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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, November 05, 1880, Image 2

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JJot. 5, 1880.
Soumalanb Courier.
Fridaj Morning, Not. o, 1880.
Abbey' Hnmpty Dampty Grand Open House.
Auction s.le203 Chapel Street.
rUtkka Tr Jk T, T.vnn.
Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Remedy At Druggists'.
Tor Bent Front Rooms 803 Chapel Street.
Grapes, Etc. Berkele k Curtiso.
Malt Bitters At Druggists', .
Meeting Board of Aldermen.
Money to Loan B. L. Lambert.
Night School Tale Business College.
Sawdust X. H. Steam Saw MiU Co.
Wanted Nickel Plater "Plater."
Wanted Boy P. O. Box 68.
Wanted Girl 33 Elm Street.
Wanted Man Sadlier.
Wanted Situation 649 State Street.
Wanted Situation 26 Temple Street.
Wanted Situation 134 Dewitt Street
Wanted Situation 64 Crown Street.
Wanted-Situation-108 Crown Street
Wanted Situation 131 George Street.
Wa Dkpabtmknt,
Otfxcb or the Cbikf Sionax. OmoiB,
Washington, D. C, Not. 61 A. u.
For New England, increasing cloudy and rainy
weather, brisk southeast to southwest winds, lower
barometer, stationary or higher temperature.
For the Middle States, cloudy and rainy weather,
easterly possibly veering to soutneriy winas,
barometer, stationary or lower temperature.
For Additional Local News see 3d and 4th Pages.
Brief Mention,
of Aldermen will
The Board
meet this
The Farmers' Club monthly meeting takes
nlace at 2 p. m. to-day at room 10, Sheffield
There will be a temperance meeting at the
Seamen's Bethel this evening, to which all
are invited.
Judge Carpenter is steadily improving, but
will probably not be able to resume his judi
cial duties for some time yet.
Town Agent Reynolds will go to Concord,
N. H., to-day on the 1:20 p. m. train in
chartre of Edward A. Babcock, who will be
lodged in the insane retreat at that place.
Yesterday's recorded transfers of real es
tate were : Matthew G. Elliot to Hattie M.
Leishman, thirty feet on Ashman street
same to same, twenty-five feet on Admiral
The New Haven Juvenile Temperance
Union will meet at Y. M. C. A. Hall, 325
Chapel street, every Saturday at 2:30 p.
All who are interested in the work are kindly
Nearly eight thousand copies of the Jotra.
nal, and Coubieb of the morning after elec
tion were issued, and such was the demand
that this very large edition was soon ex
The grocery store of T. W. Potter, New
London, was broken into Wednesday night
and robbed of $"0 in money and goods.
Edward Kirby, a hostler in that city, was ar
rested yesterday charged with the crime.
The burned barn lately occupied by Barker
& Ransom is to be replaced by the Tontine
company with a fine brick structure. The
losses of the firm by the fire have been ad
justed and they have been paid $1,700 by the
insurance companies.
The municipal committee on lamps held a
meeting last evening, and after briefly con
sidering petitions before them proceeded to
localities where lamps were asked for. They
will make a report to ti e Board of Aldermen,
who meet this evening.
The Bigelow Zouaves, actives and honor-
ables, go to New London on the 6:15 p. m
train to participate in the grand parade in
that city to-night, and will be the guests of
the Coit Zouaves, who were the Bigelows'
guests a. the great State parade.
Mr. Philo Brown, Representative-elect from
East Hampton, had his house robbed of
$300 worth of silver-plated ware Tuesday
evening. The thieves entered through a door
that was unlocked for one of the gentleman's
boys who was out getting election returns.
Mr. .Tohn L. Bacon, formerly of New Lon
don, died at his residence in Middletown on
Tuesday morning of this week. Mr. Bacon
was for many years joint proprietor with his
brother William of the old Bacon House, or
Steamboat Hotel, on Bank street, New Lon
Mr. William H. Coohdge, of the Orphan
Asylum collecting committee, will next week
call on the manufacturing establishments
where he has left blanks and get the "re
turns" of contributions from the employes
for the little wards at the New Haven Orphan
Last evening was the time for the regular
monthly meeting of the Veteran Firemen's
Association. Vice President Brockett was in
the chair, but as few members wero present
no business was transacted. The next meet
ing will be held on the first Thursday even
ing in December.
We congratulate the Palladium on its won
derful success in collecting and publishing
the returns of the late election but it would
seem as if the consciousness of its own great
superiority in that direction would have pre
vented its attempt to belittle the feeble ef
forts of its poor neighbor, the Journal
The National Congregational Council takes
place at St. Louis the second week in Novem
ber. Excursion tickets from New Haven to
St. Louis and return for those attending it are
now on sale at the ticket office in the railroad
depot, tickets good going from Nov. 5th to
the 11th, and to return; until December 5th ;
fare $31 for the round trip.
The N. D. Sperry Mounted Guard have in
vited the Southington Horse Guards to be
their guests on the occasion of the grand
parade in this city next Monday evening.
a hey wish to return compliments received
from the Southington boys on the occasion of
their participation in the Southington parade
tne evening before the election.
From General Garneld.
Mayor Bulkeley, of Hartford, received on
Wednesday the following reply to his dispatch
to president Garfield :
Mektob, O., Nov. 3, li80.
Hon. Morgan G. Bulkeley :
Accept my tbanka for your congratulations.
