Newspaper Page Text
Sep. 23, 881..
VOL. XLDu NEW HAVEN, CONN. Fri lay Morning, Sep. 23. 1831. HEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO HA T. A raw a tor u. b Loogiey l Auction of Grooeriss 7 Congresj.AYenus. Auction Bale B. Booth, Buchupalba At IrtiRgtBts " CloMd on Monday Fnnk A. Bowman. Eionrslon to Blook Island Steamer a. B, Kelsey. For Rent Room "M." For Rent Furnished Booma 18 Home Place. For Rent Honae Tbomaa B. Trowbridge. Heliotypes Cutlers Art Store. Hood's Sarsaparilla-At Droggiete. Hungarian Wlnea-H. J. Reynolds.. . Ltwn Tennis Peck 8perry. Peaches For Preaerring D. 8. Coopsr. Ferry Davis' Pain Killer At Druggists'. Proba'e Notice Estate of Bryan Keenan. Rough on Rata At Druggiste'. KubDer Gooos -js. ij. wssnourn. Strayed Bone Kelaay A Couch. Tourists Car 11 s Opera Honae. Wanted Young Man F. 8. Andrew Co. VB .nt W.. UinlnUin AmBflV. Wanted Book-binder Tuttle, Morehouse Taylor. Wanted Milliner IBS Grand Street. Wanted Saleslady Brown, Bolton a; Co. Wanted Girl 191 Crown Street. Wanted Young Man 860 Cbapel Street. Wanted Girl 12S Howe Street. Wanted Booma "I." ' ' Wanted Saleamen Brown, Bolton Ckk Wanted Corset Banda 8. Roeenblnth Co. Wanted Sltnation Mra. Joaie Stratford. -Wanted Situation 186 Grand Street. Wanted Situation a York Street. Wanted Situation 64 Crown Street. Wanted Situation 106 Putnam Street. Wanted Situation "B." Wells' Health Benewer At Druggists'. THE WEATHER RECORD. ladlca-ttons. Warn DmfathuTj 1 Orrics of rni Ohixf Siohax, Orrioas, V Wabhikoton, D. C, Sept. 22-1 A. M. J For the New England States, slightly warmer, part ly cloudy weather, local rains, south winds, station ary or lower barometer. Bnr the Middle States, sliahtly warmsr fair weath er, except local rains in extreme northern portions. southerly winds, stationary or www nnwewr. Beading Matter on Every Page. LOCAL NEWS. Brief Mentlom. Rev. Mr. Ladd preaches at Center church next Sunday morning and afternoon. Mr. Henry Elson was decidedly better yes terday, and is considered as well nigh oat of danger. The meeting of . the Committee on Streets announced for this evening will be postponed until next Friday evening on account of the death of the President. The first annual regatta of the New Haven Yacht club will be sailed at . New Haven Thursday, Sept. 21 1881, at one p. m. If stormy next fair day. . Open to all. The Jewish new year commences this even ing and closes to-morrow (Saturday evening at 6 o'clock. Dr. Kleeberg will make re. marks on the death of the President at the Court street chuich. Captain Hyde, of the police force, picked Bartlett pear yesterday from a tree in his garden that measured twelve inches one. way and ten inches the other, and weighed twelve ounces. It was presented to Chief Webster. A delegation of eleven young men from the Young Men's Christian association in this city went to Berlin on the 5:35 p. m. train Wednesday, and conducted a large praise and prayer service in the chapel of the Con: Kregational church. Rev. Dr. Wood worth pastor. Sunday school conventions are to be held in New Haven oounty during October as fol lows : Naugatuck. oth ; Meriden, 12th Madison, 20th. General E. S. Greeley . chairman of the committee to arrange- for them. The State convention is to be held in Norwich May 25-27, 1882. A mysterious star called the Pilgrim, which was observed in 915, 12G4 and 1572, is expeoted by astronomers to appear before ' long. It was described in 1572 as . brighter than Jupiter, and "such was its brilliancy that persons were able to detect it at noon in a clear sky, and at night when the sky was so overcast as to hide all other stars." If .it appears it will probably be visible for several weeks in toe constellation of Cassiopeia. Scientific American. Edward Tuttle, proprietor of the Woolsey House, this city, has just assumed control of the Hotel "Orange at Newburg-on-Hudson, a large and popular hotel. It will be in charge of Ed. Strong, of Holyoke, Mass., with Wil liam Kilburn, formerly of the United States Hotel, Hartford, later with Mr. Tuttle at the Woolsey, as . clerk. Mrs. Holmes, Mr. Tur tle's sister, assumes the. management of the housekeeping department. Mr. Tuttle con tinues in charge of the Woolsey. A Terrible Accident. At North Canaan, Wednesday, as Mr. Charles Barnes was getting a blast ready in a limestone ledge there was a premature explo sion which blew his head from his body. Mr. Barnes was one of the most respectable citi zens of that town. Ha has been engaged in burning lime for many years. He was about forty years of age. . The Waiter taaeatlom The special committee on water, which were to have held a meeting in room 10 City Hall last evening, did no business. The pur pose of the meeting was to have the opinions of citizens regarding the purchase of the New Haven Water company's rights and fran chises. Owing to the death of President Gar field but few oitizens appeared, and the hear ing was adjourned until next Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Went Havta Horse Ila.ilroa.fi. The annual rush to the shore on the West Haven Horse railroad being over, Mr. W. W. Ward begins soon the laying of Belgian stone between the track and two feet each side of the track and turn-outs, on Church street from Cbapel to George. It is now "Tel- forded. Another noticeable piece of work to be done is in West Haven, where the track from the Ward's corner to Thompson's block is to be raised and lowered to corre- spond with a new grade of the streets to be mads. .Hoi Fur Uloca Asians!. . John G. Chapman has arranged for a grand 03dfishing excursion- to the Block 'island ' fishing banks. The steamer G. R. Eelsey has been chartered tot the occasion and will leave Belle dock on Monday evening, Sep tember 26th, at 9 o'clock, provided a limited number of tickets are sold by Saturday even ing. The steamer will start on the return -next Tuesday evening. Bait, lines, hot cof fee and fish chowder will be furnished. Fifty cents per pound will be paid to the person Catching the largest codfish. Fare for the round trip f 4. For full information consult Mr. Chapman, at 347 State street. ' Slight Fires. "An alarm of fire from box 24, corner of Chapel and High streets, yesterday morning about 7:30 o'clock, was occasioned by a slight fire at the residence of Professor James K. Thacher, 120 Crown street. , The fire origi nated from an overheated stovepipe whieh passed through the- ceiling from the lower floor to a room above. The flooring andar. -pet about the stovepipe were) slightly burned, but the. flames were easily extinguished by the firemen,, who were promptly on the ground. The damage was very slight About the . same time the roof of J.