Newspaper Page Text
Sep. 22, 1881. 0 mmm Fall JDiess Goodsd Silks, Plasbes, Velvets; Novelty Trimmings- the new est styles imported. New Inspection invited. idi & 244 and 246 aeU a Headquarters at No. 280 Chapel Street DOR. Builders' and General House Furnishing Hardware, Cutlery & Tools. PRICES THE LOWEST. S, S. IZZXJrS TT iTT i hlwlLnlL ui8 280 Chapel St., first store below Orange St. RUGS ! Am elegant aasortaaet ofrComeBtio and Imported Bags, including the Smyrna, Daghiatan, India, Knxrachee, Tanjore, Persian, Turkish, Smyrna Carpet by the yard with Border to Examine our stock before yon purchase. 390 CHAPEL STREET. se20 WEEKLY EXCURSIONS TO Coney Island EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT BY STEAMER ELiMC CITY. Leading Belle Dock st lli30, stopping at !V3d St.. Ifi. lv. wsnecuns witn doi a. 8t49 si. m for Grcenpolat and Manhattan Beach RR Returning leave Peck Slip at 11 130 p. m. Su day nlKht FARE. 81. To. Passengers returning from the Island will take the Manhattan Beach BB. to Bay Bidge and boat to White hall street. tvstaterooms engaged at the Elliott House. au3 tf . Carpets, Axminster, Moquette, Body Brussels, Tapestry and Ingrain Carpets, in new and handsome styles for the Fall trade. Lace Curtains, Gilt and Black Walnut Pole Cornices, Window Shades, &c. Competent ting Carpets, Workmen Hanging for Fit Window Shades and Curtain Decorations. H. W. Foster, 72 ORANGE STREET Boys' School Hats In Great Variety, and at Low Prices. 333 Chapel Street. Gl.OOO. I hereby offer a reward of OSK THOUSAND DOLLARS to any person or persons who will fur nlsh conclusive evidence against any party or parties criminally connected with the death of Jennie E. Cramer. EDWARD MALLET. aulQ stf SUSS BYRNES HAS Just received another Large Stock or ROUGH AND READY STRAWS ! In aU the Fashionable Styles and Colors. AlanKEW DESIGNS IN LACE, STRAW BONNE MS andUAl'. FEATHERS and CHOICE FLOWERS. Miss 11 E. J. Byrnes, 121 ORANGE STREET. Corner of Court Street. my37 m . BUNNELL & SCRANTON, Bankers and Brokers, 21 and 818 Chapel Street, DSALER8 IN Bonds ana Stocks. Grain, Cotton and Pe- UUlonu" AU the above botmht and money advanced on the .ha. jtoaalliwi 0 it AIRS. 1R. WHEELER, rtAlBTOTANT and MAGNETIC HEALER, formerly . .t 41 ELM STREET, New ox nai Haven. Examinations , Treatments $X Office hours 9 to M a m., 1 to p. m. InvMtigati on conrted. - - W. 8. SANFOBD, AUOTlOKaUtB. nrmntorr Sale of Valuable City Property. st a m-fSfliui. No. 38 Day at. ... PV-.." ZSZJy., as feet deep, more or less. th lot W feet front by 95 feet deep, more or less. m.T.Ii " XVZ Tta on Greenwood rtrt-40 by nvwnient to horse oars, cnurcnes enu Jsr22- f. TlO oer cent, at sale, balance lneas; M. B.-U stormy, sale same sale same Dour . W. 8. SANFOBD, w. a. Broadway Auction House. WANTED, of seoond-bafeu garniture andOar- WiaiKaV. i 01 Hhihasteaah price said Orders by ma' promptly . to. jg OHUBCH ST. payments, fair day. sal t Serial Ito&ts. , 1 ' - .. sXjgJ -pjlj-ILS '"m - ... Fall Goods opening: every day. mam, Chapel Street RUGS ! and many other new designs. match. NEW HAVEN, CONN., OPPOSITE THE GREEN. jltal (Estate. FOR RENT. kfe", A WELL furnished first floor Room for Ren f.'l!!l tleman and wife or two single gentlemen with I 13' ij board ; also two single Rooms. seal 6f 85 OLIVE STREET. Tenement to Rent. AT 6 Trumbull Street, four pleasant Booms ji!l city water and gas : rent reasonable to a small I HiiiL family. Inquire on Be5T3f THE PREMISES. FOR RENT. PLEASANT 8uite of uooms on first floor, al- KShi) so other very desirable furnished Boon-s, with I JiUJL good table board. 201 UKiv oe BTKEtT, se'il 3t Corner of Grove. FOR SALE. ffy FIVE Houses with modern improvements in I f : I tt a nice locauty. jmce low ana terms easy, in UUI quire at se2l 12t 9S WARD STREET. FOR SALE, JS THE House and Lot No. 21 Eld street. House fjtjjilj hss 14 ro.,ms, gas. water, and other modern H"ll improvements. The lot is large and has a large iiarn. i rice ic:w ana terms easy. or jurther parti- ctiiars, can at Yi ZRWIK'S Real Estate Office, se20 237 Chapel Street. TO RENT. M THREE Desirable etores on Congress ave nue, one s -itable for manufacturing; also 4 choice Tenen -:. t. on first floor, 3 to 4 rooms each ; rent low to r. -actable parties. Apply at se'JO 6t 36 BROAD STREET. FOR RENT. IN SIMPSON Block, corner Ptate in i Chapel streets, desirable front corner office. M11ML " Vater, gas and steam. Apply to se!9 lw GEORGE H. FORD. TO RENT. ffiSAt NICE furnished rooms, front rooms, with ijjau furnace heat h i and cold water, bath room iault and ail modern conveniences. Apply at se!9tf 171 CROWN STREET. $650 WILIi BUY A FARM IN Wo dmont of ei hteen acres, including a gtti earn ana ou coras oi staple wood (standing), all fronting on the main road. A bargain for some one. Address immediately, O. H CLARK, se!7 lm Box 770, Hartford, Ct. FOR REN i . SS. FIVE ROOM8 n Heller's Block.No. 657 State njL street ; gas, water and water closets. M Five Rooms in Lewis street Fair Haven. fl WE UiVUI.ll. One Furnished Room for crantlATnen.cm flllvn nMuuit: Inquire of JACOB HELLER, seio Room 1, Yale National Bank building. TO RENT. FINE RESIDENCE in Brick Block, west side iih oi uollege street, corner of Grove. 18 rooms. im with all modern improvements : dinlnff room uu umfujr uuur , large yaro ana garden. FRANK M. WARD, 130 Col ego street, jelS tf or ALFRED WALKER, 89 Orange street. For Sale or Exchange, $ A number of first-class Houses on College I EL nil street, High etreet,George Btreet,Chapel street. BtilM Davenport avenue, and Liberty street. Also I oia on mgn street. HimberJy avenue. Boom 5 Hoadley .Building. elO L. P. COMSTOCK. FOR RENT, First-Class Hon.. on Cnll.ir. St. House on Prospect street, Davenport avenue auu n iiauey avfnne. loni-V to loan at 5 nprrrnt. Real I-state Office. 49 Chnrch KtT-oof k tt. j vuiw upon cveuuiKD. eetu L. F. COMSTOCK. FOR RENTi ONE Tenement of 11 rooms ; gas, city water, and connects with the sewer ; suitable for a , boarding house. Inquire at 80 Crown street. G. HALL. TO RENT, tA DE11BABLE Brick Building, 5 story and basen-ent. 'or manufacturing purposes, good light, e.evator and water, in the hunt nrt ni the city, for a term of years. Inquire at I. NEWMAN & CO.'S, anatf 106 Park Street, New Haven, Ct. TO RENT, ONE Tenement on Bradlev. corner State at.. second floor 5 rooms ; also one room suitable for a lodging. Inquire of Jy-26 tf G. HALL, 80 Crown Street FOR SALE. The fine residence of the late Samuel Russell, corner oi rar and ueorge streets, only Ave minutes' walk fron- the nostoffice. The honat arge and modern style. ritb all the convenience. usually found in a strictly first-class house. Lot lot, feet on Park street, 320 feet on George street, run ning through to Spruce street. The OTOunds ar stocked with trees and vines, bearing the choicest va rieties of fruit in great abundance. The house with 7S feet on Park street running through to Spruce street, inoluding barn, will be Bold separate If de sired. Apply to E. BLAOKMAN, Jy20 174 York St.. cor. Chapel St., New Haven. For Sale at a Bargain. Iteg. A FIRST-CLAtiS and commodious house with modern improvements, situated on one BcJlL of the finest avenues in this cltv. Larare lot. fronting on two streets. There is a nice barn on the premises. The property is worthy the attention of investors, and can be seen at any time. For particu lars call at THIS OFFICE. Ie21tf FOR RENT, A nice furnished cottage and barn at Savin Rock to rent for the season. Second floor. No. 61 Asylum street. M0 : 239 Coneress avenue. 