Nov. 4, J 880.
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
Thursday Morning, Nov. 4, 1880.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY.
Ctipeti X Bothchild & Bro.
(Circulating Library L. B. Bartholomew.
Elghmie Patent Shirt T. P. Merwin.
Excursion Ticket. Peck & Bishop.
Furniture A. C. Chamberlln & Bon.
Halt Bitten At Druggist.',
Notice New Hnvsn Water Co.
Bedpath Concert Company Carll Opera House.
Bozodont At Druggists'.
Take Notice George A. IabelL
Trustee'. Bale Stephen B. Butler.
Wanted Office Work P. O. Box 66.
Wanted Second Girl 34 Whitney Avenue.
Wanted situation 453 Winchester Avenue.
Wanted Situation 188 Franklin Street.
Wanted Situation 12M Grand Street.
Wanted Situation 80 York Street.
Wanted Situation 9 Madison Street.
Wanted Situation 134 Dewitt Street.
Wanted Situation 1'27 Carlisle Street
Wanted Situation lfi2 Chapel Street.
Wanted Situation 83 Davenport Avenue.
West'. Nerve Treatment Whittlesey'. Drug Store.
THE WEATHER RECORD.
Office of the Chief Signal Officer.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 41 a. k.
For New England, increasing cloudiness followed
by rain, winds shifting to warmer southeast winds,
For the Middle States, cloudy and rainy weather,
winds mostly from east to south, no decided change
of temperature and lower barometer.
For Additional Local News see 3d and 4th Pages.
Thomas Gorman was arrested last evening
for drunkenness and the theft of a cap from
a store on State street.
Elmer E. Bennett, of Norwich, charged
withburglary, was bound over in $300 bonds
to the Superior Court yesterday.
The house and lot No. 52-4 State street will
be sold at auction this morning at 10 o'clock.
Sale to take place on the premises.
Peter liorrissey was arrested last evening
for the theft of three gold rings, a pair of
earrings and a gold dollar, the property of
New Haven and New London were in the
same boat yesterday. They appear to be
about the only towns in the State which give
any substantial Democratic gains. ' 'Shake ! "
We were visited early election morning by
the Cowell Phalanx who had impressed into
service Democratic torch bearers, also by a
fine club who left a valuable bass drum be
hind, which was called for yesterday.
The Boys in Blue of Waterbury paraded
last evening in strong numbers in honor
the Republican victory. The citizens were
quite jubilant. The illuminations were very
general. A salute of 329 guns was fired.
The fund for the benefit of Mr. Sweeney,
who is still suffering from his wound re
ceived on the evening of the 24th ult., was
handsomely increased yesterday by the addi
tion of a check for $25 from Hon. Dexter R.
The regular meeting of the New Haven
County Farmers' Club will be held at room
10, Sheffield Hall, at 2 p. m. Friday of this
week. Prof. Brewer is expected to give an
account of his observations in the wheat-
growing districts of the West.
Mr. S. B. Booth, formerly of Stratford and
late of Birmingham, died yesterday morning
after an illness of three weeks. He was
highly respected. He was a Democrat and
had held many local offices in Stratford and
had acquired a competence in business.
The resignation of Second Lieutenant Wil
liam A. Mercer, of New London, of- Co.
National Guard, has been accepted by the
Adjutant General and an election is ordered
to fill the vacancy. Mr. Mercer will shortly
don the uniform of a second lieutenant
the regular army.
The Desperation of Defeat.
At half-past ten o'clock Tuesday evening
the Republican flag in front of Palmer Bros'
mill in Montville was cut down and stolenby
Democrats. Hr. Hooper suffered a similar
loss. A reward of one hundred dollars is
offered for evidence that will lead to the con
viction of the thieves.
Oiled of His Injuries.
Timothy Galvin, the New York and New
England railroad brakeman who had a foot
cut off by the railroad accident at East Hart
ford on the night of October 25th, died
the hospital in Hartford, Tuesday morning,
giuigrene Having sec in. jais remains were
taken to Monson, Mass., his home, for burial
Ansonla Clock Shop.
The directors of the Ansonia Clock com
pany met recently to take action with refer
ence to either rebuilding their shops de
stroyed by fire in Brooklyn, N. T., or getting
a new location. It was determined to re
build at once, but where they will rebuild
was not decided. They have some 1,200 em
ployes. The company's total insurance was
$ 3!",000 ; loss about twice that amount.
Wedding of a Clergyman.
A very pleasant wedding occurred at the
East Grand street Baptist church last even
ing, at which time Rev. Mr. Ball, pastor.
united m matrimony Miss Lizzie R. Mc
Gregor and Rev. Mr. Henry M. Thompson.
ine church was packed to the utmost to wit
ness tne nappy event. The newly married
couple departed on an extended tour, after
which they will settle in St. Mary's, Ohio
where the groom has a charge.
Bit.. Fraurei E. Willard.
Miss b ranees E. Willard will give an ad
dress to the ladies of the city and vicinity at
the hall of the Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation this (Thursday) evening at 1 o'clock.
Admission will be without ticket, and all are
invited to attend. In connection with this
meeting it is expected that plans will be pro
posed for some form of organized effort for
the benefit of the young women of the city.
It is therefore desirable that every one inter-
ested in this object should be present.
liryan lieonan died at his residence, 110
' Hamilton street, Tuesday evening, after an ill-
ness of only a week. Mr. Keenan had many
friends by whom he was much esteemed and
was one of the oldest and best known hack
men in this city. He was formerly in the
employ oi ruirjter a, uansoui, Dnt lor years
past had been in business for himself. He
was 60 years of age. The funeral takes
place to-morrow at 1) a. ni. from his late res
W. S. Hockenbury, printer, of Binning
ham, broke one of his legs last Monday night
while participating in the Democratic parade.
At the Derby railroad crossing at Bridge
street, Hockenbury, who was riding on the
wagon from which fireworks were being dis
charged, was told that a train was approach
ing, and hearing a whistle he jumped from
the wagon. In some way the wheels of the
wagon passed over one of his legs and broke
both bones. He was returned to his home.