- B. Todd's joiner shop on State street, below Wall street, was discovered to be on fire, but it was speedily extinguished, the damage being immaterial. ' Aid sr Mlelilgas.' - A call having been made for ready made clothing to be sent to Michigan, the employ ment bureau of the United Workers will offer for sale at low prices the garments left orer from last winter, at the State House, to morrow, Saturday morning, from . ten' to twelvr. , ' . . ' ". .' OTHRB COWTBIBUTTONB. Te the Editor of the Joubsai. a (tonus Notice. The undersigned , hereby gives :- notice that a room in the parish building of '. Trinity church. No. 36 Temple street, will be 'open and a committee of ladies, will be pres - ent Tuesday next, (from 10 a. m. nntil noon, and from 8 p. m. until 5 o'clock), to receive donations in the shape of clothing and of any useful articles for the relief of the sufferers V from the disastrous lire in Michigan. . ; v - - , . Edict Uasvwood. " for'. .' A FMlawrtiaaV 4j . V; ExKCCTTva Defartmxmt, - - 1 8tatx of OoNmeoncmv, ' Habtfoss, September 22, 1881.) To the PeopU of thi State of Cmmecticvt : . - It become! my painful duty to announoe the fleam I of our belored President, Jamea A. Garfield. The ae aassln'a work ia accomplished, the heroio atruggle for life la otbt, and a mighty nation mourns. Believing it to be highly fitting that the people of this com monwealth aheuld unite in giving aome public ex prtsaioa. to the grief which ia ao profoundly felt by all within our borders, I hereby recommend that on I Monday, the 26th Inst, the day of final sepulture, all eitieens abstain from engaging in their usual occu- pattens and unite, in such manner as may seem ap propriate, in signifying their respect for the memory of our deceased chief magistrate. I also suggest, as a simple but not unfitting token of mourning, that the hour of burial be recognized by the tolling of church bells throughout the State. - So much we may at least do to indicate our heart-felt sorrow ever the great loss which the nitlon has sustained, end eur deep appreciation of the eminent ability, sterling charao- ; tar and exalted patriotism of the man whose name now goes upon the page of history as one of Ameri ca's noblest and moat illustrious sons. Houn B. Bibbxow, Governor. SPECIAL ORDERS, SO. 102. STATS OF COirNKCTICUT. Adjutant Gbnexiais Office,) Hastfobd, Sept. 22, 1881. The Quartermaster General will on Monday, Sep tember 26th, the day of the final obsequies of the late lamented President James A. Gabfibxd, cause a saints to be fired on the Capitol Park of thirteen guns at sunrise, one gun erery half hour during the day and thirty -eight guns at sunset. By order of the Comma ader-in-chief. , Gxo. M. Habmon, Adjntant-GeneraL Police Hotes. Dr. Judson says that Ellen Early, who was hit over the bead by James Flyhn about ten days aeo. is likely to die. Flynn, who is 65 . years of age, was sent to jail for ten days. His time will be out next Saturday. It is said that Mrs. Early is deranged from the wound she reoeived. - A Brakemsn'i Death. Michael McGuire, a brakeman on the Con necticut Western ore train, was crushed to death at Canaan Wednesday morning, while coupling cars near the depot. One was a flat car loaded with steel rails which extended over each end. He was struck in the breast by the ends of the rails and crushed against the end of the next car, loaded with ore. He died almost instantly, lie was about nine teen years old and well spoken of. Memorial Service. Harmony Division, d. of v., held a me morial service at their room in Grand Army Hall last evening, commemorative of the- death of the late President Garfield. There was music by a quartette consisting of John J. Osborne, Sherwoo d Preston, Mrs. Frank Grumman and Miss Katie Marvin. Interesting remarks were made by Charles A. Baldwin, William A. Lincoln, Mr. Phil lips, Oeorge D, Gower, Jay Peck, Captain W. G. Dickinson and George R. Bill. Mrs. Captain W. G. Dickinson, the worthy patriarch, presided. The exercises were of a very interesting character. Fair Haven. In the death of Mrs. Bishop, wife of Fred erick F. Bishop, secretary of the New Haven Ice company, which occurred Wednesday at her residence, No. 187 East Grand street, an estimable young lady, beloved by many, has been called away. She will be much missed and sincerely mourned by a large circle of relatives and friends. She was a member of Grace church, Blatchley avenue. The praise service which was announced for next Sunday at the Second Congrega tional church has been postponed on account of the death of the President. The funeral of Edward Malloy, who died Wednesday forenoon at his residence on Pine street, was numerously attended from St. Francis' church yesterday. He was well known in Fair Haven. Veteran Second Cetnnecttent Heavy Ar tillery. About 250 of the veterans of the Second Connecticut Heavy Artillery reunited at Woodbury yesterday. Many visitors a present from Burrounding towns. James M. Coe was elected president, Z. F. Granniss vice president, D. 0. Kilbourn secretary, O. W. Hinsdale treasurer. - Tne historian's re port showed 10 deaths the past year. An in. vitation to hold the next reunion at Norfolk is referred to the executive committee. After the meeting the veterans, preceded by the Curtis band, marched to the soldiers1 monument, where prayer was offered by Rev. Mr. Wyckoff, an address of welcome by George F. Shelton, and a response by Col. Augustus Fenn. Then a munificent col lation, prepared by the citizens, was partaken I of, followed by the usual experience meeting a poem being read by William Cothren and several happy speeches made. Resolutions of sympathy and condolence respecting the President's death were adopted. Annexation A (luery. To the Editor of the Journal ani CouBir.a : A considerable cloud of doubt is said to hang over the title to the office of some of the newly appointed temporary officers of the new town of East Haven, as also some of the officials of the old town, the annexation bill having placed all the