11. For sale A sea shore house and bam. lanre grounds, at Mavln Rock. House has 21 rooms in first class order ana will be sold cheap. Small safe, sods rountaln.candy jars,counters, marble top tablee,show cases, awning, ice cream tables. A. W. HOLMES, jexnti itoom a, 69 Ohurch street. Furnished Rooms. ONE OB TWO eentlemen canbeaccnmmoda- teu wiut i urn IB lieu rooms, at J& myQO tf 833 CHAPEL STREET. goaxi) snD glooms. ROOM AND BOARD. A Pleasant Room and Board for a crentleman and wife or two gentlemen. Inquire at seal 3f 139 ELM STREET. BOARD. TWO Pleasant Rooms, fttrnlahed r.r tmni.. nished, with Board, can be obtained in a pri . vate .amlly, by a geutleman and wife or single gent7emen. Address se21 at P. O. BOX B96, City. STUDENTS CAN FIND Pleasant Furnished Booms, with or witboat Board, in a Small private lamily, in - So20 4t" 13 IOUK STREET. BOARD AND ROOMS. A FEW gentlemen can be accommodated with first-class Board and nleasant Rooms. "U With modern imnmTBnwnnl iMMiil I to none in the olty ; terms moderate. Apply at seim- 86 W 'OS TEK PLACE. ROOMS AND BOARD. BOOMS singly or in suite, with board, cat be obtained at 629 CHAPEL STREET, . . s2 tf Corner Park. Last Call! rTiHR finest lot of Peaches this season received X fresh at Welch's this morning. -We shall Mil fine large Peaches at $1.50 per basket, nioe Peaches for $1 per basket. This will be the last cnance mis season tu got them at these prices. Floe CoDoord Grapes, 6c lb. ' Bartlett Pears, 8c qt. Delaware Sweets, 0c pk. Everything Low. D. JX. Welch St. Son, Nos. 28 and 80 Congress Avenuf. se21 Very Big Bargains At L. Schonbergers. DOBTKBHOC4E Steak.the best in the city, 18c lb.. I Loin Steak 16c, Round Us, Roast Beef from 10 to loo. Back Steaks 12c, Corned Beef from 7 to 14a. Lamb 12o, Hindquarters 15c, Mew Beef 8c, Ham 14c chickens and Vegetables a specialty. Come and try t. snwnvuT?ijrxi?'ia -BJ k7V-U.riX,XUU.VHXJXI, trm 1 Nos. 1, 2 and 3 Central Market. MUtt nrastnttnis. CARLL'8 OPERA HOUSE COMMENCING 'SSSSSSt 3 Nights and Saturday Matinee. WILBUR OPERA CO ,-;. ArtlBt8-40-Artlst8, ' V'Tlie r.Tascotfcc 99 CoucentlTUO-FerDwiitBBCM at HsTerly's Fifth Avenue Theatre, N. T. WITH THJ5 Great Original Cast and Chorus. POPTTT.AR PSTOKS OS. SO and 75c Reserved 35c extra. NownidY at Loomi' Temple. Matinee price 25 and 60c. 19 American Theatre Church St., Below Post Office. W. 8. BOSS .Manager. PRESS ELDRLDGE Director. This Evening at 8 o'clock. And Ladles' Matinee To-day at t30. The celebrated Thorn & Daalav P.nto- mim Co. in a oraud prodoetion of the Comic Trick rantomlme, enut.ea Hnmpty Immpty IN a NEW SHELL, Introducing the Celebrated Clowns, Harry Thorn and Harry Rickett, In a glorious Harlequinade, together with the follow ing powerful SPECIALTY COMPANY. Rickett Brothers. Le van Ion & MoCormick. Joe Bed- mond, Mies Ada Clifton, Miss Ada Forrest, The Del- mannings. Matt MoCormick, Miss Aggie Dunlap. Popular Prices of Admission. Folding Parlor Chair Reserved. SOc : Orchestra Cir cle Reserved, SOc ; Admission to Parquetta 25o ; Gal- le y, 10c ; jusimee Anmission, rac ; t-liliilreii, 100. se?i iz- Dancing School. MR. LOOMIS' (CLASSES will commence WEDNESDAY, SEPT. St4th. Classes meet Wednesday, Fri day and Saturday, from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m.. at Temple of Music Circulars obtained at bottk and musio stores. sei7 tf DANCING. All Fashionable Dances taught. Classes in and on of town attended. Private lessons any hour. Chi! dre'i's classes Saturday at 10 a m. and 2 p.m. Ad dress II. O. GILL, selO 3m 199 Crown Street. NEW HAVEN OPERA HOUSE. JOHN N. NEAR LESSEE AND MANAGES. Friday and Saturday Evenings and Saturday Matinee, at 2:30, Sept. 23d and 24th. First appearance in New England of the great favor ite or tne west ana outn. MR. FRANK I. FRAYNE, In his celebrated drama. SI SLOCUM, Which he has produced over five hundred tiroes to twcked houses South and West. Also, the grand new and thrilling Imperial Animo-Dramatic Sensation. the world s latest ana greatest wonaer, ins great Russo-Am eri can Historical Romance of MARDO, OR, The Nihilists of St. Petersburg! Introducing the Monarch of the Forest, the trained lire AFRICAN LION, EMPEROR, And wonderful semi-human ACTING DOG, JACK, Together with a full and powerful Dramatic Combi nation, and the grandest scenic effects ever produced on the Btage. Burning of the Convict's Hut! Tne Nihilists In Council, etc. Reserved Seats. 75 cts. For Bale at Loomis' three days in advance. Admission, 35 and 50 cts. Grand Matinee, Saturday, September 34. At which the prices will be : Reserved Seats. 50c : admission, 35c. ; children, 25c. sepl2 Hugo's Elysian Garden and Grove Summer Night's Festival and Dancing. MUSIC BT BROADWAY BAND Every Saturday and Monday evenings. Refresh ments. Good order preserved. 162 GRAND STREET Jy9 tf and 167 FRANKLIN STREET. FOR SALE, SETTER DOG, years old, well broke. Sold for want of use. Inquire at the Auxil iary Rifle Co., t9 Crowa Btreet. BeZl tt &. OJlJjlUi. W. T. Hatch & Sons, Bankers and Brokers, Dealers in United States Securi ties, Commercial Paper, For eign Exchange, &c. 14 Nassau St. , Itew York, BRANCH OFFICE, No. 286 Chapel Street, Buy and sell for cosh or on margin all securities dealt In at the New York Stock Exchange, on commission at the lowest rates permitted by the Exchange, viz : l-ibtn oi one per cent, upon uovernmenvt. l-8th of one per cent, upon other Securities. Interest allowed upon deposits subject to check. Special attention paid to orders for in vestment Our offices are connected by PRIVATE WIRE which will enable as to have continuous reports of the markets, execute order promptly, or give any desired information to our customers without any expense to them. WALTER T. HATCH. ") Members of the NATH'L. W. T. HATCH, X New York HENRY P. HATCH, J Stock Exchange. INVESTMENT SECURITIES. 40 snares N. II. Water Co. so ' n. v., N ii An. nil. co. 10,000 N. Haven & Northampton 1st Mort. 5 per cent- Bonds, non-taxable. 10,M)0 New Havenand Northampton Cons. Mort. 6 per cent., non-taxable. 50 shares 0asbary anil NorwalkRR. 9.00O N. V te N. K. 6's non-taxable. 3.0C N. Y. &N E. 7's, non-taxable. 5,000 Hon .atonic 1st Mort. 9 percent, non- -jaxsDie ' V . T. HA TCH& SO S. Bankers. an30 Cor. Chapel and Orange Streets. Tie StafforflPmtlnECofflDany, Office 893 State Street, (STAFFORD BUILDING,) NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT. EstabUahed 1838. Reoi'Kanized 1881. Book and Job Printing ' Done with neatness and dispatch. Poster Work and Show Bills a, Specialty. Our facilities for Rapid Work are unequaled. Call and examine our Specimen Work. G. EDWABD OSBOBN. se20 6t Business Manager. SUNDAY NIGHT BOAT. NT A IV UiK. The Steamer JOHN H. STARIN.Captaln McAllister, will resume her SUNDAY NIGHT TRIPS TO NEW YORK, commencing SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18th. leaving dock foot of Brewery street at 10:15 p. m. FREE COACH from corner Chapel and Church street every half hour, commencing 8:30 p. m. W. B. MILLER, Agent. se20tf " FLOUR! FLOUR I Splendid New Process Flour ! :d Flour a Specialty. , BUY now and save money for Flour will be higher owing to abort crops In the West. All grades to be found here and satisfaction guaranteed. new rotate a, unoice isntter, extra tios uannea Goods, salt Codfish, MsckereL at lower prices. . nneu uooasin prolusion. Fresh Fruit of all kinds, and prices away down. Vegetables in their seasona J. H. Kearney, .-; Cor. Congress Ave. and Hill Street sow u mKlATUBB ALMANAC. SEPTEMBER 22. Stm Btsxs, 8ch Sets, 5.46 I 5.68 : Hook Risks, 3:51 a m. Htoh Wma, iw.uo p. m. ljocal Weather Report. Sisjmi, Ornoa Nxw Hatsk, Conn., September 21, 1881. I ss t:le.m... 30.10 58 30.10 1 69 SO.0.7 68 30.13 4 NE NE S S 10 81 Fair. Clear. Clear. Clear. 11:16 a m.. 3:16 p. m. . 