Bishop Williams' appointments for this
month are as follows : Next Sunday fore
noon, Trinity church, Bristol; "afternoon,
southington mission; evening, Church of
our Saviour, Plainville. Sunday, the 14th,
forenoon, inmty churcn, Seymour; even
ing, St. Michael's, Naugatack. Sunday, the
21st, forenoon, Trinity church, Brooklyn,
afternoon, Christ church, Pomfret. Sunday,
he 28th, forenoon, Grace church, Broad
Brook; afternoon, St. Mary's, Hazard ville;
- evening, St. Andrew's, Thompsonville.
A business meeting of the People's Good
Samaritan society was held at No. 70 Hamil
ton street last evening. The report of the
secretary for the past three months was read.
' The number of signers of the pledge during
-that time was 833. Officers were elected for
the coming quarter as follows : President,
P. D. Luddington; second vice president,
Mr. John Barnes ; . secretary, Mrs. H. A.
Ballon; assistant secretary, Mrs. H. M..Tay-
Jor ; treasurer, Mrs. H. J. Albee,
After the Battle.
A Q.nlet Night After the Victory How
the News was Receive Elsewhere.
The city was Very quiet last evening. The
racket of the preceding night was succeeded
by a stillness which might be felt. At 10
o'clock, although it was fine weather, Chapel
street wore a deserted look. The stillness
was broken for a moment by the passage of
a horse car laden to overflowing with Fair
Haven ladies and gentlemen, and then
quiet - was restored. . Occasionally the
foot-fall of some one making 'a bee
line for home. The battle was over. The
public had either cheered itself hoarse or ac
cepted the inevitable, with an immense loss
of interest in politics. The band platform
in the Green loomed up in the darkness,
empty and bare, no flaming torches around
it, no bright colored uniforms" or uniforms of
any kind about it except when a squad of
policemen passed that way en route for their
beats. No helmeted campaigners were to be
seen, no band broke the stillness .of the night
air, no red fire blazed. There was a meet
ing held at the Veterans' headquarters to
talk up the coming celebration of the
victory, but it was over with
by nine o'clock. People had been
celebrating so much the night be
fore that they were good and ready, even
the most inveterate owls, for turning in early.
A few early in the evening sought to extract
crumbs of comfort from the Register bulletin,
but even this subsided early. Up in New Brit,
am the Republicans were celebrating and had
made arrangements to make "Rome howl,"
but they hadn't been up all the night before
nor been so full of business as those in the
larger cities. In Milford also last night the
Republicans had a great jollification, all cele
brating the victory with enthusiasm up to the
top notch. The boom of the cannon salute
in honor of the President-elect was heard in
this city. They had a torchlight procession
and everybody on the route lit up their
houses, while the flags were out and many
places were finely decorated. Speeches were
also made, and it was a notable jubilee in the
old town. Some idea of how the election
news was received Tuesday evening in various
places is given as follows :
The Retrunt in Hartford.
In Hartford a great scene of excitement
and jubilation was presented at the Opera
House, where in the inside or crowding about
the doors as late as 1 o'clock at night there
were 3,000 people, wild with joy and satisfac
tion. Alexander Harbison presided and
speeches were made by Joseph L. Barbour,
Rev. Joseph H. Twitchell, Hon. John R.
Buck, Rev. Dr. E. P. Parker, Mark Twain
and others. A committee was sent after Gen.
Hawley. When he came in he was greeted
with tremendous cheers. He made a brief
speech, which started out another great burst
of enthusiasm. Mark Twain delivered what
he called a funeral discourse on the Demo,
cratic party, concluding as follows :
Ot friends, this is not a time for jest, and levity.
but a time for bended forms and uncovered heads ;
for we stand in the near presence of a majestic death
a grisly and awful death ; for It is a death from
which there is no resurrection. Heaven blesB us, one
and all heaven temper the blow to the afflicted fami
ly heaven grant them a change of heart and :
Mr. Barbour read a number of extracts
from the Times, producing uproarious enthu
siasm. Other addresses were made and there
was capital singing by a combination of cam
paign glee clubs. ' 'America" was sung at the
breaking up by the whole audience. Outside
the wildest enthusiasm prevailed on the streets
until long after midnight, not less than 5,000
people assembling near the old State House
in the square and giving vent to their joy by
the burning of an immense bonfire, which
was kept burning until after 4 o'clock in the
morning in fact, till daylight appeared,
Campaign songs were sung and the triumph
al procession was immense. The Mayor,
Morgan G. Bulkeley, swung forth a United
States flag by the light of the great bonfire,
causing an indescribable outburst of enthusi
The following dispatch was sent by Mayor
Bulkeloy to General Garfield, the President
elect, as follows :
Habttobd, Conn., 2 a. 111.
To James A . Oar field. MenUrr. Ohio :
Five thousand shouting Republicans in the streets
of Hartford send you their congratulations with the
six electoral votes or Connecticut.
In New London.
The Telegram says : Later in the- evening
the headquarters on Bank and Washington
streets were crowded with eager listeners
the special dispatches which were read from
time to time. It didn't take long to empty
Allyn Hall, and the news from New York act
ed like an emetic on the men who swallowed
the sweet assurances of the Jacksonian chiefs
with that guileless credulity so characteristic
of the great unterrified. At Armory Hall the
scene was exactly the reverse. The very first
dispatch read counteracted the depression
caused by the local defeat, and from that
time until after midnight every bit of good
news was received with uproarious cheers
and applause. The intervals between the ar
rivals of the telegraph messenger were re
lieved by short harangues from various
speakers, and Colonel Fitch electrified the
audience in one of his apt and witty talks.
Still the dispatches kept rolling up the ma
jority for Garfield and Arthur, and the ex
citement showed no symntoms of abatement.