affairs in the hands of a commission. The statutes provide for ! the filling of vacancies caused by the re. moval of the incumbents from the town, but fail to provide for the contingency of the town's removing the officials, as in this case. The Town Clerk, Mr. Chamberlain, who resides in Fair Haven, was elected for one year from Jan. 1st, 1880. Sundry criticisms having been made about the office being lo cated out of Jhe town, he resigned after an nexation. ' The Selectmen met and appointed Hon. D. W. Tuttle Town Clerk to fill the va cancy. The question arises was this legal? Two of these Selectmen reside in the ceied portion and are consequently non-resi dents of the town. Bow, then, could they legally act, and if they did not act how could one Selectman do tne work for them, I as the statutes provide for not less than three Selectmen t And 1 urtner, if there are no Selectmen, are there any other officers ? Estertalnmests. HUMPTT PUHFTi. This play drew a good honae at the new American Theater on Church street, below the postoffice, last evening. There will be ladies' matinee to-morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The best of order is preserved and popular prices are the rule, The theatre is open every evening during the week. THE TOX7BISTS. On next Tuesday evening. Smith Sc. Mestay er's "Tourists in a Pullman Palace Car" will reappear at CarlVs Opexa House. They have plajed to crowded houses in the largest cities of the Union and their return to this city is guarantee of success. There is no need to eulogize a company and a play so well known to the public and so well appreciated. Be. served seats are now on sale at Loomis', and ai a crowded house is assured an early selec tion will be advisable. ;-; ' ' ' ' 81 8LOCU1C. This evening at the New Haven Opera House a most interesting and enjoyable en. tertainment will be given, when Mr. Frank I. Fray ne will appear as "Si Slocum" in the celebrated Russo-American historical romance of "Mardo, or the Nihilists of St. Peters burg.' Mr. Frayne will introduce his trained live African Bon "Emperor" and his acting dog "Jack," together with a full and power ful dramatic combination. The management have provided beautiful scenery and grand scenic effects, which will be a grand surprise to the patrons of the exhibition.. Reserved seats are now on sale at Loomis'. A matinee will be given oh Saturday afternoon and the company will again appear in the evening. 1 . jTHI MASOOTTt" ;, "The Maseotte,'.' given at Carll's Opera House last evening by the Wilbur Opera company, is one of the light musical and dra matic mixtures so popular nowadays. The musical part of it is bright and sparkling, and the dialogue and "stage business1 is fan tastically comical. ' , The company is a large one, and especially well fitted for the dramat ic part of the performance. Nothing more mirth-provoking than Mr. : Harry Brown's representation of "King Lorenzo" could . be desired, and Mr. Edward Chapman made a hit as'Rooco." Miss. Susie Kirwin, who took the part of "Bettina" (on account of the sudden illness of Miss Searle, who was to hare appeared) aatng and acted well. In the choruses the company was very effective, singing with accuracy and vigor. ; The cos tumes were rich and showy. ' Another per formance will be given by the company this evening, and there will also be a matinee Sat urday and a performance Saturday evening. Those who need entertainment can find it by hearing and seeing "The Maseotte." The Dead President. The Mayor and the (rational Observance af BText Blondajr as a Day of HnmlUaw cton and Prayer. . The proclamation of Governor Bigelow will be found in another column. To-day Mayor Robertson will, we learn, issue a call to the citizens of New Haven. The tenor of it, we ascertain, will be as follows : ' Calling atten tion to the setting apart of Monday next, by President Arthur, as a day of humiliation and mourning, and the corresponding procla mation of the Governor. The address will recommend to our citizens the observance of the day and the abstaining from secular bus iness, while also the church bells . will be rung in the afternoon, the time-not yet des ignated, and at sundown thirty-eight guns will be fired on the Green, one for each State in the Union. It will order the closing of the public buildings also, and the half-mast ing of the national flag on the liberty pole on the Green. Many additional places were draped in mourning yesterday, principally private res idences. The completed draping of the col leges met the public view yesterday morning. Many people stopped to note large trans parencies hung out in front of a Church street store accompanied by a picture or Garfield, under which was an inscription of lovine regard. The Fair Haven horse cars were also decked in mourning. A deep feel. ing of sadness rested over the city and the sad details from Washington were closely scanned, while the cuts in the news store windows representing the last sad scenes at the death bed drew to observe them a eon. stant succession of sad faces. Form of Bervleos to n Held In Episcopal Chanket at tne usar ef the President's Fansral. Bishop Williams, of Connecticut, in con nection with Bishop Lay, of Easton, Fa., and Bishop Young, of Florida, has issued a letter to the clergymen of the Connecticut diocese authorizing the use of the following service on Monday at the hour when the dead Presi dent's body will be committed to the grave in Cleveland. SENTIENCES. I am the resurrection and the Ufa. saith the Ixrd he that believeth in me, though he were dead, yet hall he live ; and whosoever lireth and believeth In me, shall never die. Mt. John, xL, 35, 26. 