7:16 p. m. . Max. Temp., 74 ; Min. Tem., 56 ; Total Rainfall or Melted Snow (inches and lOOths), .00; Max. velocity of wind, 12 miles per hour. VOB SEFTKMBEB 21, 1880. Max. Temc. 73 : Min. Temp., CO; Rainfall, .08 Weather.' fair. J. H. SHERMAN. Observer. BIRTHS. MASON In Branford, Sept 2th, a son to Edward T, MARRIAGES. ENGEL WEHNER In this city. Sept loth, by the Rev. Mr. Slebke, Gustav V. JKogel and Louisa H en ner, both or tnis city. DEATHS. BARTBAM In this city. Sept 20, Orrin S. Bartram, aged 33 years. Funeral from his late residence, 21 Haven strest, on Thnradav at 2 o'clock n. m 2t BISHOP In Fair Haven, Sept. 91st Nellie J., wife of Frederick F. Bishop, and daughter of Jard D. Gor- nam oi iiamuen. Funeral from Grace Church Friday afternoon. Sept 23d, at 3 o'clock. Relatives and mend, invitea to attend wit' out farther notice. The burial will be at the convenience of the fam It. 2t ATWATEB In this city, Wednesday, Sept 21, Henry J. Atwater. aged 52 years. Notice of funeral hereafter. STEELE In Seymour, Sept. 20, Airs. .Burton oieeie, ased 62 veara. Funeral at her late residence this (Thursday) after noon ac 2 o'oiocjc MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. AKRIVKI) RKPTEMBKK 2L Sob. N Hand. Dayton. St Croix, sugar and molasses to r ranji t irnipps. Sch Sarah Bulkley, Bulkley, New York, railway ble to William A Wright I sell the Richmond Stove Compa ny's manufactures, compris ing the following CELEBRATED PATTERNS. Richmond Range. " Cottage Range. " Triumph " " Floral " " Palace " Thames " " Laurel Base Burner These goods are so well and fav orably known as to require no com ments from me. Call and see them. KVA1V ETA3V8, 314 AND 316 STATE ST. New Haven. Conn. No. 440 Chapel Street. AND FINE PRINTS. Open for Two Weeks, on Sale and Exlii- Diiion uy J. W. BuOiugrton, OF 21 East 15th St., New York City. Examples from Rembrandt, Durer. and other old Engravers and Etchers. Baden & Whistler appear and many foreign etchingB. American Etchings by Gilford, Parrish, Colman, Farrer, Piatt, and others. Very large collection. se21 6t EXTRA LOT OF EACHES FOR SALE. AT A LiOW PRICE. Harry Leigh., se21 1 72 Chapel Street. Sonlrn Fine Lmiier. Just landed a cargo 2 to 4 in. thick, also cargo of 400 M feat 1 inch and 11 inch Flooring Strips and Sidings, which we will sell low. We also have a rood assortment of Build ing Timber, and Lumber of all kinds for sale cheap for cash. G. & T. Ailing & Co., Office and Mill East Water Street, 1v26 POUT OF OI.IVF,. MISS J. I. LEAVENWORTH, 55 BROADWAY. Select School for Children. PRIVATE Lessons in French, I rawi g and Paint ing. Also instrumental and vocal instruction. Terms low. se20 6t Musical Instruction by . GUSTAVE J. STCECKEL AND ASSISTANTS. I OR particulars. Inquire at sell 6t 209 YORK STREET. PK.IVATB INSTRUCTION, Especially in Mathematics, Latin and Botany. MISS CHARLOTTE WILLARD. 59 Wall Street. References Miss ary Dutton. Miss Sarah Porter, Farmington. Professor D. C. Eaton. se8 12t GROVE HALL, Miss Montfort's School for Young Ladies, WILL begin Ite Seventh Year on WEDNESDAY, September 21. For Circulars or special inquiry call upon or ad- dress the Principal. . ee6 lm WEST END INSTITUTE. Mrs. S. L. Cady's Boarding and Day School for Young Ladles. Kindergarten for Children, Eleventh year commences Sept. 22. For Circulars and information applv at Che School, No. 99 Howe street . seS lm F. A. FOWLER, TKACHKB OF PIANO, ORGAN AND THEORY. RESUME- lessons on an after Sept. 8th. Recita tions either at pupils' reeldeneeB,or at his room. eel tf Over F. A. Gilbert's Paper Store. MISS 0BT0N AND MISS NICHOLS, S accessor to the isses Edwards, will reopen Tues day. September 2uin. rneir School for Younp .Ladies and Children. For circulars and farther information, apply to the Principal, at Mi 1U1 i-UA Olivr.r.1. MISS NOTTS - a jlfltfliipn sVUtA gnaaun jsamaaj auu -aj omwi Hi for Young Ladies, S3 Wall Street, New Haven, Conn. The 9th year begins Sept. 31st. Circulars sent npon application. andO 24t MISS HALL'S SCHOOL WILL reopen MONDAY, September 12, at No. Palladium Building. Carcrill's Commercial Institute, NO. 87 CHIRCH STfiEKT, PENMANSHIP, Bookkeeping, Arithmetic, etc. Card Writing Engroesing, and 'ray on Portrait ore. Day and evening sessions- Applicants can en ter at any time. an'6 tf School of Modern Languages, New Hetd, 199 York. Street, will recommence its daily sessions of 36 weeks MONDAY. SEPT. 12. 1H81. From 9-U a. m. for children, from 11 a. m. to 1 p.m. for adults. Afternoon and evening classes as hereto fore. .... For farther lniormauon appiy co me principal. my4 Wa;8tiel au4 tse22 AsUSltJAA. INSTKDt nui,.. Voice, Piano, Plate. myflSS FANNY O. HOWE resume Sept. 10 lnstrno- XTX tion in the art of singing ; also npon tne piano. Singing at sight taught in classes on moderate terms. Residence 103 Grown near Temple St. MR. CHARLES T. HOWE resumes Inatroctlon upon the Hate. 103 Grown street. The English and Classical DEPARTMEST YAlEBUSlNESSCOLLEGE . "W1U open Monday, Sept. 5th. 8PBCIAL ADV4STAGK". Limited Number at Pupil., Rapid Ad Taacftnest, Iow Rstet for Tuition, L ...n. fa PenmaBslaip by Mr. Loveridga Early application ahould be made to R. C. IXVERHGE, Office 37 Intarasee Bulldlnar. l-TakeeleTator. auSOtf Rangfes Stoves News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. A Mournful Journey. The President's Remains Taken to Washington. SCENES ALONG THE ROUTE Crowds of Mourners at Every Station. HONORS AT THE CAPITAL The Remains Exposed in Rotunda. the VIEWED BY SORROWING THOUSANDS Mule Evidences of tne ia tional Woe. THE DEAD PRESIDENT. Closing Scenes at Klooron Tnonsanas Viewinic the Remains.. Beiantnwy Spectacle Start or tne Funeral Train Loko Bkakch. N. J.. Sept. 21. The Bun has never dawned on a sadder day than this at Tnniy Branch, when all that remained of ite murdered President was to be taken from ti frrf.tacrn where two weeks since it was fondly hoped the wounded man would baffle the assassin's bullet. It was a little more than sunrise, and indeed the sun had scarcely risen, when the crowd began to surround the Elberon. People came from every direction in all manner of conveyances, country wag ons, buggies, phaetons, carryalls, barouches, close coaches, omnibuses, and possibly the larerer number on foot, or in boats to some near points. It had been determined to ad- mit them freely, and this fact became known and the lines began to f ornr before 8 o'clock. Two lines of artillerymen reached from the Elberon porch to the driveway under the Francklyn cottage, but they were twenty feet apart, and the line of people at the rear end was a double one in width. They crowded down pell mell at the cottage entrance until they were huddled eight and ten deep. The doors were opened at exactly 8:30 o'clock and the crowd moved rapidly in through and on, 2,000 people passing in about twenty five minutes. The sentries stood at either side of the entrance. The coffin lay in tne nail-way of the lower floor, with a soldier at the head and foot of it. The coffin was black, with silver handles. Black rods ran along the side and upon the top was a silver plate w'th the inscription - James Abeam Garfield, Born November 19th, 1831. Died, President of the United States, September 19th. 1881. The coffin was lined with white satin. Across the too. and crossing each other, were two long leaves of palm. Only the face and shoulders were visible, and one needed to know that all that remained of James A. Gar field lay there to recall the features so familiar during life. The -President was laid out in the suit of clothes he wore on inauguration day. His left hand was laid across his breast after the manner he had in life. The face to those who knew General Garfield only from his portraits could not have been recognized. Even the features were no longer there. There was an expression about the lower lip which those who knew him Dest would recog- - . .... i i. . , nize. The cheefes were gone, xne orow uau lost the massive appearance which had char acterized it in life. The beard was so arranged about the parotid gland as conceal that temoi. scar, anu " arrangement about the pillow served still further to conceal tne swelling wmiu ueipeu to sap away his life. The involuntary whis pered remarK of ail as tney gazea upuu mo loved form with a Bhudder was, "I never should have recognized him. How he must have suffered!" The shrunken earthly form told how much. It