Rev. Mr. Northrop, who preached at the
Dwight Place church in this city, and who
has since leaving here been preaching at the
fine church in Philadelphia of which Mr.
Wannamaker, the famous clothier, is so liber
al a supporter, is likely to be a candidate for
the succession to the pulpit of that church,
the pastor having died recently.
Flag, far the Boys' Club.
Contributions of flags, lanterns or other
decorations no longer needed by clerks or
private citizens will be gratefully received
towards fitting up the Boys' Club, opened in
the old State House in the basement, room
fronting on College street. Donations for
. this purpose, either in flags, pictures, games
or money, may De leic at 32 tugn street.
Oettiag Better.
Mr. Frederick Nichols, the young man who
was completely paralyzed last winter by a
spinal injury at the neck resulting from a
fall from a turning bar, is gradually recover
ing the use of his limbs, and will doubtless
regain, in time, all his natural muscular
power. For months he had no sensation or
power of motion below his neck, and it was
thought quite improbable that he would ever
get well. Bridgeport farmer.
County Commissioners. ,
The County Commissioners were in session
again yesterday and granted the following
licenses :
New Haven Theodore Martess, 61 Church;
Levi Lauber, 204 Grand ; W. W. Jjromham,
SO Orange ; Peter Arnold, 279 Grand ; J. W.
Bradley, Tontine Hotel ; Adam Lenhart, 85
Court; William Vonderbrake, 146 Park;
Patrick Kiernan, 15 Locust ; John Helgo,153
Ashmun; Jeremiah B. Beecher. 103 Wooster;
Peter Fierman, (beer) 34 Hudson.
Waterbury -John Galvin.
Wallingford Michael Galligan, Patrick
Gallagher. . .
East Haven H. L. Parker, Frank Hanson.
Branford George W. King, Benton L.
Buell. '
The New Haven Parade.
The Gramel Celebration of tbe Victory to
Take Place Hoaday Night THe Root.
The grand celebration of the victory will
take place next Monday evening. A rousing
demonstration may be expected. The route
of march will be as follows:
Procession will form on the Green, on
Temple street, right resting on Chapel, and
the route will be up Chapel to Orchard, to
Whalley avenue, to Elm street, to Temple, to
Grove, to Hillhouse avenue, to Sachem, to
Whitney avenue, to Bradley, to Orange, to
Eld, to.State, to Bradley.to William, to Olive,
to Greene, to Wooster Place, to Chapel, to
Franklin, to Wooster, to Olive, to Chapel, to
the Green and dismiss.
The Evening, Schools.
The evening schools of this city will be
opened on Monday evening next ; one at the
rooms in the High School building, the other
in the basement of the. Woolaey school in
Fair Haven. Application for admission may
be made at the school rooms.
An Eiteemfd Ladyi
Mrs. Charlotte Glover Mallory, wife of
Rev. George S. Mallory, T. D., and daughter
of Daniel Glover, Esq., of Middletown, died
in New York city, Wednesday, November 3.
She was a most estimable lady. Her mother
died a short time aero. The funeral of the
deceased takes place at Bridgeport this after
noon at 2 o'clock.
A Long Spell.
It is a remarkable fact in the history of
steamboat navigation on the Connecticut riv
er that owing to the extreme low water which
has Drevailed this season, no New York boat
has arrived at the Hartford steamboat dock
from June 7 until November 3, when the
Granite State came up. Owing to recent
rains the boats will probably have no difficnl-
t v in making their trips for the balance of
the season.
. U.I.
The franMrftSielling house and lot, -fifty-six
feet front by Safety feet deep, at 524 State
street, iust above Elm street, were sold at
auction yesterday forenoon by Luzon B.
Morris, the price paid being $107 per front
foot. The premises were sold in pursuance
of a Superior Court decree. Judge Morris
acting as a committee. The property
owned by Oliver Abel and Mrs. Moriarty,
and was bid in by J. H. Jones, said to be act
ing for Mrs. Moriarty.
Attention, O. R. Wright Zoaa-res.
The N. D. Sperry Mounted Guard will
meet this evening at 7:45 on Temple street
for parade and serenade, and cordially invite
the D. R. Wright Zouaves to join with them
in the following march : Out south gate of
the Green, to Chapel, to Wooster Square, to
Greene, to Olive, to State, to Trumbull, to
Oranee. to the residences of Hon. N. D.
Sperry and our next Governor; counter
march to Elm, to York, to the residence of
D. R. Wright, to Chapel, to George, to Sher
man avenue, to Whalley avenue, to Elm, to
the Green and dismiss.
West Haven.
The fine new three-masted schooner Or-
ville Howitz, named after a Baltimore law
yer, was successfully launcnea at uessner s.
Marr's ship yard yesterday morning at 11
o'clock. A number of invited guests wit
nessed the pretty scene. The vessel is in
tended for the carrying trade and is one of
the largest ever built at West Haven. Her
first trip will be to Baltimore for coal for the
Consolidated railroad. The vessel lay at the
dock where she was launched yesterday af
ternoon, the colors flying from each mast
head and the craft sitting gracefully in the
water, a credit to her builders and Mr. Henry
Sutton, who has provided none but the best
The new palatial residence of Mr. Wilson
Waddingham begins to loom up and speak
for itself as to its dimensions, and though
among the trees some hundreds of feet back
from the street, it begins to show what an
elegant residence West Haven will be able to
boast of one of these days. The masons are
busy laying the brick for .the second story.