1 know that my Bedeemer liveth, and that he shall stand at the latter day upon the earth. And though after my skin worms destroy this body, yet in my flesh ahall I see God ; whom 1 shall see for myself, and mine eyes shall behold, and not another. Job. zlx.. uo. 27. We brought nothing into this world, and It ia cer tain we can carry nothing out. The Lord gave and the Lord hath taken away ; blessed be the name of the Lord il Tim., vi.. 1 : Job. 1. '21. Then shall follow the anthem in the burial service taken from the thirty-ninth and ninetieth pea una. Here may follow an address, and after that the one hundred and thirtieth psalm, aa follows : - "unt of the deep have I cauea unto tnee, u iora i Lord I hear my voice. "S O, let thine ears consider well the voice of my aomnlaina. '3. If Thon, Lord, wilt be extrene to mark what la done amiss, O Lord, who may abide it T "4. i-or there ia mercy with Thee ; therefore .shalt Thon be feared. -S. I look for the Lord ; my soul doth wait for rum ; in uis word ia my truat. "6. My sonl fleeth nnto the Lord before the morn ina watch : I sav before the mornins! watch. "7. O Israel, trust in the Lord, for with the Lord there is mercy, and with ttim there is plenteous demotion. "b. And He an an reaeem jereei irom eu ma sins. The psalm ended, the minister shall. say : "The Lord be with yon." Answer "And with thy spirit." Let ua nrav. Then ahall be said .the entire Litany (withont omiasion of the oiacretionary part), exoept that in stead of the General Thanksgiving and prayer or St. Chrysostom the following prayers shall be said : t "O merciful God and heavenly Father, who bast tanght na in thy holy word that thon dost not willing ly amies or grieve tne cnuarea w amx , wva wimi pity, we beseech thee, up .n the sorrows of thy ser vants." the family of the late President of these United States. "In thy wisdom thon bast seen lit to visit him with trouble and to brlns distress upon him. Bemember him, O Lord.in mercy ; sanctify the fatherly correc tion to him ; endue his sonl with patience under his affliction, and with resignation to thy blessed will: comfort him with a sense of thy goodness; lift up thy countenance upon him, and give him peace thronffh Jt-sne Christ our Lord. Amen. "Almighty God, whose kingdom is everlasting and power innnite, have mercy upon the land and all that dwell therein, and ao rule the hearts of the servant, the President of the United States, and all others in authority over us, thai they, remember ing whose ministers they are, may above all things seek thv honor and clory : and that we, duly con sidering whose authority they bear, may honor and obey them ia Thee ana rer -A'nee, according to ioy blessed word and ordinance, through Jeaus Christ our Lord, who liveth and reigneth with'lhee and the Holy Ghost, ever one God, world wltnout end. u God, whose days are without end, and whose mercies cannot be numbered, make us, we beseech thm. deenlv sensible of the shortness and uncertain ty of human life ; and let thy Holy Spirit lead us through this vale of misery, in holiness and right eousness, all the daya of our uvea ; tnat, wnen we have served thee in our generation, we may be gath ered nnto onr fathers, having tne testimony of a good conscience, to the communion of the catholic church : in the confidence of a certain faithful hope; In favor with Thee onr God. and in perfect charity with the world. All which we ask through Jesus Christ onr Lord. Amen. "The grace of our Lord Jeans Christ, and the love of God, and the fellowship of the Holy Ghost, be with as au evermore. Amen." The Connecticut t. A. It. Department Commander Alfred B. Beers of the Grand Army of the Republic has pub. lished a general order concerning the death of President Garfield, in which he says : "In honor of his station aa the chief magistrate of our common country, in remembrance of his heroic deeds as a soldier, seamark of respect to his many virtues, his courageous and heroio bearing under long weeks of pain and suffering, and of onr tender and heartfelt sympathy to his bereaved family, and as a tribute to the memory of a departed comrade, it ia recommended that post rooms be draped in mourn ing for the period of six months ; that post flags be place at half mast nntil the funeral obsequies shall have been performed, and that each post in the de partment testify to their appreciation of the soldier ly character of the deoeased and their sorrow at the lots of so distinguished a comrade by inaugurating or joining in appropriate services in nonor ox nxa mem ory. HEKET O. BUCK WIN POST. Henry C. Herwin Post No. S2, G. A. B., adopted the following resolutions at a meeting held Wednes day evening: Whereas, the will of the great Ruler of life hss mn fit to take the late Prealdent. James- A. Garfield. from the respect of the free people of the United States, who bad elected him to the highest honor in thaip ffift ; and Whereaa. the comradea of Henry C. Herwin Post No. 52 deeply feel the loss of their late comrade and Pmridflnt therefore be it Besolved, that while we bow in reverence to the decree of God's holy will, we cannot but deplore the untimely blow that deprives the nation of the wisdom of his just and powerful mind. Besolved, that we respectfully beg leave to offer the expression of onr sympathy to the bereaved wife and lamuy. Resolved, that In token of onr respect .Henry C Wnrn Pnot Ho. Tft nlace OB the outside of OUT hall two black and white rosettea, and between them the mntts, - 'w nmnni the lose of ur country." Besolved, that these resolutions be spread on our minutes and published in the several papers of this city. AU of which ia respectfully submitted in F. 0. In by the committee. New Haven, Sept. 31. 1881. TJnlversallst State Convention. At the Universalist State convention in Hartford vesterday officers were elected as follows: President Rev. J. H. Cbapln. Ph. D.. of Meriden. Vice President F. M. Brown, of Hartford. -Secretary Bev. John Lyon, of Bridgeport. Treasurer J. E. BidwelL of Hiddletewa. Trustee for three years W. M. Whittemore, of Nor wich. Committee on Fellowship, Ordination and Disci pline Kev.