was most marvellous that he lived so lone. As the crowd slowly entered and left the hall, the bell of the little hanel in the distance was tolled, its tones could be only faintly heard above the roar of the sea. At exactly 9:80 a. m. the doors of the Francklyn cottage were closed, the crowd was excluded, and the mass of people wno had gathered about the lawn was gently forced back by the guard of honor and preparations made to remove the body to the train. The Cabinet meantime had ar rived and seated themselves in the special car provided for them. The family remained their apartment attended oy uoioneis Swain and Rockwell and those who were so near and faithful during the President's life. The orderlies then began to place the bag gage in the cars. The cars presented a trange external appearance. All tne oucsiae was covered witn DiacK ciotn excepi u roof. The cloth about the solid parts of the woodwork was gathered in festoons. At 9:40 the Governor of New Jersey, with his staff and a delegation of citizens, arrived at the cottage. Immediately afterward the body was placed in the car by tne undertaker -a attendants, passing through . a file of soldiers. At about the same time President Arthur, the Cabinet and Chief Justice Waite of the United States Supreme Court, the judges of the United States Court in this vicinity, and the Gover nor of the State entered the train. Mrs. Garfield then entered the car assigned to her. The guard of the soldiers, with reversed arms, were the last to enter, and everything was m readiness to start. The planEs wnicn extended from the cottage to the train were removed. The bell of the chapel was slowly tolled, and the train left Ellxron cottagee Two weeks and one day ago it arrived there few hours later in the day. At 9:55 tn. train started slowly, without any perceptible noise around the curve toward tne main track from the sea. Just before the body was placed upon the train a short service was read and a prayer offered. When the train arrived at the junction of the main track the special car of President Arthur, and in which was also General Grant, was attached, and the train started on its mourn ful journey. Progress or tn. Funeral Train. PHH.ABEi.PBXa, Sept.21. The funeral train after leaving Elberon want with greatly in creased speed, passing Sea Girt and leaving the line of the New Jersey Central railroad at that point at 10:23. Ocean Grove and all itations on that road were draped in black, and it was said they were all the way to New York. Several hundred cottagers at Ocean Grove lioed the two hundred yards of plat form with bared heads as the train rushed by at nearly the maximum rate of speed, forty miles an hour, allowed by instructions. Far- mingdale was passed at iu:a, freenoia at in-iQ anil the train passed Jamesburg and left the Freehold and Jamesburg agricultural rail road at 11:10, passing over the five miles of connecting track to Monmouth Junction, which it reached at 11:23 and where it made the first stop for the purpose of taking on a small party of gentlemen who had come from New York to meet President Arthur. The. meeting was made by appointment and the train stopped there under running orders. The delay was only three minutes. Water was taken from between tracks before reach ing the south end of Monmouth Junction, and there was no incident until the train nnrnnched Princeton Junction, Here it was found that the students had come from the col lege 3 miles distant and had strewn the track with costly flowers. The ties and rails for over a hundred yards were literally buried in masses of flowers and me engineer aimoBi involuntarily slowed up as if he was afraid they hid a broken rail or" some other possi bility. Hundreds of students and towns people crowded the platform with uncovered heads as the black engine with its blacker draperies passed slowly by crushing the flow ers with whose bright colors it contrasted so strongly. The students had forgotten their old racket cry and stood in silence as the train with its dead and living Presi dents passed by. Monmouth Junction was passed at .11:34 and Trenton at 11:49. At Monmouth Junction, Princeton Junction and Trenton the stations had all been heavily and tastily draped by order of the company and crowds filled the depots to which they had been-freely ad mitted and where all stood silently. There was not a single demonstration except of silent respect and the Princeton flowers. The train passed slowly over the Delaware and reached Morrisville, Pa., at 11:53, Tal lvtown at 12 noon. Bristol at 12:05, where it delayed three minutes for water. Cornwalls was passed at 12:16, Halmsbrrg Junction at 12:22. Frankfort Junction at 1Z:Z, mortn Pennsylvania Junction at 12:33, Mantua at 12:40,reaching here at l:44,but going on with out other delay than slowing up. The depots here were all heavily draped and there was much show of respect. . From Philadelphia to Washington Washington, Sept. 21. Gray's Ferry was left at 12:52, where Senator Jones of Nevada joined the. cortege. The train arrived Chester at 1:07. Wilmincrton 1:37. Elkton 2:02, Perryville 2:24. The latter point was left after takine water at 2:28. No other stop was made until Bay - View was reached at 3:15 p. m. This is at the junction of the Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore rail road with the Union railroad, which- going fairly into Baltimore connects with the Balti more and Potomac road. Baltimore was left at 3:30 p. m. At WHnrington for a mile and a half on each side of the station there was a crowd of mourners lining the track. The train aan slowly through the three stations in Baltimore, at each of wnicn as many people as the surroundincr space could hold were packed and iammed. all with uncovered heads. A stop at Bay View was made only to afford time for the managers of the train to change hands. The next stop was made at Patapsco for water. Mr. Whelpley, the Pennsylvania railroad conductor, who was on board the train which recently conveyed the President from here to Long Branch, accom panied the return train. Thomas Luckett and John M. Ungling, respectively conductor and engineer, brought the train in from Bay View, as they had previously carried the train conveying the President to Long Branch. The same engine. No. 685, drew the funeral train to-day which two weeks ago drew the hopeful family and wounded Presi dent to Long Branch. After leaving Balti more no crowds were noticed along the road. At THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. The Head at the Seat or Government The Funeral Train Awaited by Mourn ing Thoutands Sympathy For the Stricken Wire and Children The Hearts or Nations With Her In Her Sorrow. Washington, Sept. 21. At 4 p. m., at which time the funeral train was expected to reach the capital, the streets in the immedi ate vicinity of the Baltimore k Potomac de pot were already densely crowded. Windows and balconies were as heavily weighted as the hearts of those they sustained, and hundreds who had climbed to the roofs of surround ing buildings looked down in deep anxiety to see the sad return of the President's watch ers with their still precious charge. The military escort were arranged on East sixth street and extended four files deep from the avenue to the end of the depot yard. Tightly stretched ropes and ah extra force of police swept back the promiscuous crowds to the curb and on Mounted street officers of military and police attended to the arrangements of details. All was in readiness a half hour be fore the train arrived. Soon a faint puff of smoke rose visible far down the track from Mounted street. Slowly it drew nearer, but the awaiting multitudes quicklv rec ognized the black draped train. The bugler announced its arrival and after that not a sound was heard but the low rum ble of the train as it moved into the depot. It came to a standstill at precisely 4:44 p. m. Within