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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, September 16, 1884, Image 2

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September 16, 1884.
Journal into Courier
Tuesday September 16, 1884.
Auction !?nlc LuctoirB. Morris.
Board and Rooms 8S Olive Street.
Caapol Street Cash Grocery G. M. Clark.
Coca Beef Tonic Liebig Co.
Flow George W. H. Hughes.
For Rent Office George H. Ford.
For Sale Horse and Wagon 88 Wooster Street.
For Sale Printing Office W. E. Rowland.
Ice Cream Mrs. J. M. Andruss.
Instruction in Person No. 7 Simpson Building.
Lewis' Red Jacket Bitters At Druggists'. .
Lost Poeketbook This Office.
Lawn Grass Seed Frank S. Piatt.
Lost Hand Bag 9 Trumbull. Street. .
Meeting Committee on Sewers. f V i
Peaches Williams, City Market. , " '
Pearl's White GlvcerineAt Druggists.'
To the Public Kilbourn 4rCo.'
Trip to Pawson Park Steamer Philadelphia,
Wanted Cook 827 Crown Street.
Wanted Room and Board 7 State Street.
Wanted Cook 82 High Street
Wanted Cook 7 Mansfield Street.
Wanted Machine Repairer "Domestic Office."
Wanted House and Lot "Ime8tic Office."
Wanted Situation 731 Grand Street.
Wanted Situation 85 Broad Street.
Wanted Situation 148 Dewitt Street. .
Wanted Situation 72 St. John Street.
Wanted Situation 148 Putnam Street.
Wanted Situation 18 Nash Street.
Wanted Situation ia Saltonstall Avenue.
Wanted Situation 146 Carlisle Street.
Wanted Situation "A. 8."
War DKMBTmrr.
mrr, J
i a.m. y
Omcl or nra Chow Siohai. Skkttce,
Washington, D. C, Sept. 16. 18841
For New England, partly cloudy weather and
local showers, southerly winds, stationary temper
ature. For the Middle Atlantic States, fair weather,
southerly winds, stationary temperature.
Brief Mention)
A boat 100 Hartford people went on the
Grand Republic excursion to Newport.
The United States Circuit conrt comes in
at 11 a. m. to-day in Hartford. .
Nelson Kingsbury, a prominent and re
spected citizen of Hartford, died on Sunday.
The Blaine and Logan Glee flub held
another rehearsal at the Central clnb rooms
last ovening.
The girl at the almshouse who jumped off
the roof of a house in Conrt street Saturday
Is improving. '
The yacht Mascot arrived home yesterday
from a very pleasant cruise to New London
and Montauk. "
. Blackfisk are caught in large numbers at
Merwin's Point, at New reef, at the break
Water and other places.
Hon. John H. Leeds is about to build three
two story frame. houses two on Spring street
and one on Rosette street.
The 16th C. V. have their annual seunion
to-morrow- at Savin Rock. About 25 Hart
ford members will be present.
A party of Thomaaton. peepla- have made
arrangements to hold a clambake at Seaside
Park, Bridgeport, on Saturday next.
; There are 305 prisoners in the county jail,
the largest number ever . hived there with
one exception when there were 306 lodgers.
. The steamer Elm City haa, until further no
tice, discontinued her trips from New Haven j
Sunday, at 9 a. m. and from New York at 11
p. m.
The officers of the Grand division, Sons of
. Temperance, will institute a division in Ware
house Point on Thursday evening of this
Col. D. A. Rood, of the United States
Hotel, Hartford, was married last week at
Dedham, Mass., to Mrs. -Abby F. Rood, of
that place.
Sanford's drug store and Horace Wheeler's
store in Shelton were burglarized Sunday
morning at 3 o'clock. Bnt little booty was
Next Thursday evening Harmony division,
Sons of Temperance, have their annual wa
termelon cut, to which only the members
will be admitted.
The reunion of the Fourteenth regiment,
C V. , will be held at Clinton on Wednesday
next. Free return tickets will be issued over
all divisions of the Consolidated road.