The morning hours were creeping on before
the crowd finally dispersed, with three cheers
for Garfield and Arthur, Jttigelow and Bulke
ley, John T. Wait and everybody else.
solitary mourner guarded the ashes of Han
cock's funeral pyre nnder the liberty pole, as
the last loiterer left the Republican head
quarters and the doors were closed for the
The Norwich Bulletin, says : Dispatch fol
lowed dispatch, rolling up the majorities for
Garfield and Arthur in all parts of the coun
try, cheer followed cheer. Tubbs' band
played lively airs and an enthusiastic Repub
lican entertained the crowd with several jig
dances, ay 11 o clock the assembly was
cheering with ardor for "the solid North,
and at midnight, wnen r'aul a. Greene an-
nounced that the Democrats of Connecticut
had been thoroughly routed, a scene of en
thusiasm followed that beggars all descrip
tion. Eight hundred men remained in the
hall to the end, and only retired to join the
joyous throngs in the streets who were sing
ing "We won't bo home till morning," etc.
The Hancock boys found things so gloomy
at their hall that they built a bonfire at the
junction of Union and Main streets to cheer
them up, at about 11 o clock. Ihis was fol-
lowed by another in Franklin Square. The
partisans of both parties gathered and shared
the honors, Garheld and Hancock fires be
ing run in opposition to each other. The
Hancock funeral pile near the old flat-iron
building became so intense and sent up such
a cloud of fire and smoke that Engineer Car
rier felt constrained to reduce it, and the
boys quietly submitted. The chief engineer
with several men had nose attached to the
hydrants ready for use provided they were
The Garheld and Arthur Tigers were on
deck and joined in the celebration with a first
class pyrotechnic demonstration' in Main
street, which was all ablaze for an hour with
Roman candles and Bengola lights. Their
ranks were greatly increased at 1 o'clock, at
2 o'clock a. m. five hundred men were parad
ing the streets to the music of Tubbs' band,
expressing their joy in songs, music and fire
works. Such a scene is seldom witnessed in
a town like this. The Democrats did not
stay to see the fireworks.
Bridgeport Parade Last Night.
The Bridgeport Republicans had a proces
sion and grand celebration of the victory lost
evening. The route of the procession was as
follows : Main to Railroad avenue, to Broad,
to Prospect, to Myrtle avenue, to South ave
nue, to West avenue, to State, to Courtland,
to Fairfield avenue, to Park avenue, to Wash
ington avenue, to North Washington avenue,
to Berkshire avenue, to William street, to
Arctic, to Noble, to Barnum, to Kossuth, to
East Washington avenue, to East Main, to
Stratford avenue, to Fairfield, to Main, to
State and dismiss.
The line was composed of the Veterans'
and Citizens' associations, Miles Zouaves and
band, two companies of the Garfield and
Arthur Guard, Old Guard, Fifth ward club,
Molly Pitcher club, veterans and citizens,
mounted and on foot. There was a great il
lumination of houses and innumerable dis
plays of fireworks and colored fires. Thou
sands of people were out, the main centers
being blocked with people.
Return. In Bridgeport.
The Bridgeport Standard says : Things
were lively at the Republican headquarters
in Burroughs' building Tuesday evening at
the reception of the. returns, the most im
portant and interesting shown upon a screen
opposite the telegraph office by Professor
Flynn, who had charge of that part of the
work. A jolly crowd of Republicans filled
the committee rooms, arid Main street was
packed almost solid for a long distance up
and down with an excited, jubilant throng.
The dispatches were cheered as fast as they
appeared. Once in a while a funny picture '
was shown for the amusement of the crowd.
The first thing shown on the screen was a big
329. Among the jokes which followed was a
mule kicking a man into the air. The in
itials W. H. B. underneath left no room for
doubt as to what was meant. The Demo
cratic headquarters was filled with a despond
ent crowd. The Molly Pitchers turned out
with a drum corps and paraded up and down
Main street in citizen's dress singing and giv
ing vent to their satisfaction in loud cam-
Eaign cries. Red fires were burned and toot
orns added to the noise and confusion which
no one felt at all disposed to check. It was
tacitly conceded that they had a perfect right
to rejoice over the splendid victory.
A Big Parade on Friday Evening.
On Friday evening the Republicans of New
London will make a big procession in cele
bration of Garfield's election. It is expected
that every Republican in New London will
The Waterbury Republicans had a "love
feast" at the City Hall Tuesday night, where
a large crowd assembled to hear the cheering
returns as they were read. The Fourth ward
drum corps was present and added to the
general joyousness which prevailed. Con
gratulatory speeches were made by Dr.Munn,
Hon. Charles Benedict. Captain D. B. Ham
ilton. L. I. Munson and E. W. Ely. In fact
great enthusiasm was rife all the evening. A
number of manufacturers and representative
Republicans received the returns at the Brass
Association's rooms, and it was a happy par
The Use of the Telephone in the Collec
tion of Klection Returns.
From seven o'clock Tuesday evening to
three o'clock in the morning nearly three
thousand calls were answered at the tele
phone company's office. The management
had mode the most admirable arrangements
for the - collection of the election returns
from the different wards in the city, and
from West Haven, Derby, Ansonia and Bir
mingham. By eight o'clock in the evening
the returns of this city were all in in detail
and given to the public, and so accurate was
it that the sworn returns from the thirteen
wards did not alter it a single vote. We are
under obligations to Mr. Mix, the manager of
the operating room, for courtesies extended.
' The Coming: Glorification.
A Meeting at Tyler's Hall L.ast Evening
The Time Not Definitely Decided
A meeting of the officers of the different
campaign companies, with General William
A. Lincoln and staff, held a meeting at Re
publican headquarters in Tyler's building
last evening to consider the time for holding
the general glorification parade in honor of
the election of Garfield and Arthur and Bige
low and Bulkeley. There were also a number
of citizens present.