the gate was an escort of naval and military officers, of Knights Templars and a delegation from the President's church. The first one to come from the train was Harry Atchison, the White House watchman, who had been near the President at Long Branch. He came through the gate to inform General Ayres, the marshal, that all was in readiness. THE FONEEAIj COETEGE FORMED. The historic centennial hearse was drawn up on Sixth street opposite the gate, and six wnite norses stood quietly before the hearse. Presently came another messenger from within. The hearse was advanced a few steps and the Presidential carnage, surmount ed by the sable coachman who had driven for the President, drew up to the curb. Sergeant Densmore, chief of the White House police, now came toward the gate from within the portal opened before him. and behind him came her for whom the hearts of nations go out in pity and admira tion. Her slight figure was enveloped in black, and her weary face was almost ob scured by a heavy veil. Mrs. Garfield walked drmly to the carriage, leaning on the right arm of Secretary Blaine and on the left arm of her oldest son Harry. The Secretary's face bore traces of unmistakable grief, but his best efforts were akin to that of the fath erless boy with him, as they conducted her past the spot which bad such bitter sugges tions to her, which strong men walk by with a shudder. Directly behind came Miss Mol lis and her companion, Miss Lulu Rockwell. ilrs. Crarbeld sat with Colonel Rockwell on the back seat of the carriage, Master Harry and Miss Mollie and Lulu sitting in front. Hats were doffed as the "little woman" was driven along. Many a wife and mother among the spectators gave vent to their sympathy in audible sobs. The coachman was unable to cross the av enue or turn west on account of the stretch ed ropes, so he wheeled down at Fourth street and passed between the waiting crowds, and the carriage disappeared in the direction of the Attorney General's. Meanwhile the entire party had alighted from the train and the carriages were hlled under the direction of Undertaker Spear, the crowd maintaining the most heartfelt silence. The second car riage was filled with the wives of the Cabinet, Mrs. Macveagh, Mrs. Hunt, Mrs. James and Mrs. Windom. Mrs. Blaine, Mrs. Kirkwood and Mrs. Lincoln rode in the third carriage. rhen came through the gateway the 1'resi dent. General Arthur's tall and robust figure towered beside that of General Grant. Both bore facial expression of deep depression. The President's face was not pale, but he looked about him with a quiet gaze and stood with uncovered head until his carriage was announced. in tne fourth carnage rode ex-i-resident Grant, Senator Jones and General Beall. The next held President Arthur, Chief Justice Waite, Secretary Blame and Secretary Win dom. These were dnven out to Pennsylva nia avenue and halted until the rest were filled. Secretaries Hunt, Kirkwood and Lin coln and Postmaster General James occupied the carriage of the latter. General Swain and Colonel Rockwell, the dead President's warmest personal friends, rode together in a landau with Colonel Corbin sitting beside the driver. Private Secretary Brown, on whose face were the marks of mingled grief and well earned fatigue, sat beside Attorney Gen eral MacVeagh and the four children of the latter followed in the next carriage. The tenth carriage contained Dr. Boynton, C. O. Rockwell, Marshal Henry and Warren YouDg. The last carnage held Assistant Sec recy of State Hitt, District Attorney Cork- tull, .District commissioner morgan and diplo matic Clerk Adee of the State department. I'he carriages containing the ladies moved away from the depot. The others waited the formation of tne procession. Tne nearse was the last to receive its burden. There was no need for the whisper "Hats off" as the casket came in sight. There was not a covered head withm sight as the delegation of four from the Vermont avenue Christian church took up their positions as pall bearers at the sides of the hearse. On the shoulders of eight ar tillerymen was borne the casket containing all that was left of the body that had first passed through that depot in full manhood, then was carried back suffering from the first effects of the assassin's bullet, and two weeks ago in a wasted form and the vain hope of a more robust return- "Nearer my God to Thee" swelling from the instruments of the Marine band stationed crosi the way afforded the only consolation of the hour and the bur dened soldiers kept time to the strains and rolled the casket into the sombre vehicle as the last notes died away. Following close be hind the casket came the naval and military escort of officers of the line and staff. THE WIDOW'S AltRIVAL AT MBS. MaOVEAOH'S. The carriage containing Mrs. Garfield after it left the avenue was hastened rapidly by a circuitous route to 1739 Rhode Island ave nue, the residence of Attorney General Mac Veagh. There was nobody to receive the party. They rang the bell and were admit ted. This was a few minutes before 5 o'clock. Shortly after 5 o'clock the carriage contain ing the wives of Secretaries Windom and mnt and Postmaster General James arove up to tne uoor. These ladies angaiea ana entered the house, but immediately returned escorted to the carriage by a son of Attorney General MacVeagh and were driven off. At the same time the President's carriage was dismissed and was driven at once to the exec utive stable. Attorney General MacVeagh's son stated to a reporter that besides their own family there was no one m tne nouse except those who had just arrived, an afflicted family of whose future arrangements he knew noth ing. No callers were admitted during the evening except tne Rev. Jnr. rower, airs. Garfield's pastor. Mrs. Garfield is reported to have said that she hopes never to enter the White House again. THE SAD MARCH TO THE CAPITA I,. As the palm branches on the top of the casket were hidden by the closing of the hearse doors the bugles broke the stillness of the moment and the procession began to form. On the line of marching eight mount ed policemen rode ahead and General Ayres and staff followed close behind them. The Second Artillery band played the dead march, to which the local military kept measured time. First marched the Washington Light Infantry of 121 men. Next came the Union Veteran corps of 47 men, then the National Rifles of 50 men. JNext came tne capital uity Guards, 35 men, with muffled drums and reversed arms, and then . followed two companies of marines and sev eral of artillery in similar form and accompaniment. Following the military es cort came the Masonic Washington Com mandery No. 1, Knights Templars, with 80 men, and Columbia Commandery, of which the dead President had been a mem ber, with 140 men in line. The hearse, was immediately preceded by the Marine band, and a solemn yet beautiful march was played during the procession from the depot to the Capitol. Tbe six white horses of the hearse were each led by a colored groom toga. The officers of the line and staff in open order behind the procession were com pleted by a double line of carriages contain- 1 1 i m. . 1 1 J - r . 1 j . .