The noble old elms on Elm street have cast
off much of their summer garment and the
cast off clothing is being utilized by some for
fertilizing purposes. The meadows begin to
assume their sombre, brown and sere .No
vember look.
The cider mill by the bridge is still grind
ing out apple juice Dy tne Darrei, ana tne
'As.)" adorned wagons laden witn apples
continue to come in from the rural districts
for the exchange.
What the Elephants Did.
Nearly all the vehicles and other show
property of the London circus, which ar
rived here on a special train Saturday night,
have been housed in the buildings erected by
P. T. Barnum in the lower part of the city
for their reception and for the winter keep
ing of his own show. One feature of the
work of getting the London show's effects
under cover yesterday afternoon was decid.
edly novel and interesting. Some of the
chariots and other vehicles are very heavy,
weighing several tons, and were besides sunk
so deeply in the soft soil that it was no easy
matter to handle them. Too many horses to
be used conveniently under the circumstan
ces would have been required to furnish the
requisite power, and accordingly, Charley
White, the elephant trainer, brought
two of the sixteen elephants of
the herd into requisition to perform the
work. It was interesting to see how
intelligently the well-trained beasts did what
was required of them, and to observe the
tremendous strength at their command.
Turning their trunks around the hubs or the
spokes, they lifted the vehicles out of the
ruts, and after carrying them into the build
ing, shifted them to any position desired.
Une or tne chariots which they picked np
with ease weighed five tons. It was not al
ways easy for them to take hold of their load
so that it balanced well between them, but
they invariably succeeded after a while in
getting everything adjusted as it should be.
One of the lighter wagons that was being run
in had its high seat wedged against the upper
part of the door so firmly that tne horses
could not budge it They were taken off and
the elephants placed at tne hind wheels.
They gave the wagon one push and the seat
went into a hundred pieces as the wagon
rolled in. These elephants will do any bit
ing or carrying that they are ordered, and
for heavy work are sometimes very valuable.
Jindgeport r armer.
College Notes.
The president yesterday noon called atten
tion to the rule that newspapers are not to
be displayed in chapel. His remarks in this
connection were quite necessary, since a
number of papers have been seen in - the
chapel the last two or three mornings.
There have been various reports among
the students about the parade of the Uni
versity Garfield and Arthur club, some say
ing they were going to Hartford to-night, and
others that they were to join in the parade
here this evening, should it take place. Col
onel Dimmick said last night that they would
not go to Hartford this evening, since no ar
rangements had been made to that effect. And
as the parade in this city is postponed, there
will be no parade here.
For some time past there has been consid
erable talk in college about forming debating
clubs, now that Linonia is no more. As a
result of this discussion, it has been decided
to call a meeting of those interested to take
some definite action in regard to this matter.
This meeting will be held this evening at 9
In No. 10 South college.
Prof. Sumner, yesterday morning,
place or tne regular recitation, gave a very
interesting talk on the subject of rent. At
the close of his remarks he said he would be
in his recitation room this (Friday) evening
at 7:30, for the purpose of meeting any mem
bers of the senior class, who might wish to
ask questions about anything connected with
Political Economy. This affords an excel
lent opportunity to those who desire it of
gaining some extra information in regard to
many economic questions. He said he in
tended to give this opportunity at intervals
during the winter, and he hoped that those
who came would endeavor to throw , off all
the restraint of the recitation room as these
talks will be entirely conversational.
In his regular lecture at 10 O'clock yester
day, he spent most of the time on the sub
ject of nullification, showing its rise and
growth. It seems that as early as 1882
South Carolina threatened to secede. ' At
this time she was the only State that claimed
the right to secede. All ' the rest of the
southern States endeavored to dissuade her
from her action in regard to this matter.
The Election.
Celebrations In East Haven, Branford
: and Other Places.
The East Haven Republicans celebrated
the victory by firing a salute down in the
center on Wednesday evening. The gun was
a good speaker. The colors were shown all
over the town.
Our Branford correspondent says : The
Republicans of this place gave vent to their
enthusiasm Wednesday night by a torchlight
parade and illumination. The houses of the
Republicans along the route were generally
illuminated, some of the displays being very
fine, particularly that of Mr. Hammer, Mr.
Lay, Mr. Jones at the Totoket, P. Hall, the
Lock works and others. Rockets and col
ored fire were used profusely and added
much to the display.
The Bigelow Battery, of Bridgeport, com
menced firing a salute of 500 guns about noon
yesterday in honor of the great Republican
victory. They intended to fire the salute
Wednesday, but did not get ready in time to
finish before dark.
The Standard says of the Bridgeport pa
rade : The big wagon in front contained
several Pitchers who fired rockets and Ro
man candles and burned red fire all along
the line of march. The citizens were out in
force, many of them carrying brooms to
signify the clean Republican sweep, and
the remainder flags and lanterns. The
uniformed organizations turned out with
full ranks considering the short no
tice. They marched well and seemed to be
enjoying themselves. Each company was ac
companied by a large number of honorary
members. The Old Guard carried a large
white horse made especially for them. It lay
upon its oacs: with its feet m the air. and up
on its sides were the worda, "Democratic war
horse 32U." It made a good deal of amuse
ment as it passed along between the crowds.
Behind the Guard were seven small mules,
one of which bore the following: "One of
the seven." Behind the seven was a large
mule. It had a plume in its head, and on
the blanket were the words, "We've got 'em."