General Lincoln presided, and after calling
the meeting to order he stated that it was
proposed to have a final parade in honor of
the election of the Republican nominees and
next Friday evening had been named as the
time. It had been ascertained, however.that
a grand parade had been proposed in Hart
ford on that evening, and if it took place he
hoped that the New Haven demonstration
would be deferred in order that the New Ha
ven friends of the successful candidates could
go to the Capital city and return the visit
made by companies there. He said that the
neighboring town of Guilford also proposed
a parade on next Friday evening, and as that
good old town contributed her full quota to
Bwell the ranks of the Republican parade in
this city, he thought there should be a large
delegation go from this city to that town. In
regard to the parade in this city the General
said he hoped that every inducement would
be extended to citizens to join in it, and he
anticipated a very large turnout by this class
alone. It had been suggested also that the
Hancock Veterans be invited to join in the
parade, although nothing definite had been
decided upon regarding this matter. He said
the time of the parade would be decided upon
when the final decision of their friends in
Hartford was received. It was also stated
that a partial line of march had been consid
ered, but it was not yet completed.
On motion General Lincoln, Colonel
Stowe and Maior Maltby were appointed a
committee to decide upon a line of march for
a final narade.
General Lincoln said he had already receiv
ed recmests from a number of out of town
companies asking that they be "counted in
for the final grand parade and glorification.
General Lincoln stated that he desired that
his entire staff should go to Guilford on Fri-
dav night provided the Hartford parade did
not take place and that they go unmounted
and in citizen's clothes.
One of the reasons for postponing the pa
rade from Friday night was the fact that
there were not fireworks in the city sufficient
to make a creditable display and they could
not be obtained from the manufacturers in
time for that evening.
The meeting adiour ned subject to the call
of General Lincoln.
Death of Mrs. K. Ii. Cleaveland.
Mrs. E. L. Cleaveland, widow of the late
Rev.' Dr. Cleaveland, who was pastor of the
Third Congregational church in this city for
a long period, died this week in Brooklyn,
N. Y., after a short illness. Her remains will
be brought to this city for interment. Burial
services will be held at the Grove street cem
etery at 11:30 to-morrow morning. Many
friends here will doubtless join in paying the
last sad tribute to the deceased lady.
Marking Soldiers' Graves.
Charles E. Fowler, chairman of the com
mittee from Admiral Foote Post to ascertain
the number of unmarked soldiers' graves in
the various cemeteries, has received notice
from the government contractor at Troy, N.
Y.. that fortv-two of the headstones fur
nished by the government are ready for ship
ment and will be forwarded without delay.
They will be placed in position under direc
tion of the committee.
Yesterday afternoon a fire was discovered
in the factory on Oak street, between Win
throp avenue and Tyler street, formerly oc
cupied by I. Strouse Jk Co. as a corset fac
tory. The building, which was unoccupied,
was about forty by twenty feet. During the
afternoon a suspicious looking man was seen
passing in and out of the building, and he
was apparently intoxicated. Just before the
fire broke out he was seen to pass out of the
building and go in the direction of the salt
meadows. The police were notified and
went in pursuit, and Succeeded in capturing
Daniel vv. Brennan, of JJay street, to whom
suspicion strongly points as the guilty party.
lie was charged at the police omce with ar
son and also with drunkenness. The police
say that the evidence against Srennan is con
clusive. Last evening bonds were given for
Brennan's appearance at the City Court this
morning, and Jje was released, lhe loss on
the building was not heavy.
The funeral of John B. Brockett at Mil-
ford was very largely attended, Rev. Mr.
Sampson of the Calvary Baptist, and Rev.
Dr. Anderson of Waterbury, officiating. Dr.
Anderson's summer residence is at the shore
in Milford, and he was a frequent visitor in
Mr. Brockett s family, lie spoke concern
ing Mr. Brockett's life and death in a most
fitting manner. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin R.
Bliss, aided by others, rendered very appro
priate music at the house and also at the
grave. In New Haven at the Evergreen
cemetery many of the friends of the deceased
gathered to take part in the burial service
and pay the lost sad tribute, and an oppor
tunity was offered to view the remains.. A
memorial song was suag and prayer was of
fered by iiev. sir. Sampson. There were
remarks also by Rev. Dr. Anderson. The
pall bearers were Messrs. Sylvester Smith,
John G. North, Henry D. White, Henry
Plumb, L. V. Dow, Ward Coe and G. E.
The Valley Sentinel's Milford news says of
the deceased : "We can truly say, as can all
who knew our departed brother, that he used
all his gifts wisely and well. Blessed as he
was beyond the most of men, with a loving
nuu teuuer -who uiu niiBULiuIlilLtJ emiaren,
and abundant wealth, he subordinated them
all to the good of his fellow men. If ever a
man kept the great commandment we believe
that Mr. Brockett did, for he showed his
love to the Lord by his love to his fellow men
in deeds of charity and true sympathy for the
afflicted. He was a man that was widely
known, his business relations having brought
him in contact with many not only in this
but other States, and the reputation of the
carriages sold by the firm to which he be
longed is second to none. Mr. Brockett
came to this town to live nearly three years
ago, and in that time has taken an active part
in everything that was good."
Garfield's Plurality 2, TOO.
Bigelow's Plurality 3,006.
A Majority of 89 on Joint Ballot
In the Legislature.
Returns have been received from all the
towns in the State but. oneTor two. The fol
lowing table shows the vote for President and
Governor by counties :
" - ! ! ! ! I I I!
: S E S. a
Hartford.... 13796 12810 232 30
New Haven. .15403 17534 152 46
New London 7770 6643 1S8 130
Fairfteld 11722 11795 88 1
Windham... 4597 2876 18 81
Litchfield. . . 8817 6721 100 27
Middlesex... 4169 3718 58 62
Tolland 2966 2344 7 20
13943 12941 237 44
15574 17476 1G0 38
7719 6669 138 321
11985 12031 95 12
5791 6746 95 19
Total.:.. 66240 63441 793 347 66791 63785 792 523
Garfield's plurality, 2.799. Garfield's majority. 1,659.
Bigelow'splurality, 3,U06. nigelow e majority, l,4fti,
In the First Congressional district, com
Drisine Hartford and Tolland counties, the
plurality of John R. Buck (Rep.) is 1,923,
In the Second district, comprising New Haven
and Middlesex counties, the plurality of
James Phelps (Dem.) is 1,385. Two years
ago Phelps' plurality was 2,273. In the
Third district, comprising New London and
Windham counties, the plurality of Wait
(Rep.) is 2,882. Two years ago it was 1,6G5,
In the Fourth district, comprising Litchfield
and Fairfield counties, the plurality of Miles
(Rep.) is G91.