- G. V. Maxham of Stafford, Bev. H. E. Aubrey of Danbury, . and J. L. Lockwood of Stam ford. Delegates to the general convention at Detroit, Oc tober 19 Clerical, Rev. J. Smith Dodge, Jr.; lay. Be h E. Cook of Long Bidge, and F. X Champlin of Jiorwlch. Preacher "of the occasional sermon, Bev. W. H. Dearborn, of Hartford ; alternate. Rev. F. M. Hough ton. - A resolution of respect to the memory of Bev. Alva Howard was passed, also indorsing efforts in the temperance cause and asking pastors to report in future the number of the congregation and Sunday school and the financial condition as compared with.the year next previous to that of the report. Kev.Cr, L. Demarest then spoke on the "World and the Church." At' 10:80 the interests of the Sunday school were considered and addresses were made by Bev. Dr. J. Smith Dodge, j'r., Kev. Dr. G. Lu Demarest and Bev. B. X. Bowles. The president appointed as a committee of arrangements Bev. G. V. Maxham, Bev. John Lyon' and Mr; Whittemore-of Norwioh, and after some formal votes the convention ad journed to meet at Stafford on tHe' third Wed nesday of September, 1882. Following the adjournment there was a meeting of the Women's Centenary conven tion, with addresses by Mrs. A. A. Ellis and Mrs. Webster, both of Hartford. In the af ternoon a sermon was delivered by Bev. Dr. J. M. Pullman, of New York- ; . SeMfeleWsddlags. . . The marriage of Mr. Dwight Porter of the class of '80, Yale Scientific department, and Miss Alice Marsh of Hartford, occurred at the Fourth church, in that city, Wednesday afternoon at 6 o'clock, Bev. H- D. Northrop of Philadelphia, late of New Haven, formerly nastor of the church, officiating. ' The .bride was elegantly dressed and was attended by two bridesmaids, Miss Minnie Holt and Miss Marsh, the latter being her cousin. The altar was brilliantly decorated with flowers, and the organ was presided over by Mr. Richard O. Phelps. The church was crowded. ' - - Cards are out for the marriage of . Mr. James H. Welles, son of the) lata Thaddena Welles of Glastonbury, and Miss Mary Wait, daughter of Congressman John -T Wait of Norwich. The wedding will take place at the Park Congregational church, Norwioh, oa Thursday. Oct. 6, at 5:30 o'clock p. m.; re ception to follow from 6 to 8 at Mf. Wait's residence in Norwioh Town -. " v -On Wednesday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock the marriage of Miss mriie M. Jewell, daughter 'of Mr. and Mrs. Pliny Jewell and niece of ex-Governor Jewell, to Walter Ban ford of Albany, son of Captain Sanford, late of the United States navy, was celebrated at the residence of the bride's parents on Farm- ington avenue, Hartford. The bride wore a magnificent robe of satin and .moire an tique, with heavy pearl trimmings and rich point lace. A run veu ox nuie was oonnnea to the hair by a wreath of orange blossoms and roses. She was attended by four brides maids. Miss Bobinson of Philadelphia, Miss Plum of Troy, Miss Haley of Boston, and Miss Susie Jewell, aaugnter or Hon. iiarvey Jewell, of Boston. Tbey were all attired in white dresses, and earned rjasKets of differ ent, colored roses. The groomsmen were Messrs. J. E. Bansom- of Albany, E. N. An nable of New York, Everett Smith of Schen ectady, New York, and Ezra Brooks of Hart ford. . The - nouae . was , elaborately decorated with flowers and plants. The arrangement of the dining room was particularly' effective,, an arrangement of golden roa ana wiia oiemans preaucing a charming effect. Mrs. Jewell, mother of the bride, wore a robe of maroon colored velvet. and Mrs. Sanford, mother of the groom, wore a dress of light blue silk, with pearl trim mings. Habenstein furnished the collation, which was aufait. Among the guests were Lieutenant Governor Bulkeley.ex-Ojieutenant Governor Sill, the Hon. Harvey Jewell, ex- Governor Marshall Jewell, and many other distinguished persons. Governor Bigelow sent his regrets, accompanied by a set of china tea cups and saucers modelled after the famous White House set. The bridal gifts were numerous and very rich. ilhe couple were married after tne Presbyterian form, each giving and receiving a ring, the bride being given away by her father. Mr. and Mrs. Sanford will soon go to Europe and settle for two years at Ant werp, where Mr. bantord nas oeen stuaying as an artist for some time. The guests on departing received boxes of wedding cake, each box bearing the monogram of the newly married eouple. The bridesmaids reoeived boxes of satin, trimmed with lilies of the val ley. Over 600 persons attended the recep tion. Tbe State Fair. Third Day The Display nt tne Town Ha.ll in Meriden Lairs; e Attendance sad Many Teams sit the Park. The State fair exhibit at the Town Hall yesterday attracted more than the usual number of visitors daring the forenoon. Nearly all the available space was taken np by the entries. The room nsed for the col lection of apples, ' peaches and other fruits was full, so that some of the specimens are in the hall. The display of apples is very at tractive and quite large for this season, which the fruit growers say is not a good bearing year for apples, as the yield was so unusual ly large last year. One of the best plates of pears on exhibi tion is a plate of Bartletts shown by J. H. Breekenridge, who received the first premi um for them. A. E. Camp shows Vioar of Wakefield pears, a variety tnat is not now very com mon. A good display of plums is made by Wm. Jerome, of Bristol, who has six varieties on one of the tables. There are Beine Claude, Coe's Golden Drop and Fellemberges of the light colored varieties, and Lombard, yellow egg and blue plums of tne darker color. some beautiful Wiute Mountain grapes are shown by A. A. Hawes. - Other exhibitors have Bodgers, Salem, Brighton, Lady Wash ington, Jeffersons, Ac, &o. Prominent exhibitors of peaches are T. S. Gold, P. M. Augur fc Sons and E. J. Craw ford, of Middlefield, who show a variety, en tered as (Jrawford's early. a. a. iSimer, of Hartford, shows gerkins for pickles. Strawberry plants are snown in water bear ing fruit. Asa if. Kand, or westneid, shows a new variety of mammoth corn, called Baldwin branching corn, a few stalks of which are on exhibition near the entrance. The stalks that are ' shown are about thirteen feet in length, and have four and five ears to the stalk. A sample of the flour is shown that is made from the corn. Mr. Band says he raised one .field of corn last season that averaged twelve ears to the stalk. The field was visited by thousands of people. There is on the stage in the audience room. which is on the upper floor, a pyramid flow er stand about ten feet high, that is covered with flowers and ornamental plants. On each side of it are two smaller pyramid stands filled with very rare plants. These plants are mostly from the gardens of the State Reform bchool and tne grounds of the Hon. I. C. Lewis, of Meriden. Mr. Lewis shows an ornamental leaf plant, cauea Amorpnapnaiius Kivenl, that some what resembles an umbrella in size and shape. , . In the large pyramids are 52 varieties of coleus. xne grounas oi Mr. Liewis are nearly op posite from the Town Hall, and are beauti fully adorned with flowers and plants. On the upper floor of the Town Hall Man ning, Bowman & Co, show