Mr. R. Treat Merwin, the builder, the pub-
lio will be glad to learn, is now steadily im
proving, and the causes of the difficulty being
removed, the prospects are good for his re
A. J. Keller, recently head cook at Hotel
Vendome and formerly of Young's Hotel,
Boston, has been appointed manager of the
hew Mann boudoir dining oars to be run be
tween New Haven and Worcester.
The remains of James McCarthy, who died
suddenly at Bradley's restaurant in State
street, were taken to West Albany for burial
yesterday by a brother of deceased. Dr,
White gave a certificate of death by heart die-
me episcopal enured in Huntington re
ceives $400 for the society .and $100 for its
Sunday school library, by the will of the late
Mrs. David Shelton. Mrs. Shelton also be
queaths $1,000 for a new Episcopal church
in the borough of Shelton, the same to be
built within 20 years.
The Elm City Sunday Trips Discontin
The steamer Elm City Sunday trips to New
York will be discontinued until further no
Another College Year Begins.
The Yale freshmen have already arrived in
large numbers and the heart of the boarding
hoase mistress is glad.- The - college opens
. Thursday. The freshman -class is small.
Examinations for admission are in progress.
. New High. School.
Staples High school' building 1 at Westport
will be opened on Monday. The school has
beeh held in National-Hall during the build
ing of the new house. There are at present
fifty-five pupils, which "number will proba
bly soon be groatly increased. , ,
Hospital Notes.
iLddie Pnody of .Meriden, who was badly
injured by a fall, is improving.
Mrs. Stephen B. S Bamberger died at the
hospital yesterday, aged 26. ' Her husband
recently resided in Wallingford. The funeral
takes place to-day.
Struck: By a Bridge.
John D. Nolan, brakeman, of No. 5 Edgar
street, was struck in the back by the bridge
at Clinton, on a freight train coming from
New London to this city yesterday. He was
hurt badly, but did not fall from the car. He
was brought home on the 1:55 train.
N. D. Sperry Mounted Guard.
The N. D. Sperry Mounted Guard held a
meeting last night at the Republican head
quarters. A large number were present.
Major Blakeslee presided." The committee on
Uniforms reported. The uniform will be se
lected at a meeting Thursday night and ofE
cers elected.
A Warning.
The boy who had been stealing the Courtis
Irom the steps of subscribers was fined in
the City court . yesterday morning. This
Bhould be a warning to all boys who think
there is no harm in stealing a paper and put
ting subscribers to a great deal of annoyance
and trouble. The next one will not get off
bo easily.
Onee More to Pawson Park.
The steamer Philadelphia willamake one
more trip to Pawson -Park, - a special' and
last trip, to-morrow, Wednesday. The boat-
will leave Belle Dock at 9 . a. m.. returning
arrive at New Haven-at about 5 p. m. With
this fine weather continuing no doubt a large
number will embrace the opportunity to take
this very pleasant sail. ' V T
. Oeorge Bain to Talk Temperance.
George Bain, the noted temperance lectur
er, will speak at the Calvary Baptist church
Thursday evening; He lectures here under
the auspices of the Women's Christian tem
perance union. The Prohibitionists' meeting
that was to have been field on .- that evening
at English HsU wiU be given up on that ao-
count in order to give the Prohibitionists an
opportunity to hear Mr. Bain. Mr. Bain is a
Tery eloquent speaker.
Messrs. Plnnkett, Harrison and Par
malee Re-elected The Corbett
Scbneeloeta Ticket Strom I le
- Sixth, Seventh and Ninth "Wards A
"mall Vote Cast.
. The annual school election passed off qui
etly yesterday, a small vote being cast and
but little work "being dona. The opposition
to Messrs. Parnialee and Harrison on account
of their opposition to Joseph Gile did some
work, but the result was not ' affected appre
ciably.. In the Sixth, Seventh and Eighth
wards the Corbett-Schneeloch ticket was suc
cessful. Mr. Plnnkett received the largest
vote. Charles K. Whedon was moderator of
the meeting. Many First ward . voters ob
jected to Voting at the patrolmen's room,
police building. Mr. Gile disclaimed having
anything to do with any opposition tickets.