This feature seemed to take well among the
crowd also. The steam calliope furnished
some very loud music at different points dur
ing the march. The illuminations were very
general and unusually fine, even for Bridge-
pore, wmcn nas surpassed itself in lllumini
bona for Republican parades during this
campaign. On some streets it seemed as if
every house was illuminated or decorated.
The Great Parade in Guilford To-Hfight.
To-night Guilford Republicans will cele
brate in fine style. The procession will be a
fine feature, with the Judge Harrison Escort
and other companies from that section in
line with the New England band, and the
Third Regiment Boys in Blue, Col. Bucking
ham, of New Haven, or nearly all the com
panies of that command will participate, as
also the following New Haven organizations,
viz.. the Jas. H. Wilkins Escort, the Wm. H.
Layne Escort, the Solid Seventy and the
Ninth Ward Regulators. A fine time can be
promised with the right weather. A special
tram leaves this city at 7:30.
The Hartford Parade To-Night.
At the great parade to-night in Hartford
in honor of the victory a prominent feature
will be the body of original Wide Awakes
and the large delegation of business men of
Hartford, who will be given the center of the
column, the organized companies doing es-
oort duty.
In the line, from Hartford there will be
Colt's band, Union Veterans' Union, Buck
engineer corps, Moodus drum corps, Pratt &
Whitney Guard, Jewell Guard, Seventh ward
club, Wide Awakes of 18G0, Third and Fourth
wards Bulkeley Legion, Young Voters' Bulke
ley club, Seventh ward club, business men of
Hartford, Citizens' Garfield club, Weed's
band, Mayor's Guard, Second ward Garfield
Legion. The route of march is as follows
Mam Btreet from Asylum to Church, Trum
bull, Chapel, Ann, High, Asylum, Sumner,
Collins, Sigourney, Asylum, through the
park, Washington, countermarching about at
Jefferson, Buckingham, Main, Wyllis, Char
ter Oak Place, Main to City Hall and dismiss.
The line passes the residences of Republican
Congressman-elect John R. Buck on Chapel
street, and of General William H. Bulkeley,
the Lieutenant Governor-elect on Washing
ton street, and goes through a number of
streets where beautiful displays may be ex
pected. Some of the Democrats of the city
have talked of joining in and decorating.
now that the fight is over.' Major Joslyn of
me .tt. v. nuooard juscort nas received an in
vitation for his command to parade with
Major A. H. Embler's Second ward Garfield
.Legion rnday night as the guests of the Le
gion. The old veteran drummers of the
original Wide Awakes, Maior H. L. Pasco.
William B. Clark and Edwin Storrs. will take
their old positions and help to "whoop it
Xne students of Trinity College have
formed an organization called the Holbrook
Escort, made up of both Republicans and
Democrats, and they will march with the
Bulkeley Guard in the parade.
Celebration In Middletown.
In Middletown the Union Veterans' Union,
the battalion of Boys in Blue and the A. C,
Allison Escort turned out Wednesday even.
ing to celebrate the Republican victory. They
formed a line as follows :
Forest City Band.
Colonel 3. C. Broatch and staff.
Union Veterans' Union.
Major Brown and Btaff.
George H. Hulburt Guard.
Mansfield Pioneers.
Drum Corps.
A. C. Allison Escort, South Farms.
The march was through some of the nrin-
cipal streets. Quite a number of houses along
tne une or marcn were handsomely illumi
nated and decorated, but owing .to the haste
witn wmcn tne ceieDration was got up vary
lew Knew or tne procession. ied tire was
burned at various points, and rockets and
Roman candles were sent off. During the
march the Douglas battery fired a salute.
in Hsex last evening there was a bie dem
onstration for a small town. The veterans
and Boys in Blue of Middletown partici
Haystack Burned.
Last evening about 8:45 o'clock an alarm
of fire was given from box 125. located at
the corner of Chapel and Norton streets.
The fire proved to be a haystack located on
Derby avenue and belonging to Edward
Malley. It was the work of an incendiary.
The loss was slight.
Board of Finance.
The Board of Finance held a meeting last
evening and approved bills as follows :
Road Department $ 8,998 36
Police Department fi.673 SI
Fire Department 3,671 51
Sundry account 5,263 28
neaim .uepanment . 349 58
Total $24,925 25
night School.
An excellent opportumty for youth to ob
tain instruction in bookkeeping, telegraphing
or any of the ordinary branches of study, or
the higher branches, is offered by the Yale
Business College. Instructions will be given
on Monday, Wednesday or Friday evenings,
either in class or privately. Apply at office.
No. 37 Insurance building.
Committing Suicide In Jail.
George Kingston.a prisoner confined in the
county jail at Haddam for not supporting
his wife, attempted to commit suicide Wed
nesday night. He took a jack knife and
stabbed himself in the bowels, inflicting
probably a fatal wound. He was sentenced
for six months, fine and costs would have
kept him in jail six months longer. He has
been despondent and moody for some time.
Teachers' Institute lu Bristol.
An institute will be held at Bristol Novem
ber 11-13, under the supervision of the sec
retary of the State Board of Education, who
will be assisted by President Noah Porter
and Mark Bailey of Yale College ; Selah Mer
rill, D. D., of Andover, Mass ; Charles A.
Pitkin of Newport, R. L ; L N. Carleton, M.
J. Atwood, L. L. Peck and C. E. Bush, Con
necticut State Normal school; Hon. T- B.