decorated pearl, agate ana perfection granite iron ware. Miller Bros., of the Meriden Cutlery Co. nave a snow case or nne goods. The Wilcox Silver Plate Co. show beautiful silver plated ware. Among the many articles are some new designs. The Bradley & Hubbard Manufacturing uo. nave an immense upright case of bronzes and clocks and ornaments. The Meriden Flint Glass Co. make a vain able display of glass ware. The picture of the yacht which they show is of decorated porcelain. A very handsome framework of flowers. called "The Gates Ajar," is exhibited by C. A. Hamilton. Two pictures of horses taken from life, in India ink, by O. Hemmerick of Meriden, who is an artist of a very high order ; one of the pictures is of the horse Daniel Lambert. W. E. Treat has fine crayon drawings. THE TBOTTTN3 AND KACOTO. promptly at two o clock the judges rang the bell for the horses entered in the 2:50 class. There were four entries. G. A. Fish, Portchester, N. Y., enters Nannie John son. K. Powell, Hartford, enters Moody. X. A. Chamberlain, Auburn, N. enters Kate isougiaaa. J. O. Smith, Newbnrgh, N. Y., enters Lady Scud. First heat Lady Scud took the pole. After several trials they went off, Lady Scud leading, cioseiy followed By iNannie Johnson. neat won Dy Lady Bend in 2:35. - Second heatVery much time was taken up by scoring. At the tenth start the judges sent them off. In this heat the horses came under the wire in the same positions as in tbe last heat The judges set Nannie John son Denina - Moody. Won by Lady Scud 2:38. Kate Douglass distanced. Third heat The horses got the best pos sible start at the third trial. Lady Scud won the heat and race; time, 2:39$. Second money to Nannie Johnson, third m oney to mooay. BDIOIABT. Purse of $150 divided. INannie Johnson, b. m 3 3 Moody, b. g....... ...... ..... s a Kate Douglass, b. m 4 die. Xiaay ecna. .............. 1 THS 2:40 CLASS. There were six entries. H. Burke, Bockville, enters Kitty Hills, . H. T. White, PlainviUe, enters Valley Boy. Charles HrrndBTsnn, Jersey . City, enters Miller' xmrnsei. ' - - -D. B. Beaumont, Hartford, enters Why Not. F. Stevenson, jr., Meriden, enters Ino. G. H. Hnbhs, Prospect Park, enters Dave Young. Miller's Damsel was drawn. First heat Ino with Jo. McDonald driving naa tne poie. nxiy won tne neat in 2:37. ... ; , ; Second heat Why Not 'led and won 2:37 1-2.. The- other four horses were each trying to obtain second position, which secured by Dave Young. ' Third heat and the race was won easily by wnyrtot; time a:u. r Purse 200, divided. Kitty Hills, b. m .... Si Valley Boy, b. g..-., ."..8 3 - 8 Why Not, ch. m .- 1 . 1 r Tno,b. m .- 4 t a Dave Young, b. g . a die HtrSIILX KACK. ' -. '' fiver four hurdles, mile heats, catch weights, best two in three ; pnrse $100 VIS to first, $a to second. M. Dally, Hartford j enters Wrangler. ; W. O. Daily, Hartford, enters Elise. i J. McLaughlin, Coney Island, enters Paul. . I Jamea Killin, Hartford, enters Lightf oet. This was a lively race. Some of the horses jumped the hurdles at full speed in good shape. The - race was won by Wrangler in two straight heats ; second money to Light foot. . ' - ' -. v' ': Between the heats : in the hurdle race the judges announced to the audience that the young stallion Airlike would be exhibited oa the track. - He was brought out and without any preparation trotted a half mile in 1:171-. He had taken first premium as best five year old. ' ' -'- .- : - ; At the close of each heat the Meriden City band on the grand stand entertained the au dience with some fine music . To-day will be the last day of the fair. There will be shown matched horses and fancy matched horses and single and draught horses and two trotting olnatwis, One of them are all Meriden horses. -;-;OJ-; . Persostnl, ' 4 - . ? Bev. Father Galligan. of Ansonia, is fit with congestion of the brain. - j Dr.- Carmalt, ..who has bought the N. B. Ives house on Elm street, is te build a house adjoining the ancient dweHiog and connect the two together.'- v :' ----'''. ''' - Joseph Kincaid .formerly assistant ergiuee: of the Hartford ' fire department, died on ' Wednesday t his home in that city of par alysis of the brain.' He was 55 years old. The responsibility of the Portchester acci dent last Monday evening has been laid to Engineer Albert Brown, who ran his train into the station without regard to the danger signals properly displayed. - - - ' - PhiBoas .Warner, so severely burned and injured by the explosion at the . Winchester Armory August 86, is recovering rapidly and ia now ont of danger. The patients from the armory at the hospital are doing nicely. Captain Edward B. Harris, of Woodstock, died at the advanced age of eighty-four on Monday evening, at half -past 7 o'clock. He was formerly a captain of the State militia and a member of the Society of Friends. - He was engaged in manufacturing cotton cloth, twine and warp for over fifty years. In the trial of General Morton for bigamy in Bichmond, the i.r it witness examined was Judge D. C. Birds!!, of New York, who identified him aa B. A. Morton and as. having been introduoed to his wife in New Haven several years ago. H. C. -Beach, of New Haven, testified that he had boarded -with the accused for a year in New Haven and was very well acauainted with his wife. She i believed by every one to be his wife. A. Fine Store. Extensive Improvements JBiTeeted and Ample Accommodations AsTbrded the Retail Clothing; Trade by C. K. lons;ley dk Co. A grand opening of the new store of C. E- Longley Co., 101, 103 and 105 Church street, will take place to-morrow (.Saturday) morning The alterations and additions to the building were begun about the middle of July last. Not only has the partition been removed ana tne two former stores thrown into one, but the first anassecond stories have also been made into one and an addition of about fifty feet erected in the rear. The new store will be lighted with electric lights and also plentifully supplied with gas..' It is the largest clothing store in the State. It seenu possible that such extensive business ar rangements coma only have been made by a firm which contemplated a per manent estaomnment in .New Haven, and such we believe is the fact. We there fore give some items of interest respecting the past history of the house. The firm of V. E. Longley or Jo. is composed of only