New Haven is the only county which has
In the Legislature there will be a majority
of 89 on joint ballot, according to the returns
Among the exhibits at the American Insti
tute fair now in progress at New York
some ponderous and powerful machinery
made by the Farrel Foundry and Machine
Co. It comprises an engine and stone crush
er combined with some new principles which
are patented, one of their largest stone
crushers, and a set of pulverizing rolls. This
machinery is watched with much interest, and
last Saturday a portion of it became an ob-
iect of wonderment to men who had been
familiar with kindred machinery all their
days. A hard rock was brought in to be
crushed, and -being first broken up in the
strong iron iaws of the crusher, was next
passed through the pulverizing rolls and re
duced to powder. This is, we believe, the
only machine in existence that performs this
operation so thoroughly and quickly. Val
THE ABBEY TBOTJPE.
Next Monday night Abbey's mammoth
Humpty Dumpty and Tyrolean warblers will
appear at Peck's Grand Opera House. The
company is a first-class one the some that
had a long run at Booth's Theater, New York,
last season. They bring two clowns, Robert
Fraser and James S. Maffitt, and a strong cast
of specialty artists, including Belle Gabrielle,
and Albert Valjean, the marvelous jugglei
and balancer, with his troupe of beautiful
trained pigeons ; the Raiade troupe in their
burlesque musical band on stilts ; the Marti
netti Family, formerly the Marionettes ; the
Revels in their groupings, posturing, etc.
also Luchner's band of genuine Tyrolean
warblers in their famous mountain warblmgs,
national dances and instrumental music, their
first visit to America. This entertainment
will be a treat now that the great excitement
of election is over.
Astronomical Events in November.
The astronomical contributor to the Provi
dence Journal, in summing up the'celestial
events for November, says : "The November
moon fulls on the lGth. The new moon
the 2d is in conjunction with Venus and Mer
cury on the 4th. She will be near Jupiter on
the 13th, near Saturn on the 14th, and near
Neptune on the 15th. The day after her last
quarter, on the 25th, she is in conjunction
with Uranus, and the day before her change
on the 13th, she is again in conjunction with
Thus it will be seen that the November
nights will be full of interesting planetary in
cidents. The evening of the 4th will be
specially noteworthy. A fascinating picture
will be painted on tne eariy evening sity.
The two-days-old crescent moon, the radiant
Venus and swift-footed Mercury may all be
seen if the clouds do not conceal the celestial
canvas. At the same time Mercury reaches
his most distant point from the sun, and JNep
tune reaches his opposition when he is most
favorably situated for telescopas observation
Jupiter and Venus will be delightful to watch.
as one advances and the other recedes over
the celestial road. The clear and crisp No
vember nights are inspiring to star-gazers,
for besides the aspects of the planetary broth
erhood. so personal in interest to the dwell
ers on this little planet, the sky is alive with
clustering constellations, including some of
the most radiant stars
that twinkle in the
The Court Record.
Court of Common PleasJudge Harrison
This court came in yesterday morning at
10 o'clock, and without transacting any busi
ness of importance adjourned until this morn
ing at 10 o'clock.
City Court Criminal Side Judge Pardee
Maria J. Burnham, breach of the peace, to
Nov. 27 ; Martin McLaughlin, breach of the
peace, judgment suspended ; Harvey Brown,
f also pretenses, to November 6 ; Frank T.
Dwyer, breach of the peace against James
Briody, SI nne and SG.Oa costs ; James
Briody, breach of the peace, nolle prosequi
Henry Dullivan, breach of the peace against
Robert Blake, $1 fine and $G.08 costs ; Henry
Bradley, breach of the peace, !f ; fine and
S.8 costs. -
City Court Notes.
In the City Court yesterday morning the
case against Harvey Brown (colored), charged
with obtaining a quantity of old iron from
the Fair Haven and Westville horse railroad
under false pretenses, was continued until
Henry Dullivan (colored), who was charged
with assaulting Robert Blake on Dixwell ave-
ae, was fined $1 and costs.
Henry Bradley (colored), who was charged
with a general breach of the peace, was fined
$5 and costs.
Many of the students who went home to
vote have returned. They all report a splen
did time and tremendous excitement in their
Severn members of the rifle team went out
to the range yesterday. It was a magnificent
day for shooting, being so clear and still.
One score of 43 out of a possible 50 was
Day, formerly connected with '81, was in
town Tuesday night cheering with his former
classmates. He is at present connected with
a firm in Bridgeport, being one of the travel
Monday afternoon the Harvard football
team played a game with the Ottawa club at
Ottawa. The game resulted in a victory for
Harvard after a hard fight, the score being
two goals for Harvard to one for Ottawa.
Election day the Princeton football team
rather "got on to" the Rutgers eleven. The
game was played at Princeton, and resulted
in eight goals and four touchdowns for
Princeton to nothing for Rutgers. It is be
coming pretty evident to most Yale men
that they must not be too confident of vic
tory over either Princeton or Harvard. As
yet the Yale team, on account of a series of
misfortunes, has been unable to play a single
game, while both Harvard and Princeton
have played quite a number already. This
fact, together with the fact that some of the
best men have been more or less injured, and
at present are unable to play, certainly does
not tend to make the Yale men feel over con
fident of success.
The students were quite numerous at the
Grand Opera House Tuesday night, and they
added not a little to the enthusiasm of the
occasion. At first their cheers were mingled
with those of the crowd, but when the ex
citement following the announcement that
New York and Connecticut were conceded
had in a slight degree subsided, a party of
seniors in one of the boxes gave the Yale
cheer so successfully that afterwards the
student element was very marked, their own
inspiring Rah ! Bah ! Bah ! being distinctly
beard again and again. ,
Several Crosswalks Ordered Bills Ap
A regular meeting of the Board of Road
Commissioners was held last evening. Pres
ent, Commissioners Chatfield (presiding),"
Feldman, Anderson and Pond.