Stockwell, Commissioner of Public Schools,
R- L; Nathan Barrows and F. M. Barrows of
Hartford ; George R. Burton of New Haven
and others. Superintendent 8. M. Crosby,
with a class of pupils from Waterbury, will
illustrate his methods of teaching mathemati
cal geography. Thursday eveninsr Prof Mnr-
rm win deliver a lecture on "Tne Arabs and
Arab life in the Syrian Deserts." Friday
evening Prof. Pitkin will lecture on "Torpe
do Warfare," illustrated with stereorjticon
views and interesting experiments. He has
been the instructor in chemistry for several
years at the torpedo station at Newport. Free
entertainment will be provided by the citi
zens of Bristol, and free return tickets will
be issued by a. fck Morthrop, secretary of the
Board of Education, to those who pay full
fare in coming to the institute over the New
York and New England road. '
Miss Willard.
Young Women's Christian Association
The Preliminary Meeting.
The meeting last evening to form a Young
Women's Christian Association, held at the
Y. M. C. A. rooms, was largely attended, -the
room being full, and many , in influential cir
cles were present. Mrs. Heman B. Allen
presided. Prayer was offered' by Mrs. Bo
gart. Remarks were made in explanation! of
the object and purposes of the work before
the meeting by Rev. Mr. Mossman. - The
presence of Miss Frances E. Willard, the elo
quent temperance speaker, had been secured.
She spoke for three-quarters of an hour,
giving an address of much power and feeling
on tle subject "Who Wins?" in reference to
women's sphere, work and usefulness, and
closed with impassioned remarks in reference
to the death of her sister, which was very
affecting. Miss Willard thea read the con
stitution which had been prepared, and which
it was proposed to adopt for the formation of
"The Young Women's Christian Association
of New Haven." It was adopted by the
meeting, which then appointed committees
on nomination of officers and on plan of the
work. The names of those who wished to
ioin were also taken. There were fifty or
sixty names received a very gratifying be
ginning. It was voted to hold the next meet
ing at the same place on next Thursday even
ing at 7:30 o'clock, when the committee will
report and the organization be completed.
After singing by Miss Willard's request
"Blest be the tie that binds" the meeting ad
"Marching on to Victory."
Engineer Leech brought his engine down
the whole line of the road . Wednesday with
an old Hancock transparency fixed on the
head-light. On one side were the words
"Marching on to victory," and on the other
"No counting out this time." The locomo
tive was cheered at every station, and men
working in the fields paused to swing their
hats for Leech and victory. JXeu lAndon
- Mr. Paul Lisbona and family, of Bridge
port, sailed yesterday on the steamer New
port for Havana, where they intend to spend
the winter.
Elial Crofut, a Newtown Democrat, 91
years of age, drove four miles to the polls
Tuesday to cast his vote. He got up the
stairs to the polling place as actively as the
average man of half his age.
Mr.. William H. Tracey, of Hartford, has
sold his orange grove of 1,200 trees in Lake
Weir, Marion county, Florida, to a Worcester
party, who will continue the cultivation of
the fruit which Mr. Tracey started a year
ago. Mr. T. has gone to buy another planta
Three Westport Brothers Celebrate Their
Seventieth Birthday.
Messrs. Frederick, Francis and Franklin
Sherwood, brothers, and the survivors of a
family of ten children, celebrated the seven
tieth anniversary of their birthday at West-
port, Conn., yesterday. The family Bible,
containing the record which shows that they
were born November 3, 1810, and from un
official records it appears that one of the
most severe snow storms ever known occur
red on that day. At the entertainment which
thev offered there were three tables with
guests, each brother presiding at a table, and
three floral horseshoes, bidding good luok to
the aged trio. About the year 1824 the three
brothers shipped on as many different ves
sels in New York for sea. They soon became
captains and followed their occupation thirty-eight,
thirty-five and thirty years respect
ively, and, having gained a competence, each
retired. Captain Fred made six voyoges
from New York to California in the ship Sky
light. After passing years in the coasting
service, Captain Francis made several trips
to European countries, beside his work on
our coast. It was he, as commander of the
Caroline in 1847. who bore General Scott's
disnatches to Washmeton via New Orleans,
announcing the capitulation of Mexico and
t.hfi sun-finder of tne Mexican iorces unaer
Santa Anna. Captain Franklin voyaged to
China and other countries in the East. The
brothers are hale and hearty, and resemble
each other so closely that strangers with diffi
culty can tell them apart.
Miss Fanny Davenport will soon appear in
this city in the new play entitled "An Ameri
can Girl." This rjlav is said by the metro
politan nress to be the dramatic hit of the
I r
On Friday evening ,Nov. 12th, Mr. Joseph
.Tefforenn will arDear at the New Haven
Opera House as Bob Acres in Sheridan's fam-
mnna comedy of the "Rivals. lhe same
play will be given at a matinee on Saturday,
Nov. 13th and in the evening he will appear in
his masterpiece of Rip Van Winkle.
The Rednath Concert company will give a
grand concert on Monday evening at Carll s
Opera House. On this occasion there will
appear T. Adamowski, the celebrated Polish
violinist, just returned from a most success
ful season in London, and Herr S. iieblmg,
thn noted Tiianist. pronounced by Von
Bulow as one of the greatest of living pian
ists. They will be assisted by good vocal
Cross' original genuine colored Mastodon
Virginia Minstrels will appear this evening
at the New Haven Opera House. The com
pany numbers 35 performers and are the great
southern slave troupe. They have been
having great success in other cities. They
make a street parade each day in the cities
where they appear, having a full brass band
along. The troupe will appear also to-mor
row evening and to-morrow afternoon. Tick
ets for sale at Loomis' Temple of Music. For
prices see advertisement.