two partners, V. is. Longley and George N. Talbot. The former will have the active charge of the management here and the lat ter will superintend the manufacture of the goods in Boston, where he is connected with the great wholesale house of fjhamberlin & Currier, now occupying the magnificent new freestone building erected on the site of the old Marlboro Hotel. Among woolen manu facturers Mr. Talbot bears the reputation of being one of the best judges of woolen goods in the market, and is regarded as a man of excellent taste in their selection. The firm have, three large stores in other cit ies: the Quinsigamond Clothing com pany . in Worcester, Massachusetts, the Hartford One Price Clothing Co. in Hart ford, Conn., and the Boston and Providence Clothing Co. in Providence, B. L The last named has been enlarged to about three times its original size 'since it was opened five years ago. At present the firm employ nve Doosxeepers, upwards of fifty salesmen, and a score of boys and porters. Manufac turing as they do for a. large business, they have the great advantage of bring heavy buyers, and it stands to reason that they can oenent the people hereabouts with low prices. Having sold out all the old stock of the New Haven One Price Clothing Co. before begin ning their alterations upon the building, they will open with an entirely fresh stock of fall and winter clothing adapted for the wants of men, - youth's, boys and children. Every garment will have a ticket on it marked in plain fig ures with -the selling . price, from which no deviation will be made. That price, howev er, will be the lowest at which equal goods can be obtained, and furthermore a printed guarantee win be given with every sale, that, in case the articles shall not prove satisfac tory, the money which has been paid will be refunded. Certainly nothing fairer could be asked than this, and such a firm will doubt less have a kindly welcome to New Haven. The photographic rooms of F. A. Bowman will be closed on Monday, September 25th. All persons having' appointments for that day will please call and make new appoint ments. Mood's Sarsaparilla Is designed to meet the wants of those who need a medcine to build them up, give them an appetite, purify their blood and oil up the machinery of their bodies. No other article takes hold of the system and hits exactly the spot like Hood's Sarsaparilla. It works like magio, reaching every part of the human body through the blood, giving to all renew ed life and energy. $1 a bottle ; six for Chronic Looseness of the Bowels. results from imperfect digestion. The cause lies in the torpidity of the liver, and the cure is take commons Liver .Regulator to aid di gestion, to. stimulate the dull and sluggish liver and to regulate the bowels. s21 Odlw Dr. D. Kennedy's "Pavorite Remedy1 has been successfully used by thousands. It will build up a system which has been run down by overwork. It is the thing for tbe student 'and literary man to have at hand, and suouia do m.-tne nome of every mechanic "Favorite Remedy" is economical, safe, and pleasant. Buy it and try it; or, if you need aavice as wen, write to Dr. Kennedy, who in active practice as a surgeon and physician ai -ttonaoue, n. x. f or sale by all druggists. S91ZOZW zap ' The Resnlts of fffeglect. A slight attack of cramps may bring on di arrhoea, which is in many cases followed by inflammation of the stomach and a dozen other dangerous complaints, any one of which u neglected will cause death. All such dis orders are dangerous in hot weather, and should in their infancy be treated with the best known remedy. The merits of Perry Davis' Pain Killer are so well know that it is recognized all over the world as the standard specific for cramps, cholera morbus, cholera. diarrbosa and dysentery. All druggists sell tne rain fuller, and directions go with each bottle. ' Silk Over-garments. Having, in connection with our fur busi ness, added a department for the manufacture of silk and cloth over-garments, and secured the services of Mr. W. F. Parker, we would respectfully solicit the patronage of those in want of garments made in the latest and most approved styles. ': i . Stzvkxh & Bbooks, . .828 6t - 273 Chapel street. Stevens AJBrooks have a large variety of cnuaren's nats at low prices. Thomas F. Mnllin, for the past thirteen years with E. -M. Gans, can now be found with Stevens & Brooks, 273 Chapel street. Youman's celebrated hats at Stevens Brooks', 273 Chapel street. Trunks and Traveling Bags at Brooks', 273 Chapel street. Stevens tofifts. JVEDDUSG PRESENTS. Silver, Gold. Bronze . Porcelain, Bric-a-Brac, Brass Placques, . Cabinets, ' - ' " ' , Antique Glass. . Novelties from all parts ofthe world. WEDDING CARDS. Invitations, ' Visiting Cards, X " ; Monognrams, -.: ix-Z " Crests, etc, - 5 t. Execn edlnapprovedand faehionable styles. -We offer for consultation the leadlnz publications on Wedding and Social Etiquette. GEORGE H. FORD. selo" ' " - -1 .' r - v Students' FURNITURE IS MAHOGANY,. . , .. . - - ' ' ' " t -J ' i '-' WAsLXUT, and ASH. Also a "Large Stock ', of, IiOW PRICED Furniture at - Bowdltch & Prudden'Sa Nob. 72, 74 and 76 Orange Street, sop 12 s -- M EXWOillRY DISPLAY - OF Fall l)ress Fabrics ls Now Being llllllll - BOM IN - Silks, Velvets, Plushes, Silk and Wool Novelties, r , Camers Posltivflv the Most Extensive In this Cily. , - We would particularly invite the attention of iadies'to our Unprecedented Bargains Black Silk Velvets, Trimming Velvets, Cloaking New Fall Hosiery Oar Hosiery Stock is without doubt the most question, " How can they sell fine goods so ihe kev-note to that department. We are determined to build np a large trade on HOSIE RY and TJNDEKWEAB, and good goods with In this department the bargains we offer cannot Exquisite Dress Trimmings. Special Opening Exhibit of Novelties in Silk, Passementeries. The most choice and elegant ven. Ladies' Muslin Underwear. We have just received the Finest and Choicest Assortment of LADIES' MUSLIN UNDER WEAR we have ever presented to our patrons, and marked at BARGAIN PRICES. We invite comparison of qualities and prices Bargains in Every Department. Reliable Goods at Popular Prices attractive establishment of il Hill Hi LEADERS AND PROMOTERS OF POPULAR PRICES. Chapel, Gregson and Center Streets. tlTP. S. Our Mail Order Department is special ending us