The adjourned meeting will be held Wednes
day morning in Loomis' Temple of Music at
9 o'clock. The detailed statement' Win be
found elsewhere. " "
Various Improvements In Progress
Ground has been broken on the lot corner
of State and Humphrey streets for a brick
block which Mrs. Tiesing, widow of the late
Captain Frank Tiesing, is to erect this fall.
Ground was broken yesterday on the At-
water lot, next above Bishop's drug store, for
the erection of a block building of three
stories by Hessler, the baker. "
Mr. Edward Lawrence, resident partner of
F. A. Potts & Co., is erecting a fine barn on
the rear of his residence, No. 143 Humphrey
street. It will be one of the best in that
section, of attractive design with slated roof,
dormer windows, superior woodwork, sewer
connections and an air shaft from the stable
floor to the top of the roof. It will cost
about $2,000.- Robinson was the architect
and D. H. Clark is the builder. Mr. Law
rence recently greatly improved his residence
in the interior by sanitary plumbing and
otherwise. There will be accommodations
for three horses.
Policeman Schwader has a neat frame
dwelling in process of erection on Nicoll
The Democrats have erected a frame "wig
wam" en Foster street, about midway be
tween Edwards street and Eagle street. It is
on an open lot, owned by Mr. P. B. Foster,
who gives the use of the land to the party.
It will accommodate 400 or 500 people.
Countryman was the builder.
Maud S. Makes a Past Mile.
Maud S. was given two mile heats yester
day morning" at Charter Oak Park. Mr.
Bair appeared with her on the track and after
a warming-up heat gave her an easy mile in
2:18. After cooling off he started her for
another heat and reached the first quarter in
34 seconds. After rounding the turn Bair
let her out and passed the half mile in 1:06,
the second quarter being made in 32
seconds, the three quarter, in 1:40J and
finished easy in 2:13J. The entire heat was
driven from two to three, lengths from the
pole, making, at least three quarters of a
second difference, or as good as 2:12J for
the heat. The little mare was not urged,
Bair not using the whip, and. when" it is
taken into consideration that the first quart
er was only at the rate of 2:16, it was a
splendid performance.
On Thursday afternoon Mr. Bonner is ex
pected to visit the park and Mr. Bair intends
sending Maud a very fast mile. From the
present appearances she will be "in the pink
of condition" to break the record by the
middle of next week, and, if one can judge
from her appearance, it is almost certain she
will lower the record. An immense crowd
will be present to witness the trial, and it is
probable that the association will add a
double team trial or some other equally at
tractive race to the day's sport.
The Season of Fair.
The sixth annual fair of the New Milford
Agricultural association will be held at New
Milford on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs
day, September 30 and October 1 and 2. The
Housatonic railroad company will give half
rate fares for passengers and free transporta
tion for cattle.
The fair of the Union Agricultural society
will be opened next Wednesday evening at
Huntington and continue Thursday and Fri
Plre In Mnslc Hall, Hartford.
About 10:30 o'clock Sunday night fire was
discovered in the Hartford Music Hall build
ing. Smoke and flame was issuing from
George T. Abel's furniture warerooms. The
fire department arrived shortly and several
streams were put on the locality where the
blaze seemed to come from, but there; was
considerable difficulty in finding the exact
position of the fire. "At length it was found
among a pile of mattrasses and material for
their manufacture in the rear basement. A
stream was put on through Abel's store and
two into the doorway on Morgan street. Af
ter the exact locality of the fire was found it
i soon extinguished. The total loss
about $1,000. Partially insured.
American Mechanics' Benefits.
The Funeral Aid association of Connecticut
of the order of United American Mechanics
hold their annual meeting in Loomis' Temple
of Music this evening for the election of offi
cers. Ihis association has now a member
ship of over 500, having increased about 300
within the last eight months. It has proved
of much benefit to the order since its organi
zation and bids fair to have a membership
equal to any other such beneficial associa
For the Springfield Races.
The Maryland Bicycle club, of Baltimore,
passed through here yesterday afternoon on
the 4:10 train for Springfield to attend the
races that begin there to-day. There were
eight in the party. The club gave a short
exhibition near the depot.