It was voted to place crosswalks on How
ard avenue, east side, across Columbus ave
nue ; Kimberly avenue, east side, across Lam
berton street ; Whalley avenue, south side,
across Winthrop avenue; Whalley avenue,
south side, across Sherman avenue ; Gilbert
street, south side, across Elliott street How.
ard avenue, west side, across Kimberly ave
nue ; Hudson street, east side, across Whal
The report of the Quinnipiac bridge tender
showed that the bridge was opened five nun
dred times during the month of October.
During this time the following pa
through the draw : Steamboats 183, schoon-
ers 9, sloops 40 and sharpies 2GS.
xsius tor the month of October amounting
to a,ya.db were approved.
The report of the Chapel street bridge ten
der for the mon'.h of October showed that
the bridge was opened 189 times during the
month, and that the following craft passed
inrougn tne draw : . Schooners 29, scows 18,
sloops 13, barges 59.
Peck & Bishop are offering excursion tick
ets to St. Louis and return for $31.00 for the
round trip, which makes the lowest rate yet
Truly wonderful in nervousness, general
debility, emaciation and dropsy, Malt Bit
For the lip there is no brightness,
For the teeth there is no whiteness,
Whnra SOZnnnNT h .n Tin nlira .
Tint tlinon !. 1 ,..11 fll
How bright and beautiful the spell .. - -It
throws o'er man or woman's face.
n3 3teod ltw
Par Sacqaei and Dolmans
made to order. Satisfactory fitting guaran
teea in every case at mooks & uo s.
The Syren's Songs.
Circe's marvelous songs lured Ulysses
the enchanted isle. Circe had good lungs
but neither Circe nor the gods ever possessed
a nectar so soothing and grateful to the
lungs as Dr. Roberts' Cough Syrup of Tar.
Boneset and Wild Cherry. There are thou
sands of people dying daily from affections
of the lungs, who might have been restored
to health and happiness if they had only used
ur. uooerts' uough ftyrup of Tar, Boneset
and Wild Cherry. Sample bottles ten cents,
large bottles nrty cents.
Gloves ! Gloves ! At Smith & Stone's.
IVool, Plush and Fur Robes
offered at low prices by Brooks & Co.,
ters and furriers, Chapel corner State.
Some use not, but thousands do use the five
medicines sold by Dr. Shears, 1 Sylvan ave,
at Brooks & Co.'s,
hatters and furriers.
Banner collar at Smith & Stone's.
Trust It Every Time.
A grateful patient, living under the chad
ows of the Highlands of the Hudson, writes
to Ur. David Kennedy, of Rondout, N. Y.
"Your medicine recommends itself so thor
oughly that you may hardly care for a state
nient from me, yet from my own experience
of its excellence, and from what I know of
its operation in other cases, I should like
voluntarily to say that 'Kennedy's Favorite
Remedy' deserves its high reputation. The
pubhc may trust it every time to do what
you claim for it." Sold by all druggisti
Dr. David Kennedy, proprietor, Rondout, N.
x. o22 12t
Seal Sacques Re-fitted,
trimmed and lined at Brooks & Co.'s, hatters
and furriers, Chapel corner State.
Coan, bookseller, is receiving new goods
daily, and would be glad to have you call and
look them over, at his new store, 257 Chapel
street, between state and Orange streets.
Far Lined Dolmans and Circulars
and seal and other sacques at Brooks & Co.'s,
Chapel corner btate. nl 5t
- Cork Soles.
. Ladies' cork sole boots with broad "com
mon sense" soles and heels, find favor this
season. They are absolutely water proof at
the sole. There is a disposition on the part
of many to use heavy stock m street boots,
reserving kid and the more delicate materials
for house and dress purposes. Strong peb
bled and straight goat button boots and
black diagonal cloth top goat foxed boots
have a larger sale than ever good cloth tops.
hold their color and look brighter after wear
than most leathers. Wallace B. r enn & Co.
sell pebbled goat button boots, made on
common sense lasts, at $2.50, $3, $3.50, $4,
$4.50 and $5. They also furnish a ladies'
opera-box toe, French heeled, pebbled goat
button, the very latest "agony" in style, at
J3.50. They advertise to-day a large lot of
ladies' quilted pun-hned slippers for house
use, at much less than usual prices.
N. B. Their last job lot, open this day,
consists of four hundred pairs of fine Cura-
coa kid button boots at one dollar and nine
ty-five (1.95) cents. o30 5t
Seal and otter sacques, fur lined Dolmans
and circulars at Brooks & Co.'s, hatters and
furriers, corner Chapel and State.
We are now prepared to
show the largest assortment
of Painted Chamber Suites
ever shown in this city.
These are our own paint
ins. and we can furnish
them in any style desired.
An inspection is solicited.
Bowditch & Prudden
72, 74 and 76 Orange Street.
Sitting Room Heaters,
Brownson & Plumb,
X0.313 CHAPEL STREET.
The Strongest in the World,
ForSale Only at
BURGESS & BURGESS',
233 Chapel Street.
All other kinds In great variety,
Including Traveling and Shopping
Bag. , Jy29
Chapel, Temple and Center Sts,
In each department one or more lines of goods have
been selected and marked down below cost
This is an opportunity seldom offered. All clese buy
ers should avail themselves of it at once. The sup
ply will, we are afraid, fail to satisfy the demand, and
wur mj yuu is xo come as eariy in the wees as
possible, thereby assuring yourselves of a selection
irom eacn aeparcment.
Cloaks and Shawls.
Two cases Anglo-Saxon All-Wool Double Shawls at
34.25, positively worth $6.
450 Ladies' Dolmans, latest designs, at $8, actual
Millinery, Velvets, &c.
25 pieces Silk Velvet, elegant qoalit y, good color,
90c, reduced from S1.25.
60 pieces TrimmiDg Satins, all the new shades, 88c ;
our regular price Is $1.';0.
1,000 Black Ostrich Tips, a decided bargain, 38c a
uuncn ; never oeiore onerea less man ouc.