a postal card with tbe name of the goods with ute same exact care, promputoae ana aupatcn VARNISHES, OILS, ETC. A full line of Varnishes, Iieads, Oils, Painters' Materials, axe Also Iioper's Slate Liquid. First-ClassGoodsand Low Prices BOOTH & LAW'S, Varnish Manufacturers g Paint Dealers Cat. Wa.tr and 01t t. GBEEN BAIZE For Schools, Only 25 Cents, Yale Flannel Boating Shirts, Only 85 Cents. Also Very Fine Qualities at $1, $1.25, $1.50. Iiook and examine. Tnrkey Red Napkins, Only 3 Cents. Turkey Red Table Linen, Only 35 Cents. Summer Wrappers to close them outatlSie. Scarlet Merino Wrappers at 37c - Black Alpacas, good quality, on- lylOC- ' : Good quality Towels, 5c Nice Shetland Shawls, only 25c. Bathing Towels, 12c Bathing: Drawers, 12c Men's Jean Drawers, 25c -Linen Handkerchiefs, 5c. .' Everything must be sold previ ous to the opening of our large and elegant addition to our store. - Call Early AT . . V'3- jf- - . . Milius Frank's., FRANK'S BUILDING, ' IV 0. 32 7 CHAPKIiSTRKET. mi a' " 3pM Sotices. - Presented at Hair and Mourning Goods. Assorlments Ever Snown Velvets, Dress Velvets, Skirting Velvets. and Underwear ! complete ever shown in this city, and the cheap ?" is often asked, and will continue to be low prices will, we believe, do the business. be approached. Jet and Steel Fringes, Beaded Gimps and line of these goods ever shown in New Ha specially manufactured for our own trade with any house on the continent. can always be found at the vast and k III. feature bf interest to our out-of-town friends, who bv desired, or sample thereof, we shall forward to them as u tney were personally present. seal dsw OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL Jost received and. warranted genuine, ty W. F. FRENCH, Cor. Congress Avenue and George Si HOME AGAIN. After a temporary removal in oonssqnence of fire, have returned to my old store, 8C Center street, whicn has been refitted and refurniahed. . I have also added s near stock of One goods, which I shall be pleased to furnish my customers. jySOstf A. THILL. SO CHAPEL STREET. Stmple Oroeeries, lTavsiey Groceries, Table DelleMios. Condlmeatf, Tests svnd Coffees, Wimes and Liquors, Imported Cigars, - Mineral Waiters. A complete assortment of everything in osur lino, analit jr tbe very finest and pri ces always as low as consistent with (food quality. ESTABLISHED 1843. 24 1 himI 943 State Street DEALERS IN '0 v..-.sr- v TIUM SMBX. PAIXTM AND OILS, V AH.MSOES, BRUSHES, UL, ASS, CHEMICALS, Manufacturers Supplies, &c, &c. softs 0 it 3' NATIONAL GALLERY. .! . - CHAPBb STRBKT. :. ear-Onlj one and two dollars par do sen for Ane en ameled ' -d Photo Cabinets. Fans s, and all other styles aud sizes at equally low prlMa. Too will have to pay mui-h mora at other ualleriss where as good work is ade. - . , Jtir fall stock of fine Photo roods has arrived, and withthe advantages of s mammoth light, large rooms endWst claaa workmen, wears making hundreds of Pho5raphs every week, rain or shine. is rlease call and examine specimen acrk. Established 91 jeers. sMS 0 jr if J-'tVllV"! .nisi" Spttial itoticcs. , . COAIi t COAIi 1 CO AI, I have a choioe stock of selected Coal in Yard, consisting of best qualities o Iiehigh, Lackawanna, Bcranton, Wilkesbarre, genuine Franklin, and eele brated Foster Coal. ElndUng Wood, Sawed Wood, Cord Wood. Call and see me. My prices are always reasonable. ENOS S. KDIBERLT, " 8UCCESSOH TO KIMBKULT A SOODBICH, n9 - ' 111 Church Street, Cutler Corner, and 84 Grand Street . Our Stock of New Goods is Very Large For so Early in the Season. Dress Goods, Silks, Satins, Velvets, Plashes, Trimmings, Buttons, Fringes, Gimps, Laces, Gloves, Hosiery, Merino Underwear, Flannels, Blankets, Quilts, Comfortables.- .Extra inducements offered in House keeping Goods of all kinds. New Goods being: received almost daily. All our Goods we are selling; at Low 215 24 Chapel Street. Itseaooamw tf BARGAINS I We bave elegantly finished Mahogany, Hollywood and Black Walnut That we propose to offer at EXTREMELY They are beautiful in structure, with and in all respects The Best Finished We Have Ever Seen. Parties in want of a magnificent chamber suite for little money will do well to look at them. They must be sold in order to make room for new ones on the way. H. B. AKMSTBONG & CO. 200 Chapel Street sepia Heliotypes, . AKTOTYPES, 75 CENTS. Beautiful reproductions of the finest Engravings. Examine them at Cutler's Art Store. setts FINAL Previous to New Organization and Replenishment of Stock, J. N. ADAM & GO., During this Week Will Sell the Remainder of Stock, Whatever MUST BE CLOSED OUT ! Will be Marked at Prices which Will Leave TSo Doubt About It. THE GREATEST BARGAINS YET Will be Of fered, and the Close of Our WINDING UP SALE Will Be as Exciting and Attractive as it Was and has Been all Through. Remember the Final Week. J. N. ADAM & CO. Busy from Morning to Night! BOSTOM 386 CIIAPJEL. STREET. Crowds flocking there to avail themselves of the gains in Groceries. The Cheapest and Best Store in the State. All goods are of fine quality and warranted to please. Full line of Groceries, Canned Goods, Teas, Coffee, Sugar, Fancy Crackers the largest variety. ' FLOUR FLOTJE TAKE NOTICE We bought an immense lot of Flour before the re cent rise in price, and consequently can sell lower than the market price. N. B When articles are bought, except sugar, to the extent of $20, we will deliver them anywhere within 15 miles of the city free of GO t0 BOWnian'S FOB THE A PMeoapls, 4IO Chapel St,, FIRST FLOOR. itr J- i , -"tr-T tvr- I V m a TOP LEADERS IN 109 CHURCH STREET. Money refunded where sV Serial itotfos. Prices. f LOW PRICES to close out. burl panels, French plate mirrors with beveled - 73 Orange Street. WEEK ! at the Beginning, CHAMBER 50 (fts. ROCERY STO Bar charge. ' se20 s "Eighmie Patent Shirts." Parfact In fit. snrerior in Quality. Price, Eighty-Five Cents. Can be had in all sizes only of T. V. Merwin, SOUS AUET FOR 1EW HAVEN', Ofllce (f residence) No. H poUesie 8tr. et. Postal orders promptly filled. se'21 LIVERY STABLE. Having purchased of O. E. Kimberly the stable at No. 816 Cbapel street, between Orange and Chnroh streeta, and added to it an ENTIRE NEW stock of HORSES, CARBIAGES and HARNESS, I am, prepared to fur nish the BEST Uvery'teama in the city. au24 Ira GROVK O. AUSTIN Goods prove unsatisfactory, - k . ' .1 a