Entrance on Temple Street. o!9 eod&ws Talk is Cheap; And Paper is Gentle. You can print almost anything on it, but the wise and close buyer is not deceived by claptrap of this sort. They know that Frank talks reason only, dis courses sound logic, and therefore they read his ad vertisement with care, and go and buy his goods. For the last 4 years Frank has made it a point to purchase all his goods for cash, and yon can hardly have an idea what an enormous advantage this gives him over any of his competitors ; in fact, he buys from 15 to 35 per cent, cheaper than most anybody else. Besides, he occupies his own store in Frank's Building and has no rent to pay, while his neighbors are saddled with store rents aU the way from $1,590 to $8,000. Frank can afford to sell cheap. Dress Goods Department. Good Black Cashmere, all wool, 25c. Good Colored Cashmere, all shades, 15c Elegant Damassie Dress Goods, 12)c ; Elegant Matelaese Dress Goods, 10c. 'Good Black Alpaca, 12o. - Scotch Tartan Plaids. 12e. And all the finer grades of stylish dress at bottom prices. Merino Underwear Department. Gents' excellent Wrappers and Drawers. 25c. Gents good Wrappers and Drawers, 19c. Gents' Scarlet v. ool Wrappers and Drawers, f 1. Gents' Scotch Wool Wrappers and Drawers, 50c Iaadies Merino Wrappers and Drawers, 25c Boys' Merino Wrappers and Drawers, 19c. Children's Merino Wrappers and Drawers, 10c. Gents' Furnishing Department Good pure Silk Umbrellas, $1.75. Excellent Scotch Gingham Umbrellas, 85c. Good American Gingham Umbrellas, 50c Gents' White Fine Dress Shirts, 50, 60, 75c, $1. Gents' Elegant Fancy Cambric Shirts, 50, 60, 75c Gents' good unlaundried linen bosom Shirts, 42c Gents' elegant De Joiuville Silk Scarfs, 25c Gents' excellent late styles Teck Scarfs, 25c Gents' new Silk Dollymount Scarfs, 35c Gents' new styles Silk Bows, 5c. Gents' 4-ply Linen Collars, 10c. Gents' ffood FaDer Collars. 5c a box. In Campaign Handkerchiefs we offer the following : Garneia ana Artnur ior oc, warranto a iaei coiora. Hancock and English for 5c, warranted fast colors. Sundry Other Bargains. Good Canton Flannel, 5c. Good Felt Skirts, 35c. Balmoral Skirts, 35c. Striped Skirts, 25c Good Bed Comforters, 75c. Good White Blankets, $1.00. Gray Army Blankets, 50c Ladies' Hoopskirts, 25c Excellent Corsets, 25c. Turkey Bed Tabling, 35c. Pure Linen Napkins, 3c Linen Handkerchiefs, 3c. Table Linen, 20c Silk Handkerchiefs, 19c. Good Pins, 2c a paper. Corset Steels, extra quality, 3c Good Hair Pins, 1c a paper. Diaper Pins, 3c a doz. Lace Scarfs. 5c apiece. Good Suspenders, 10c Misses' Wool Shawls, 19c. Milius Frank, FRANK'S BUILDING NO. 327 CHAPEL STREET. MEW STOOE OF Cloaks and Sis. We are able to show you the most elegant line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Dolmans, Jackets, Sacques, Coats, Ulsters, Circulars, Ever Shown in the City. We manufacture our line of CIoakB from the fine grades of Plain Beavers, Diagonals, Matelassos, Cam el's Hair, Bough Goods, &c. We pride ourselves especially on the shapes and de signs, as being superior to any other Cloaks found elsewhere. Our shapes have been cut and revised with great care, and are as perfect fitting garments as those made to measure. Our facilities and experience in manufacturing are such that wo feel confident that we can show a better line of Cloaks and at lower prices than any other House. Dress and Cloak Trimmings, Buttons, Fringes, PASSEMENTERIES, SPIKES AND ORNAMENTS, At prices 25 per cent, below the usual retail prices. A call is respectfully solicited. II Mann & Brother, No. 363 Chapel Street. Body Brussels Carpets, Tapestry Brussels Carpets Ingrain Carpets, In the best quality and Handsome Designs at' the lowest Possible Prices. Window Shades in 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, 72 ORANGE STREET anU stt - - -- Banli Stocks BOUGHT BY SAMUEL H. BARROWS, Tale National Bank Building, seat) la 8EC0KD FLOOR COAL! WOOD! All Varieties and Sizes, Wholesale and Retail. KIMBERLY & GOODRICH, 111 Church Street Cutler Corner, and 24 Grand Street dl3 FIsAJSmElU AND MERINO. Gloves Driving and Walking, iloaiery Handkerchiefs Sillc and Linen. Suspenders, &c., &c. Smith & Stone, Men's Furnishers, 352 Chapel Street, Corner Church. o9 Immense Stock - Unprecedented Low Prices. Nottinghanis, Antiques, Batiste, Swiss Wrought, &c, &c, Besides a Large Lot by the Yard. All the above goods we have on hand in quantity to furnish at once, and they will be sold as low, if not lower, than the same qualities can be found in this city or elsewhere Henceforth we shall make Lace Curtains a Specialty, And our stock will always be found full and complete. Carpets, Upholstery Goods, Paper Hangings and Furniture AS USUAL,. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 260 Chapel Street. 73 Orange Street. Key West Cigars. We have received this morning a fresh lot ' Corona" of our Margarita Cigars, also a new brand, La Concha Regalia. oin s New and Elegant ART GOODS CUTLEE'S AET STOEE. Wedding Presents. Mm, Easy, inrai, A beautiful line fitting Ladies' Dress Boot, Box Toe and Opera Heel, French Kid Vamp and Matt Kid Top, just the thing for winter wear, And Made Expressly for our Trade. Another inducement is the Low Price at which we sell this truly handsome Boot, only $4LoO. The same style of Boot in French Goat at $3.00. A full line of Gents' wear, also Misses' and Children's School antl Dress Shoes at Bottom Prices, at the New England Boot & Shoe Corny No. 388 Chapel Street, ol5 TWO DOORS EAST OF MALLEY'S. A LIST OF F. & L. ffltti) wii iiiii i rr, i:i Immense Bargains in Black Silks. Kich Black Dress Silks at $1, $1.20 and tl.40. Black Trimming Silk at 50e. 75c and tl. Colored Dress Silk at $1 and $1.12X sold elsewhere at $1.15 and $1.25. Colored Trimming Silk at 62X and 75c Black and Colored Satins at lowest prices. Look at our Elegant New Plaid and Novelty Dress Goods. Black Silk Velvets at $1 and $1.25 a yard, a great Bargain. Black Kilk BnisUed Velveteens at 4c, 50c, & 75c. The Biggest Drive yet, 120 doz. Ladies' Merino Vest and Drawers at 50c. each, sold by our Neighbors at 75c. Come quick before they are all gone. BLANKETS, BLANKETS, BLANKETS, Extra Heavy White Blankets at $2 a pair. Very tine White Wool Blankets at $3, $3.50, $4 and $5. Colored Blankets in aU grades and sizes. Comfortables at 75c, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50. Crib Blankets at low prices. Flannel and Felt Skirts the best and cheapest in the city. New Hand-made Worsted Ooods for Ladies and Children the best assortment in the city at Popular Prices. Flannel Suitings in all colors and widths from 25c. a yard upwards. Our store is the best place to buy all wool Flannels and Canton Flannel in Bleached Brown and in Colors. Ladies' and Children's Cloaks, Dol mans, Ulsters, Circulars, Ladies' and Children's Suits, Calico and Worsted Wrappers, all newest styles, and at the right prices. Our stock of Gents Furnishing Goods is complete, and .our prices will defy competition. Gents Neckwear, the latest Novelties at half price. 3,000 yards fruit . 1. t ....... 1? i .... ..l. ...i f ...... n4. t . .. Best Prints at 5c. a yard. Respectfully, F. & L. LYONS, 362 unci 364 Cliapcl St. WHY IS IT BOSTO N GROCERY STO R ES 38G CHAPEL AXD SoO AXD 453 STATE STBEET. Are thronged daily and nightly by purchasers who come from every point in the city, and all the suburban towns ? Keason 1. The proprietors, FUIXEKTOX, BRADBURY fc CO., select the best goods and utterly reject any .and all of an INTERIOR GRADE. Reason 2. Carrying the largest stock in the city, they, as a consequence, make larger pur chases, and not only have everything in their line of trade, but have it to sell at lower prices than smaller dealers can afford to sell it. Reason 3. As their sales are enormous, no goods remain Ions enough to cet "mnstv" nr old- They are daily receiving from Boston, New York, and other sections, large quantities of goods to supply their demand. Reason 4. Their Teas and Coffees, of which they keep on hand a quantity ' sufficient to stock an ordinary tea store, are good and the people know it, and, further more, are being sold at lower prices than ever before. - Reason 5. The proprietors of the Boston Grocery Stores have fairly earned and have ful ly gained the reputation of honest, industrious and painstaking business men, WHOSE STATEMENTS CAN BE RELIED UPON, and all requiring goods can receive them hv H. ing for them as well as calling, feeling assured without deviation will be the result. Remember the stores Visit one of them and bargains obtained at the Boston Grocery Stores, 386 CHAPEL STREET. TS"OS. 150 AND 452 jy!7 8 Patent Excelsior The Strongest in the World, For Sale Only at BURGESS & BURGESS 333 Chapel Street. All other kinds in great variety, J including Traveling and Shopping j Bags. jy20 s j BpM Uflfets. COAL! Fancy and Wool. Xctkwear nil styles. of Lace Curtains AT - 250 CHAPEL. STREET. AT BARGAINS AT LYONS'. i u mini vou buy tiih Gilcbe Huiltling. THAT THE that the same quality of goods and one price . you, too, will be warm in your praises of the STATE STRJEET- NEW HAVEN, CONN. WASHBUI HILLS MM. We are now in receipt ot this celebrated Flour from new wheat. The trade sup plied at mill price. J. D. DEWELL & CO., holcsale Agents, Nos. 233 to 239 State Street WW SSIue Fire ! CJreeii Fire ! Q-. Tj. Ferris DmP'kt Rll and 513 State Street, ol3 Foot of Kins,