500 Misses' Hammock Hats, very stylish, 50c.
Just received, 1,000 Trimmed Derby Hats, 39c.
Ladies' Muslin Underwear.
375 Ladies' Chemises, fins quality, yoke trimmed
with Edging, 25c.
375 pairs Ladies' Drawers, cluster of five Tucks and
Either of the above are worth twice the amount
100 of our regular Dollar Chemises for 50c for
200 pieces double fold English Cashmeres, all col
ors, 12Mc, cood value at 25c.
76 pieces 36 inches wide all wool French Cashmere,
all shades. 89c.
15 pieces " Guinet" Silk, warranted Cashmere
Sublime," $1.40 per yard ; was selling two weeks ago
Cloakings and Ulster Cloths.
10 pieces 6-4 all wool Ulster Cloths, magnificent
gooas, per yara.
35 pieces 6-4 waterproof Cloths, all shades, 55c per
200 pairs 10-4 Wool Blankets, superior quality, $2
California Mission Blankets, only $6.
Ladies, Take Notice,
400 dozen Ladies' All Wool - Felt Skirts, in Black.
Navy Blue and Brown, beautifully embossed, 39c, ac
tual value 01 same 75c.
500 extra quality Corsets, 125 bones, all sizes, 68c,
we sold last week at 85c.
SPECIAL IN LACES.
Languedoc and B re tonne, two and three inches j
wiae, at wc and 14c per yard.
100 dozen all linen Hemmed at 7c sack.
Ladies' three-ply All Linen, superior quality,
300 dozen Kid Gloves, medium shades, fine
goods, 25c per nair.
200 dozen Ladies' Fleeced Berlins, good quality and
iiuidu, io jwr pair.
250 dozen Fleeced Berlin Gloves, lace tops or plain.
uiree eiaeticB, zac per pair.
250 dozen Ladies' Full Regular Merino Hose, nlain
192 dozen Ladies' Imperial Fleece-Lined Hose, 31c.
205 dozen Ladies' Fancv Cotton Hnsa. in all fieri ru
ble shades, 50c.
127 dozen Ladies' Merino Vesta. btmcIaI barff&iTui.
67 pieces Bleached Table Damask, excellent onalitv.
ij$ yarns wide, 3c
ixu aozen Linen Damask Towels, extra Ianre size.
slightly soiled, 24c each.
178 dozen all linen Napkins, good quality.large size,
65c per dozen.
150 pieces Furniture Cretonnes, beautiful patterns, ;
omy ac per yara.
GENTS' MERINO UNDERWEAR
200 dozen Gents' Merino Vesta, extra weight and
260 dozen Gents' Unlaundried Shirts, 3-ply linen
bosom, good muslin, 42c.
275 dozen Gents' Striped Half Hose, extra weight
ana quamy, pairs ior aoc.
169 dozen Gents' Merino Half Hose, superior quali
ty ana majce, pairs ior ouc
A good quality band made Single Harness, $8.
Whips, Surcingles, Arc, very low.
Horse Blankets, an immenae assortment, all strles
uiu qualities, lowest prices.
Lap Robes and Blankets 300 Double Reversible
Kobes, beautiful goods. $2.62.
Patent Wire Horaa HrnnhM bnt madA. CI. nsii&llv
huiu as )J..40.
arpets, Oil Cloths, &c.
36 pieces Roxbury " Bnusels." new roods, desirable
patterns. $1.10. All regular dealers auk $1.25.
Oil Cloths. Mattings, Bugs, Crnggeta, Window
bnaaes, Btalr Bods, Cornices, fcc.
Crockery, Glass Ware, &c.
5 barrels Tumblers, extra quality, 30o per dozen,
real value SOc Tier don.
Allcock's Porcelain Breakfast Plates, Ana quality of
goods, 85c per dozen.
silver -riatea dinner unives, z.w per aown.
Be inre mmA stall early.
Chapel, Temple and Center Sts.
Th Kw KntTlflnfi Rnnt and Rhoe Comtkanv are now
connected with us, and ladies can do their entire
stopping uaosr in on root. v suuawe
Talk is Cheap.
And Paper is Gentle.
Ton can print almost anvthine on it. but the wise
and close buyer is not deceived bv clantran of this
sort. They know that Frank talks reason only, dis
courses eound 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 you can hardly
have an idea what an enormous advantage this gives
him over any of his competitors ; in fact, he buys
from 15 to 25 per cent, cheaper than most anybody
else, t Besides, he occupies his own store in Frank's
Building and has no rent to pay, while his neighbors
are saddled with store rents all the way from $1,500 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 Matelasse Dress Goods, 10c.
Good Black Alpaca, 12X
Scotch Tartan Plaids, 120.
And all the liner grades of stylish dress at bottom
Merino Underwear Department.
Gents excellent "Wrappers and Drawers, 25c.
Gents' good Wrappers and Drawers, 19c.
Gents' Scarlet Wool Wrappers and Drawers, $1.
Gents' Scotch Wool Wrappers and Drawers, 50c.
Ladies' 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' good Paper Collars, 6c a box.
In Campaign Handkerchiefs we offer the following :
Garfield and Arthur for 5c, warranted fast colors.
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, 8c.
Table Linen, 20c
Silk Handkerchiefs, 10c.
Good PinB, 2c a paper.
Corset Steels, extra quality, 3c
Good Hair Pins, lc a paper.
Diaper Pins, 3c a doz.
Lace Scarfs, 5c apiece.
Good Suspenders, 10c.
Misses' Wool Shawls, lOcg
m. 327 CHAPEL STREET.
Cloaks and Suits
We are able to show yon the most elegant line of S.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's
Dolmans Jackets; Sacques
Coats, Ulsters, Circulars,
Ever Shown in the City.
We manufacture our line of Cloaks from the fine
grades of Plain Beavers, Diagonals, Matelasses, 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 we feel confident that we can show a better
line of Cloaks and at lower prices than any other
Dress and Cloak Trimmings,
SPIKES AND ORNAMENTS,
At prices 25 per cent, below the usual retail prices.