- 1 su uul biie utuitSH ui Liio pnwiuciiuai par ty, President Arthur and uener al Giant's carriages leading and a battery of artillery bringing up the rear. The line came to a halt at Second street un- til the procession was completed, and the start was made lust as the last of the car riages fell in at Sixth street. Then began march than which a sadder and more impres sive one was never witnessed. . One could not but recall the contrast, the painful sag gestiveness of comparison, with the appear ance of Pennsylvania avenue when the. city did honor to the new President on the 4th of last March. Now no sound was heard but the muffled drums, the solemn musio of the bands, the heavy roll of the wheels and the measured tread of the infantry. The pro cession was not long, but it was grand in its solemnity, i ne solemnity was too deeply snown Dy ail tnose wno witnessed the scene. Women turned away with mutterings of mourning for the "poor President," and strong men bit their lips to keep back their ttears. biowiy tne cortege moved along and turned at the foot of the Capitol with tfa hushed presence of a crowd stretching far up the grounds. Once on - the hill those in the procession saw the crowds behind them sway and push through the public grounds to meet the procession at the east front of the heavily draped monument of the people'i great prosperity now to be turned into a great temple of mourning. It was exactly 5:15 o'clock when the head of the funeral cortege became visible from the east front of the Capitol. By a singular co incidence, altnougn doubtless unintentional it approached over the same route as that taken by the inauguration procession THE AEETVAI, AT THE CAPITOL. The cortege moved on until the head reached the northern end of the plaza, when the music of the band ceased. The single word "Halt:" rang out clear on the air and the noise of moving feet was hushed. A moment of consultation among (he army officers and the bugler, who had taken his position near the bottom of the middle post of Jthe building, sounded a few notes. The preconcerted sig nal was given turning "company front toward the Capitol. By this time the hearse bearing the body had reached the bottom of the middle staircase and Undertaker Spear opened the door and released the fastenings of the casket, while the soldiers who acted as bearers crowded around him. Carefully the precious burden was raised to their shoulders tor a moment or two they stood, the sombre black of the coffin contrasting strongly with tne red and blue colors of their uniform. The scene was an imposing one and the vast multitude seemed fully impressed with its solemnity. With uncovered heads every man, woman and child gazed m sad curiosity at the casket which contained all that re mained of the late President. At this mo ment the Marine band began to play again Nearer my God to Thee." A responsive thrill ran tnrough the crowd. Then the sol diers bearing the corpse moved forward a few steps, allowing room for the occupants of the carriages to dismount. The officers of the line and staff had in the meantime formed in open ranks to the point at the bottom of the staircase where the Senators and Representatives stood in waiting. Sec retary Blaine was the first to step down out of the leading carriage and assisted President Arthur out of the vehicle and they walked arm-in-arm to the rear of the casket. The occupants of the other carriages then alight ed, escorting (jeneral Urant to his place in the procession and then falling a little to the rear. The funeral party moved up the steps into the rotunda. As the silent procession entered the rotunda those preceding the re mains filed off to the right, while the bearers of the body moved directly forward and placed the casket on the cata falque. The head was placed to the west. When the casket was arranged the soldiers stepped to one side and then President Ar thur and Secretary Blaine with those behind filed slowly around the catafalque and passed out again at the east door. Between the catafalque and the door President Arthur was observed in conversa tion with Secretary Blaine, although he spoke in a low subdued tone. Mr. Mac Veagh from the time he dismounted until he finally left the rotunda walked with his head bowed and hardly raised his eyes from the ground. Secretary Hunt's eyes were elevated, but were turned neither to the right nor left and were observed to be filled with tears. General Grant ex hibited no emotion. Coming up the steps General James recognized a couple of friends and bowed. While passing out of the rotun da he scanned the crowd on either side. All the Cabinet seemed to be more or less affect ed. Secretary Brown seemed almost ready to burst into tears and his face showed plain ly the strain of the last eleven weeks. THE PUBLIC GAZING UPON THE DEAD. The lid of the coffin was then removed ana there was a rush to gaze upon the face of the distinguished dead Until 12 o'clock on Friday the rotunda will be opened to the public day and night. The remains will be guarded by a detail of the society of the Army of the Cumberland, who have been accepted by the sergeants-at arms of the two houses as a guard of honor. Re lief will be made every six hours. THE I-TJNEBAL SERVICES ON KFUDAY. The funeral service will be held in the ro tunda of the Capitol at 3 p. m. Friday. The Rev. Frederick D. Power, pastor of the Tre- mont avenue cnnstian church, will omciate. assisted by Rev. Isaac Evrett, ed itor of the ClirUtian, Standard of Cincin nati, and a personal friend of the late President. Mr. Power will also be as sisted by other clergy who have not yet been determined. At present the services will probably be as follows : Opening anthem by double octette or the Washington Philharmonic society ; prayer : reading of scriptures ; hymn ; address ; h3'mn and closing praj-er. The ceremonies will be very simple. lhe ceremonies will be very simple. Mrs. Garfield has not stated wheth er she will be present or not, but it is sup posed she will. Admission to the rotunda Friday afternoon will be only through tickets, about 500 of which will be issued, as that is all the rotunda will accommodate. No seats will be built, but chaiis will be used. Space will be reserved of course for the diplomatic corps and for Senators, members of Congress and leading government officials. PRESIDENT ARTHUR. Watched By a Faithful Attendant. Washington, Sept. 21. A noticeable feat ure of the day has been the close supervision kept over the person of President Arthur by man who has been attached to him ever since Garfield was shot. He rides on the box of his carriage and walks near him wherever he goes. Be walked beside and just behind the President as he walked up the steps of the Capitol this afternoon. The Presi dent remains at the residence of Sen ator Jones and has yet given no in timation even to his most intimate friends as to his future movements is not known what he will do to morrow. It is reported here to-night that the President does not intend to reside in the White House, since his habits and condi tions in life would not be happily located alone in a great mansion. It considered not improbable that he will only use the White House as an execu tive office and shall continue to reside at some hotel as has been his wont. This seems likely to be the plan for the immediate present. His secretary stated to-night that he thought the President did not intend to move into the White House at present. NEW ENGLAND. Massachusetts. The Republican State Convention. WoBCESTEB, Sept. 21. The Republican State convention met here at 11 o'clock this morning, . with full delegations present. Prominent among the delegates was Mrs. Mary A. Livermore, of Melrose, a well known advocate of female suffrage. The convention was CAlled to order by Charles A. Slott, of Lowell, chairman of the State Central com mittee. Prayer was offered by the Rev. J.F. Lovering. A permanent organization was secured by the choice of Representative W. W. Crapo, of hew Bedford, as president, to gether with a long list of vice presidents and secretaries. On taking the chair Mr. Crapo delivered a thoughtful address in which he canvassed in a thorough manner the existing situation. Immediately after the close of Mr. Crapo's address George B. Loring, of Salem, moved that Governor John D. Long and the entire State ticket be renominated by accla mation, which motion was carried amid great enthusiasm. The resolutions, which include one on the Indian question and a mild sug gestion for further legislation in the matter of female suffrage, were unanimously adopt ed as reported. The convention " adjourned at 1:15 p. m. THE SOUTH. Virginia. Moi-ton's Trial Down for Saturday. Riohmond, Sept. 21. In the Hastings court to-day Marvin, alias Morton, the man of many wives, was brought up to answer sep arate charges of bigamy, forgery and lar ceny. He asked for a continuation until the October term of the court in order to secure the attendance of witnesses from Maysville, Ky., and from New York city. The court declined to give him any longer than Satur day, on which day his trial commences on he Charge of bigamy. FINANCE AND TRADE. Nzv Yobs. Sept. ai-S P. M. Money closed at 6 per cent, ; Exchange closed firm at $i.81ati-85 ; Governments closed firm: Closing prices reported over the private wire of BUNNELL ft 8CEANT0X. Bankers and Brokers. Bid. Alton and Terrs Haut. 44 Asked. 