A err eat attraction is offered at Peck's
Grand Opera House, next Monday evening,
in Abbey's Mammoth Humpty Dumpty and
Tyrolean Warblers. The troupe is immense,
comprising the celebrated clowns Fraser and
Maffitt ; the celebrated Martinetti family
(formerly of the Revels), in gymnastic bal
ancing and posturing ; Valjean, the Egyptian
juggler, in his wonderful juggling and bird
acts ; Rai'ades, the royal staircase band on
stilts, Lechner's genuine band of Tyrolean
warblers (four women and two men), etc.
Notwithstanding the attractions popular
prices prevail. .
Fair Haven.
There was another joyous scene at the Sec
ond Congregational church last evening,
when the pastor. Rev. Mr. Hovey, united in
wedlock Miss Ella, daughter of Charles A.
Bray, and Mr. Frederick Sherman, both of
the borough of Fair Haven Eawt. The bride
is a most pleasing and excellent young lady,
universally esteemed, and the groom is a re
spected citizen who nas recently built a
house on the Heights.. The gifts were many
and choice, and the couple start out with
every wish for a long and happy life. There
was a beautiful display of flowers in honor of
the bride and groom, and Messrs. Frederick
Monlthrop and Henry Gaylord officiated as
ushers. There was fine organ music by Mr.
Beach, the popular organist of the church.
Another of Judge Bray's family embarks on
the matrimonial voyage at the Second church
next Thursday morning at nine and a half
by the clock. There will doubtless be a
host of friends present. The groom is Mr.
C. E. Bray, the judge's eldest son, and the
happy bride Miss Ada, daughter of Willett
Hemingway, Esq.
The old wooden structure opposite H.
Tuttle & Co.'s drug store, a relic of a former
generation, having disappeared by removal,
the public how have the impression that Mr.
Lee Bradley, the owner of the site, is about
to erect upon it, either this fall or next
spring, a Duuding or some size, wmcn will be
quite a credit to this the - central business
portion of the New Haven side of the Quinni-
piac . -
Across the river the Hemingway block,
next to Bray's Btove store building, has been
quite modernized in appearance, having been
given a new dress in front by the knights of
the brush, which is quite an improvement.
Here in this block is P. B. Beebe's new
branch grocery store, which is also quite
'city-fied" in appearance, both inside and
out. ... . ..: r.v i
A rumor reached the borough from the city
yesterday that "New York had gone for Han
cock" after all, and Democrats and Republi
cans stopped at Brown's and other places to
find out about it. Hancock farmers from
neighboring towns stopped their . teams to
listen, eager to "carry the news to Mary,"
but went home with no change to report.
Sixty Miles a Minute on a Tin Pan.
Arthur Fitzpatrick, who returned East
from Colorado a short time ago, gives the
following account of an occurrence in the
mining districts, of which he was an eye
witness : A miner and some companions
were arossing the Continental Divide when it
was (severed with snow. Three miles below !
them, down a decline of forty-five degrees,
deeply covered with frozen snow, lav the
spot they desired to reach, while to go round
by trail was fifteen miles. The miner took a I
tin pan, used for washing gold, spread his
blanket over it, got in himself, in a squatting
position on his haunches, tucked the blanket
around, held his rifle and other traps over
his head and got one of his companions to j
give him a push. He informed me he went
down at the speed of sixty miles a minute.
and bhot far out into the valley at the foot of
tne mountain. Winn he stopped he found
the soldering of the pan melted from fric
tion, his blanket on fire, and it was his im
pression that had he gone much further he
would have been burned up, together with j
all his traps."
Police Notes.
J. F. Kellogg, a dealer in sewing machine
attachments, was arrested yesterday for not
paying a board bill at Mrs. Andrews', 187
Temple street. The arrest was brought about
by a telephonic communication being sent to
the police office. Kellogg is also charged
with defrauding boarding house keepers in
John Reilly, who stabbed a man named
Granfield in the thigh at West bridge last
May, was arrested on Broadway yesterday
by Detective Brewer. He ran away after the
affray and retnrned a few days since.
George W. Connor, driver and proprietor
of the stage line between this city and Water
bury, was arrested yesterday for violating a
city ordinance regarding the transportation
of powder through the city. He had two
kegs of powder in his stage to be transported,
and the same were seized by Fire Marshal
Kennedy, who also made the arrest. Bonds
for Connor's appearance before the City
Court were given, and he was released.
A Card.
New Haven, Ct., Nov. 4, 1880.
A. C. Hendrick, Chief Engineer, and other
officers and members of the New Haven Fire
Department : I take this opportunity to re
turn t names tor the many kind favors re
ceived at the hands of my brother firemen
during my recent illness. Very respectfully,
c it. jjyeb, captain of No. 3 Engine.
The friends of temperance will find Malt
Bitters invigorating and strengthening.
Don't be Silly.
Don t let a foolish prejudice against popu
lar medicines stand between you and the
health of your wife, child or baby. It is al
ways right to advertise a blessing. Dr. Ken
nedy's "Favorite Remedy" is a blessing. It
has saved thousands, and it will help von.
If you are sick and miserable, we advise you
to spend One Dollar for this Medicine, and
then write to the Doctor at Rondout, N. Y.,
I as to how you feel. For troubles of the
kidneys, bowels, liver and blood it has no
equal n5 ISt
The Syren's Songs.