A call is respeetf ully solicited.
M. Mann & Brother,
No. 202 Chapel Street.
Body Brussels Carpets,
Tapestry Brussels Carpets
In the best quality and
Handsome Besigrns at the
Lowest Possible Prices.
Window Shades in all col-
Spring Shade Fix-
Antique Lace Curtains.
Tambour Lace Curtains.
Black Walnut Cornices.
Black Walnut and Gilt
Competent upholsterers to
measure, make and fit car
Best workmen to hang
Shades and Curtains.
H. W. Foster, ,
72 ORANGE STREET-
A Limited Quantity of
R ED FI R E !
Can be bad at
aiotiii:c vmi:s" hall.
Orders should be sent In at once.
. EJ A. OESgDGB.lt CO. -
COAL! WOOD! COAL!
All Varieties and Sizes, Wholesale and Retail.
KIMBERLY & GOODRICH,
111 Church Street,
-Driving and Walking. Hosiery Fancy and Wool. Neckwear all atyles.
Handkerchiefs Silk and Linen. Suspenders, &c., &c.
Smith. Be Stone,
Furnishers, 352 Chapel Street, Corner Chnrcli
SOlffiMG RICH I CARPETS.
We have just placed in stock several elegant designs in
Mouquettes and Tourney Velvets.
Which we propose to offer at prices below all competition. The public
are invited to call and inspect these magnificent
productions of the loom.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
260 Chapel Street.
Tlic Attention Shown to Customers,
And Honest and Square Dealing,
HAS GAINED FOR THE
A reputation second to no Carpet House in the State. Being situated where we are with
small expenses, and having the facilities for carrying a large stock of goods, we are able to
sell at a much smaller percentage than our competitors.
A good Ingrain Carpet for 2".c per yard.
A " All Wool " " 05c " "
Rag " " 40c " "
Hemp " " 18c " "
Three-Ply Extra Super Brussels, Tapestry
at equally low prices.
Look at our assortment of ANTIQUE LACE CURTAINS before purchasing elsewhere.
Also a full line of Nottingham Laces and Lace Curtains, Cornices, Window Shades and Fix
tures, Oil Cloths, Oil Cloth Rugs and Mats.
An immense line of Crumb Cloths and Woven Druggets .
T?,wSMATST?JAf ,Tnfkisll P?rsian- Smyrna, India, Velvet, Brussels, Tapestry,
Rubber, Rope and Manilla Mats, etc., in endless variety.
Wo are determined to be the Leaders in Low Prices in the above line of goods, and we in
city is the examlne our sPeeialties, and be convinced that the cheaplst place in th
"ELK CITY CARPET WAREROOMS
133, 135, 137, 139 Grand Street.
L. ROTHCHLLD & BRO.,
The Great One Price Carpet Dealers.
J air Haven and Westville Horse Railroad
Higgins' German Laundry Soap.
One cake of this Soap will be given away to each custo
mer buying goods at the BOSTX WROCERY on Sat nr.
day evening, November tb, from 7:00 to :30 o'clock.
(Xot given to children.)
FULLERTON, BRADBURY & CO.,
386 CHAPJEt. STREET,
NOS. 450 AND 452 STATE STREET,
Key West Cigars.
We received this morning a fresh lot of our ' Margari
ta" Cigars, also a new brand, " I,a Corona," Concha Re
galia, very fine and at a low price.
A LIST OF
F. & L.
REAM REFLECT, BUY
Rich Block Dress Silks at $1, $1.20 and $1.40. Black Trimming Silk at 50c. 75e and 1. Colornd Dm. stiv .t
SI and $1.12)4, sold elsewhere at S1.15 and Si.25. Colored Trimming silk at S2y. and 75c. Black
and Colored Haiine at lowest prices.
Liook at our Elesrant New Plaid and Noveltv Dress finnia
Black Silk Velvets at $1 and $1.25 a yard, a (treat Bargain.
The Biggest Drive yet, 120 doz. Parties' Merino Vest and Drawers at
&oe. eacn, sold uy our jn eignoors at jsc. uome quick before thev are
all gone. "
BLANKETS, BLANKETS, BLANKETS,
Extra Heavy White Blankets at $2 a pair. Very fine White Wool Blankets at $3. S3 50 J4 ana s
Blankets In all grades and sizes. Comfortables at 75e., $1.00, $1.25 and il.50. Crib Blankets at low prices
Flannel and Felt Skirts the best and cheapest in the city.
New Hand-made Worsted Goods for Ladies and flliill ron 4-1. a li.flf
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, ijaaies- 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
Gents Neckwear, the latest Novelties at half price. 3,000 yards fruit
ui me iiuuui, oieacnea JOtton at X-!ic.
Best Prints at 5c a yard.
P- & -L. LYONS,
362 and 364 Cliapel St.
VARNISHES, OILS, ETC.
full line of Varnishes. Leads.
Oils, Painters Materials, &c.
Also Loper's Slate Liquid.
First-Class Goods and Low Prices
BOOTH & LAW'S,
Varnish Manufacturers I Paint Dealers,
mall Cor, Wafer anil Olivs sit
TO buy. a lot of second-hand Furniture andCar
pets. Highest cash .vr.'ee paid Orders by mai
promptly attended to, at
OW w uavauB Da.
Cutler Corner, and 24 Grand Street
T3 Orange Street.
Brussels, Linen, Stair and Hall Carpets, etc. ,
passes the door.
NEW HAVEN", CONN.
250 CHAPEL STREET.
WHERE YOU BUY THE
in Black Silks.
Black Silk iinished Vlvntn.B aii ka
made to order at very reasonable prices. Qualltv un
surpassed. Fit, style unequal ed
Paragon Shirt Mfg Co.,
7 Insurance Building, 370 Chapel St.
Trial order solicited.
Sam'l E. Basket, Tread.
JAg. K. li HANNAH, Bupt.
S. W. Searle,
Surveyor and Civil Engineer,
No. 5 Const. Savings Bank Building,
o7 81 CHURCH BTBJUiT.
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