49 Alton ana J. erre ttaute pf a...... ...... 90 American Diet. Tel 50 Burlington and Quincy '.160W O. O. C. and I. 99jJ Oanade Southern..................... 65 Central Pacific 9i V Chioago and Alton .131 Chicago, St, Ij. and New Orleans 77 CoL, Chio. and Ind. Cen aijtf Ohes. and Ohio 29v do. lstpref 40 do. adpref. 29 DeL, Lack, and West 126 Del. and Hudson Canal 109 Denver and Bio Orande . . 88J Erie t&Z Erie pref Erie and Western 543 Express Adams 186 American 87 United States 68V Wells Fargo 131 Han. and St. Jos 160 dan. and St. Joe. pfd 115V Souston and Texas 92jr Illinois Centra 131 Kansas and Texas 40 s,' Lake Shore... .............126 Louisville and Nashville 98 Manhattan Elevated ........ 22W- Metropolitan Elevated 845 Michigan Central 93V uobilean Ohio 36 V Morris and Essex ."."1.123 Nashville and Chattanooga 85 Sew Jersey Central 95 Sew York Central 13. Sew York Elevated .108' Sew Central Coal 25 Sorthern Paoino 89V Sorthern Pacific pfd 79 Sorthwest 126.V Sorthwest pfd 138 Ohio Central 28 Jhioand Mississippi 48 Jhlo and Mississippi pfd Jmaha 433 Imaha pfd " I07tf 'ntario and Woatarn 11 57 161 100 65 V3 Bl 28X 91 126V 109 V 89 45 J 55 V 188 88 70 13154 116X 3 .40V 98!. 22V 85 36 124 85X 5J. i 143 108 26 8934 79 V 12BJ4 139 28 44 433 107 Panama........ " " acirlc Mall 50 Peoria, D. and Evaosvills Seadiag 66 'iock Island 137 it. Paul. ..113 St. Paul pfd 1263 Cexas Pacific 53 Jnion Pacific ......122 Vabash I..."... 60 Vabash pfd 89 -Vestern Union Tel 873tf Srie 2d tnsu- 65V 138 114 62V 122.V 51 89V 7 t 1033s B. and N. Y. Air Line pfd 60 Arizona Mining Government bonds closed as follows : :'s, '81, reg "a, 81, coup ".."Ill 's,'81.re ' i's, '81, coup W ".reu I"ll3 jS, TO, coup liav- is, 1907, reg j ex int 116 V ts,1907, coup 117V unTOitj i., 14(J lurrency 6s, "96 131 Jurreney 6s, '97 132 lurrencry 6s, '93 . '. 133 'urrencY 6s. '99 Y.l'Si 'Sixes" 1(K( Fives" leitj Pacific bonds closed as follows : - 'Irsts 116 'rants lifivr Funds Centrals 115tf m l oi k Prodsce Market. Ksw Yobk, Sept. 21. FLOUR Shade stronger, and in some inatatiRH A to i"c mgner ; suutnern flour qulst bat steady ; com- uiuu 10 cuoice exira o roag o. nur-Ai- very mm ana lave higher: trade ac tive : o. 2 red winter, 43al 44 : No. 2 rsd.tl 47 o ; io. 1 wane ai 4ox; o- z Milwaukee and ijmcago 3V. yutu1! iai v;c nigner : oustneaB lalrlv active : un graded mixed. 65a72 ; No. 3, 69J( ; No. 2, 71 Va72v, d steamer mixed 703 . OVTS Wsv hieher and moderatelv aetiva : No. 1 white. 52f : No. 2. 60Va50V : No. 1 mixed. 43 mixed western, 41a44. rye yuiet at 102al08 . BARLEY Firm. PORK Firm : new mess on spot $19 75. T. "D steady: S12 25 cash: fl2 27a12 30 for 8n- 01 MEATS Steady, BEEP-Steady. BUTTER Steady. WHISKEY Nominal. SPOT COTTON Steady : midlands UH : futures steady. PETROLEUM Firmer but quiet ; United 96yo crude in bbls 7a8c : refined 8Vc asked. IiOCAL. NEWS. Total Abstinence Convention. Vnnual Meeting or tne C T. A. Union in Birmingham. The twelfth annual convention of the Catholic Total Abstinence Union of Connec ticut was held in Birmingham Tuesday. Nearly eTery society connected with the Union was represented. The president. Capt. Thomas O'Brien, of New Haven, called the convention to order and the proceedings opened with prayer. After the roll call of the delegates, Mr. Andrew Smith, of Hart ford, arose and spoke feelingly noon the leath of President Garfield, and the conven tion, as has been announced, postponed the parade to Oct. 10th, Father Matthew's birth day. Societies were ordered notified. The president read his annual report, which was pproved. The committee on resolutions was as fol lows : John F. Conrov of Hartford. James Wilson of New Haven, George Kelly of Bridgeport, W. J. Coughlin of Middletown, Willinm Hicgms of New London. J. J. Rea gan of Rockville. A special committee of five was selected to draft resolutions of respect on the deceased President. The committee consisted of Pat rick Meighan of Middletown, John R. Meade f JSew London, Rev. P. P. Lalor of New Haven, Capt. Thomas O'Brien of New Ha ven, and Rev. P. M. Kennedy of Birming ham. Short addresses were made by the Revs. P. Lalor of New Haven, John Ouinn of fariff villa, P. M. Kennedy of Birmingham. and Mr. Dennis McCarthy of Willimantic. ine secretary, Walter Fitzmaunce New London, read his an nual report. His last year's report showed net loss during the year of two societies ind 1G5 members. One year ago there were 13 societies on the roll of the uniod with a membership of 2,277. At present there are id societies with a membership of 2,646, a net gain during the year of three societies and 8r9 members. During the first six months 267 members were gained, and for the six months ending July 31 92 members were gained. Total, a net gain of 35!), against net loss of IGo last year. Since the last convention the following changes have been made in the roll of the Union: The St.MieTtaers society of Stoning, ton, St. Thomas of Thomaston, and St. Vlary s of Norfolk have dissolved, and conse quently been dropped from the roll. The following societies have been admitted to the nion: The new bt. Thomas society of Thom aston, St. Mary's of New Hartford, Young Men s society of Middletown, and St. Aloy- sius cadets of Willimantic. The county reports were received showing progress. Captain O Urien, one of the delegates to the national convention held in Boston last month, made an interesting report of the work of the Connecticut delegates at that convention. A delegate suggested that some steps should be taken toward having a life insu rance organization attached to the Union. Andrew Smith, of Hartford, explained the plan upon which the St. Joseph's Life Insu rance association, of Willimantic, was con ducted. This organization insured none but good members of the Catholic Total Absti nence Union of Connecticut, and, upon the death of a member, a per capita tax of $ 1 is collected, all of which is presented to the beneficiary. Of late years the membership of the insurance branch has greatly fallen off, but, judging from sentiments expressed, the' insurance system will be adopted by moBt of the societies. County directors were appointed for the year ensuing as follows : Hartford county, Lawrence Lowe, of Hartford, New Haven, Michael Luby, of Meriden. Fairfield, Thomas E. Hearn, of East Bridgeport. Middlesex. Thomas C. Ross, of Middletown. New London, John Lyon, of Norwich. Windham, D. F. Broderick, of WlUimantic. Tolland, F. J. Reagan, of Rookviile. Litchfield, William Denaher, of Winsted. Resolutions of sorrow and mourning for the death of the President were passed and it was voted to drape the halls of the Union for 30 days. The following were elected officers for the ensuing year : President, Bey. Father Cole man, of New Haven; vice presidents, John H. Griffin, of Middletown, and Andrew Smith, of Hartford ; secretary, Walter Fitz tnaurice, of New London ; treasurer, Michael F. Skelly, of Waterbury. Rev. P. Kennedy, of Birmingham, was elected delegate to the national convention to be held in St. Paul, Minn., next August. It was voted that the d legates present be instructed to