Circe's marvelous songs lured UlvsSBs to
the enchanted isle. Circe had good lungs :
but neither Circe nor the gods ever possessed
nectar so sootning and grateful to the
lungs as Dr. Roberts' Cough Syrup of Tor,
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
Dr. Roberts' Cough Syrup of Tar, Boneset
and Wild Cherry. Sample bottles ten cents,
large Domes hy cents.
Fur S&cqnes and Dolmans
made to order, satisfactory tatting guaran
teed lm every case at isroots fc (Jo s.
Glores ! Gloves ! At Smith & Stone's.
Wool, Plush and Far 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 are.
Fnr Trimmings
at Brooks & Co.'s, hatters and furriers.
Banner collar at Smith k Stone's.
Bemi Sstcqaes Re-ntted,
trimmed and lined at Brooks & Co.'s, hatters
ana turners, (Jnapel corner State.
Coan, bookseller, is receiving new goods
daily, and would be glad to have you call and
loon, tnem over, at nis new store, 2;7 Chapel
street,, Dei ween otate and urange streets.
Far Lined Dolmans and Circulars
and seal and other sacques at Brooks & Co.'s,
unapei corner state. nl 5t
Seal and otter sacques, fur lined Dolmans
and circulars at Brooks & Co.'s, hatters and
furriers, corner Chapel and State.
Sgenal gfofitts.
We are now prepared to
show the largest assortment
of Painted Chamber Suites
ever shown in this city.
These are our own paint'
ing, and we can furnish
them in any style desired.
An inspection is solicited.
Bowditch & Prudden,
72, 74 and 76 Orange Street.
Baltimore Heaters,
Parlor Heaters,
Sitting Room Heaters,
Bedroom Heaters,
Furnaces, . Ranges,
Brownson & Plumb,
Patent Excelsior
The Strongest in the World,
ForSale Only at
333 Chapel Street.
All other kinds in great variety,
including Traveling and Shopping
Chamber Suites !
m n IT m 17 P
l fllJilJiku,
Bags. jy29 a
Spmal itotitts.
Special Sale
Dress Goods.
Brown. BoltoCo.
Monday, November I,
Commence the most important
sale of Dress Goods ever held in
this city. Having secured during
the past week the most extraordi
nary values that have ever reached
this city, we shall clear them out
regardless of value as follows :
2 cases British Plaid Dress Goods
at 5 cents the duty on such goods
would cost double the price.
175 pieces of elegant German
Plaids, beautiful goods, at 12 and
15c this lot of goods would sell at
auction for 25c.
200 pieces Imported Brocade
Cashmeres,full40 inches wide, 25c
yard a positive bargain would be
cheap at 75c. This lot embraces a
most fascinating line of Colorings
now so popular.
1 case magnificent Silk and Wool
Novelties, 48 inches wide, which
actually cost $1.75 to land in this
country we shall close them at
75c. At this price they cannot last
more than a day or two.
1 case beautiful Colored Cash
meres in all the leading popular
shades at 20c, worth fully 37c.
Mourning Goods.
20O pieces Black Cashmeres, all
wool, warranted vegetable dye,
(our own Importation,) at prices
that will astonish you see them.
59 pieces rich lustrous Henrietta
Cloth, superior color and quality,
every piece a bargain.
Tamise Cloths, Crapes, Bomba
zines, Drap de Etes, Drap de Al
mas, Gros de Zurichs, Mourning
Flannel Suitings in very elegant
shades and qualities at popular pri
ft, Velvets and Satins.
This will be a week of Bargains
in these departments, and readies
desirous of or intending to pur
chase Silks or Velvets will find this
an opportunity that may not occur
for some time.
35 pieces Colored Dress Silks at
ess than cost of importation.
75 pieces Colored Dress Silks, all
shades, at $1, worth $1.50.
175 pieces Black Dress Silks in
all the leading makes at fully 30
per cent, under market value.
25 pieces Cloaking Velvets a
great bargain.
Colored Velvets at all prices and
in all shades.
Brocade Velvets, Plushes, Bro
cade Silks with Surahs to match.
We unhesitatingly say that no
such opportunity has ever before
been offered in this city. The goods
we offer at this sale are all new and
fresh, and only in the leading pop
ular shades, at just half their val-
Strangers and Visitors
Are cordially invited to make tour of
inspection through oar establishment.
We feel there As no doubt m visit will he
rail of Interest, nd we shall consider it o.
pleasure to show the magnificent assort
ments in our various departments, wheth
er wishing to purchase or not.
Telephone and Postal accommoda
tion for tne benefit of our
Popular Goods at Popular Prices
For the People.
BfOVn, BoltlM & CO.
Chapel. Gregson and Center
F. 8. Oar Ksil Order Department Is speelsl res
tore of Interest to our oat of ton friends, who, by
sending as s posts! csrd witn tne nsme of tne goods
desired, or ssmple thereof, we shell forwsrd them
with the seme ezsct esre, promptitude snd dispsiob
ss if they were personsjly present
Talk is Cheap.
And Paper is Gentle
You can raint almost axmmnff on It. bnt the wise
and close bnyer 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 bay his goods.
For the last 4 years Frank has made it a Doint to
purchase all his goods for cash, and you can hardly
have an ides what an enormous advantage this gives
him over any of his competitors ; hi fact, he buys
from 15 to 25 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 all the way from f 1,500 to
st,uuu. rrans can anora to sen cheap.
Dress Goods Department.