introduce the insurance ques tion for consideration at the next meeting of their respective societies, and, if the plan of the St. Joseph association was approved, to form divisions and forward the names to the secretary. ' The convention then adjourned to meet in New Haven on the second Tuesday of Sep tember, 1882. Personal, Rev. J. R. Shibbert has resigned his pas torate in Sufneld. Rev. E. W. Bacon, of New London, leaves for Montreal, Monday, to remain there one week. Miss Susie Smith, of Milford, has accepted a position as teacher in a school in North Haven. Key. George Bouthwell, of Tale College, was announced to deliver a lecture in the First church, Milford, last evenin g npon "New England As She Was and Is." Conductor Frank A. Hermance and H. C. Beach, of Milford, and Judge D. C. Birdsall of Westport, were In Richmond Tuesday, witnesses against Gen. B. A. Morton in the bigamy case. The prisoner has been held for the action of the grand jury, indicted for forgery and bigamy. The Valley BenUnd says: Rev. Mr. Hig- gms, pastor of the Congregational church in Huntington, has now under consideration a call from Mt. Carmel in this State. Undoubt edly he will accept the call, though his many friends in that village would be very sorry to have him leave. Mrs. Albert A. Baldwin, of Milford, was buried last Friday afternoon. Funeral ser vices were conducted by Key. G. H. Griffin, assisted by Rev. Mr. Schofield, of Owego, N. Y., and Rev. N. T. Merwin, of Trumbull, Conn. Mrs. Baldwin was highly esteemed. She was a consistent member of Plymouth church, and will be missed by a large circ le of friends. SITUATION WAXTITl BY AN experienced rook in s private family ; good reference required. Inquire at 32 19 SUMMER STREET. WATKT). GIRL WHO CAN come well recommended as cook, washer and ironer. e22 2t 214 ORCHARD STREET. SITUATTOHWATFn BY A respectable girl to do second work in a pri vate family, or ta take ram ,.t Ttflmn at 8622 1 78 WALLACE STRKET. Wanted, an Exri FOR dress buttons and notirns. also a steady, ac tive and competent youne man to dri-o a deliv ery wagon. Apply at office of era " BROWN. Bolton nn $4,000 WantMl. SECURED by i ew Haven city real estate ortgsge, six per ce t. interest per at num. for four years. o commission will be piid and nons but principals will be dealt with. Address Si22 3t B. " P. O. Box 5Si. New Haven . WANTED, COMPETENT Engineer. Apply at se22 2t WHI1XEYVILLE ARMORY. WANTED, GOOD Carriage Blacksmith on fine platform work. Steady work year round. e22 2t J. 1 GOODRICH & CO. WANTED, PROTESTANT girl to do general housework. Apply at se22 2t C67 CHAPEL STREET. WANTED, A FURNISHED Room, or Board and Boom with a nice family. Address, stating terms, etc.. se22 2t ' J. H. B.." this office. SITUATION WANTED. IJ Y A respectable girl to do general housework . secona worK in a private family : good city ref- erence. Apply at 29 SPRUCE STREET. SITUATION WANTED, I Y A competent girl, with good references, to do m-w Becona vou or waiting. Apply at 9 FACTORY STREET. SITUATION WANTED. BY A respe table fterman girl, with first-class city references, to do light housework or sssist in the family. Apply to-day only, between 9 a. uj. and 3 p. m., at seva 11- 190 GRAND STREET. SITUATION WANTED. W Y A- respectable girl to do general housework in a private family : good citv references ffiven. Ap- te22 2t- 214 HAMILTON STREET. SITUATION WANTED. BY A young girl to do se-ond work or housework, the latter preferred, in a private family : cltv references given. Apply at It 129 DAY STREET. SITUATION WANTED 1"0 DO general hnusework in a private family ; . g'-.od reference if required. A pply at '2 If 178 FRANKLIN STREET. SITUATION WANTED, TpO DO general housework or take care of children in a small private family good city references. Apply at se22 It' 23 ROSE STREET. SITUATIONS WANTED. BY TWO girls to da general housework in a pri vate family, or no-stairs work : are wiliinti and obliging and have one year's reference. Apply at i If a? 1.1 BERT Y b LHLET, SITUATION WANTED, " BY A respectab.e girl to do second work in a pri vate family : good reference given. Apply for two days at se21 2t 153 WASHINGTON STREET. WANTED, GOOD Tin and Sheet Iron Worker ; constint employment and good wages given. Apply to T. W. CORBETT. se21 St" 180 Elm Street WANTED, LOIRL FOR general housework ; good wages for the riht person. Inquire at e21 2t 1, 2, 3 CENTRAL MARKET. BOYS WANTED. PPLY TO MUN'SON & CO , Gh Court Street. L Be'20 it WANTED, PROTESTANT girl to assist in the care of a house and wait on an invalid : satis'actory ref erences required. Apply at 216 Chapel street, between tne n urs 01 4 ana o p. m. only. B2Q 3t M. n. KKWXO. WANTED, t. BOARD, with two furnished Room., for lady and two children. Address, stating terniB and location. B62U 3f "M.E. B.,"P.O City. HELP ! HELP ! HELP ! I.'IRST-CLASS help of aU nationalities can b- found that employers will find all we say. by calling at 193 Grand street. Males and females for city or coun try, and all positions, at se2il 6t S93 GRAND STREET. WANTED. M ORE GIRLS. Must understand mnning sewing machines and be very neat and tidy. Apply at NEvV HAVEN RVFiL.HL CO.. so 19 tf 64. 66 and 68 Court Strocc. WANTED. POSITIONS for man and w.fe to do cooking and waiting : wanted, position for ojsterruan ; w nt- ed, position for nrxt-claaa ook ; wanted, 60 respecta ble girls to do general housework : good references required. MANHATTAN AGENCY. eeie Room 2, 220 Chapl street. WANTED, A man of good business qualin cations as manager for a branch office. Must furnish security if desired. One with experience in our business preferred. Sal ary $15 per week to commence. GAY BROTHERS, sel6 256 Chapel Street, city. WANTED. niWO good salesmen not afraid of work can find 1 employment for the winttr by calling at 69 Center street. First class reference or slight secu rity required. No lazy men need apply. sel3 tf WANTED, A YOUNG MAN of good address as salesman and to take care of stock one who Is used to hand ling woolens preferred, a ddress, in own handwrit ing, P. O. DttAWER 65, seio it New Haven, conn. CORSET HANDS WANTED. STRAIGHT STITCHERS and JOINERS, on ma chines running by power. Good straight Stitchers can earn $6 to $7.50 per week. Joiners or Closers from $7.50 to $9. A few learners will be taken. Steady work guaranteed throughout the year. Also Stitchers to work at home. Work delivered and called for. Work given on all kinds of machines. .Learners will be taught gratuitously. Persons desirous of stitching, having no machines. we will furnish the celebrated WHITE SHUTTLE MACHINE, and take work for pay in small install ments. Also Doners and Learners. A few experienced Fin ishers. Apply to or address MAYER, STKOUSE & CO., Jy23 tf 1 Conrt Btreet. GAUDEEKOY'S ECTPLOYttnatiivr office:. 13 Rl VATE families, boarding houses, hotels and restaurants can be supplied with help of differ ent nationalities. Great attention Is paid by the pro prietor of the establishment in the choice of girls and women before sending thein tofiU situ .tion. Coun try calls of any iatanee are prom: tly attended to. 8is)6 Orange Btreet, near crown street. am 7 TTPTCFROY- Come And Oet Them ! They Are Sure To Go I f OOK in our window and see samples, and notf the IJ prices put upon eaon oargaia. They can't be beat. u.n -. K.. r.lf stran Shoes f4.50, reduced to S3. Men's English Enamel Button $5, reduced to $3.75. Men's French Kid Shoes $5, reduced to J3.50. Boys Gaiters 1.50, reduced to $1. Men's Shoss $2. 75. reduced to $2. , Ladies' French Kid $4. reduced to S3. Ladies' KH Slippers $1 26, reduced to 90o. Misses' School Shoes, 11 to 2, 90c. Men's Slippers $1, reduced to 50c. We shall add new bargains daily, at 294: Chapel Street. ROB'T. se21 A. BENHAM. CIRCULATING LIBRARY. Hundreds of books added for tbe Fall and Winter Reading'. Call for Catalogue. L B. BARTHOLOMEW, 11 79 ORANGE STREET. Blew ! " BARGAINS - f eet.'