Good Black Cashmere, all wool, 25c
Good Colored Cashmere, all shades, 150.
Elegant Damassie Dress Goods, 12 lie
Elegant Matelasse Dress Goods, 10c.
Good Black Alpaca, 12xc
Scotch Tartan Plaid. 12kro.
And all the finer 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, 60c
Ladles' 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 onlanndried linen bosom Shirts, 42c
Gents' elegant De Joiuville Silk Scarfs, 25c
Gents' excellent late styles Teck Scarfs, 25c
Gents' new Silk Dollymonnt 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, 91.00.
Gray Army Blankets, 50c
Ladies' Hoops kirts, 25c
Excellent Corsets, 25c.
Turkey Bed Tabling, 35c
Pure -Linen Napkins, 3c
Linen Handkerchiefs, 3c.
Table Linen, 20c.
Silk Handkerchiefs, 10c.
Good Pins, 2c a paper.
Corset Steels, extra quality, 3c
Ctood iiair .Tins, lc a paper.
Diaper Pins, 3c a doz.
Lace Scarfs, 5c apiece.
Good Suspenders, 10c.
Misses' Wool Shawls, 19c.
Milius Frank,
We are able to show you the most elegant line of B
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, Gam
ers 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 Trimiuiiigs,
Buttons, Fringes,
At prices 25 per cent, below the usual retail prices.
A call is respectfully solicited.
hi Mann & Brother
No. 263 Chapel Street.
Body Brussels Carpets,
Tapestry Brussels Carpets
Ingrain Carpets,
In the best miality and
Handsome Designs 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
Cornice Poles.
Competent upholsterers to
measure, make and fit car
Best workmen to hang
Shades and Curtains.
H. W. Foster,
salt stf V ' ." .'
AUmited Quantity of
Can be had nt
Orders should be Bent in at once.
13 A. GESSNER& C .
Cloaks and Suits
All Varieties and Sizes, Wholesale and Retail.
111 Church Street, Cutler Corner, and 24 Grand Street
uioTef-unTiagasa warning. Hosiery
Handkerchiefs Sills and
Smith & Stone.
Furnishers, 352 Chapel Street, Corner Church.
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.
260 Chapel Street.
AT F. & L. LYONS',
Ladies' and Children's Cloaks.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Ulsters.
Ladies' Wrappers in Cambric, Calico, Tycoon Eeps and Flannels.
Cloakings A full assortment at Lowest Prices.
Black Silk Velvets at $1, f 1.25, $1.50, $ 1.75 and $2 Great Bargains.
Black and Colored Silk Finished Velvets at 50, 75c and $ 1.
Colored Farmer Satins for Trimmings.
Canton Flannels in all colors.
Flannel Suitings at Reduced Prices.
Novelty Dress Goods, Latest Styles, Lowest Prices.
Gents' Scarlet Wrappers and Drawers, $1 ; White, 38, 50, 75c and 1.
Ladies' Vests and Drawers, 50c, worth 75c.
Children's Wrappers and Drawers in all sizes.
Men's and Boys' Cardigan Jackets at Popular Prices.
Fruit of the Loom Bleached Cotton (remnants), 840 a yard
Gents' Unlaundried Linen Bosom Shirts at 40, 50, 75o and $1.
Gents' Neckwear, the latest out, at our usual Low Prices
Woolen Yarns of the best makes.
and 4 thread.
Felt, Flannel, and the old-fashion Balmoral Skirts, very cheap
White Wool Blankets at $2, $2.50, $3, $4 and $5 a pair.
For Bargains and Fair Dealing in Dry Goods, call at
F. 8c L. LYONS.
362 ami 364 Cliapel
On Account of the Storm Saturday, Oct. 30,
Higgins' German Laundry Soap.
One cake of this Soap will be given away to each custo
mer buying goods at the BOSTOX GROCERY on Satur
day evening, November Oth,
(IVot given to children.)
o20 s
Key West Cigars.
We received this morning a fresh lot of our ' Margari
ta" Cigars, also a new brand, " La Corona," Concha Re
galia, very line and at a low price.
019 s
Also, immense bargain 537 pairs of Ladies' American Kid Button Boots, worked button
holes, nice and stylish, only $1.50.
36 cases more of those very popular Box Toe Opera Heel Kid and Goat Button Boots,
Attention, Gentlemen!
Received, a splendid line of Gents' Fine Machine Sewed, Pegged and Hand Sewed Calf
Boots and Gaiters, at easy prices, at the
New England Boot & Shoe Com'y
No. 388 Chapel Street,,
Wedding Presents.
Birthday Presents. Anniversary Presents.
Elegant Selections at Prices from $1.00 Upwards,
n TT m T PB'Ci A T m CI m A-n'-n
male to order mt very reasonable prices. Quality nn
surpassed. it, style uneqaaiea.
Paragon Shirt Mfg Co.,
Insurance Building, 370 Chapel St.!
Trial order solicited.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
Jab. It. B ban nan, Supt.
8am 'i. E. Barnet, Treas.
Fancy and Wool. Neckwear.
all styles.
Linen. Suspenders, &c., &c.
73 Orange Street.
' ' j '",
St. Glebe llnildiii.
from 7:00 to 0:30 o'clock.
Kii , e of Varnishes, JLeads,
" srjtiiiiers- ."Aateriais, ic
Also Lopers Slate Liquid.
First-Glass Goods and Low Prices
Varnish Manufacturers Paint Dealsis,
null Cor. Water and OUvs Ms
(in) Button

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