The Tenth Ward Republicans'
The wigwam of the Tenth ward Eepubli-
cans will be opened probably on Wednesday
I or Thursday evening with a rousing meeting.
; The wigwam is just completed and is on the
corner of Sperry and Dickerman streets. It
is 50 feet by 100 feet and will accomodate
about 1,000 persons.
A Transparency.
A wagon containing several compositors
who left their cases at the office of the Morn
ing News Sunday night because the managers
announced that they must cut down their
rates started from Lyon building last .even
ing with two large transparencies calling
upon workingnien to boycott the Morning
News for its cut in prices. Inside the trans
parencies were a bass and a snare drum,
both of which were beaten and the wagon
driven all about the principal streets of -the
city. The wagon was cheered at several
peaces on the route. Boys distributed hand- i
Diiis on tne streets.
Not Been Seen Yet.
Kobert Jisler, the new manager of the
Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea company,
who went to Bridgeport to take charge of
: his store Thursday and disappeared the same
mght, has not been seen since. To a sober,
industrious and exemplary life, Esler adds
the respect of a five years' service with his
-present employers, and none of the ordinary
reasons for sudden disappearance are applica
ble m his case.
Fifty-Four Years.
The Fourth, church, Hartford, which was
closed through the month of August for im
provements, was reopened Sunday for
pubBe service.. The changes have been
made with great care and taste. Bev. Dr.
Taylor delivered the address, giving a review
or tne nrty-f our years' history of the church.
Barked Wire Fence.
varaaDie norse belonging to Charles
Gilbert of Newfields, Middletown, was badly
injured by coming in contact with a barb
wire fence a few days ago. His breast was
so badly torn that Dr.. Baiaden's . services
were required to sew it up and one ' of his
legs was cut to the bone, severing an artery
which had to be cauterized to stop the bleed
ing. - T . : ; ;-. " . ; - . '
-The Omelal Envelops Contract
The Plimpton Manufacturing company of
Hartford and the Morgan Envelope company
of Springfield are the lowest bidders for the
contract to furnish the government with
official envelopes.
Joseph D. Plunkett , ...158148 298
Francis E. Harrison 150 188 186
Arthur W. Parmalee 121 183 128
yeorsre Bianenian.i..-..-.-i...... - 83 - s
Jeremiah O. Donovan 4 28 11
James N. States 42 63 113
Thomas W. Corbet 18 14 171
Hue-o Schneelocb 12 6 80
Joseph Gile...... 4
J. N. States.........
Scattering 1
Harmanus M. Welch 167, 173 818
Foa Clerk.
Benjamin R. English . 167 178 813
Fob Auditors.
Richard F. Lyon.. ......167 178 .810.
Francis G. Anthony.,....'...." ...167 173-816
F. E. Harrison.,
S. O. Donovan. ;
Preparations Making: for a Grand
Tournament at Hamilton Parle Next
Week Under the Auspices or the New
Haven Bicycle Clnb.
The fifth annual tournament of the New
Haven. Jcpcle club will, be held next week
Tuesday and Wednesday, September 33 and
24, at Hamilton Park. The races' - will bring
to New Haven, the best riders of this country
and England. ? The following are the events:
First day 1 mile novices'; 2 mile club cham
pionship; 5 mile handicap; 1 mile, 3:20 class.
(N. H. B. C. members only.) 1 mile scratch;
5 mile tricycle; 1 mile boys race, 50 inch
wheels and under; 10 mile scratch; 8 mile
handicap. Second day 3 mile State cham
pionship; 5 mile scratch; 1 mile tricycle; 3
mile handicap; 20 mile scratch; 1 mile con
solation. The entries may be made to T. 3.
MacDonald, secretary.' All entries close on
Saturday night. One thousand dol
lars : will i: be" given in prizes.
Special record medals will be presented to
the winners of the one-'mile, five mile, ten
mile md twerity "mile 'scratch races, provid
ed the present mile record is lowered, the
five miles made in fifteen minutes or less,
tb.3 ten miles In thirty minutes or less, and
.1 . i !1 1 L ...... T" 1
medals will also be given for broken records
m other races.
The medals and prizes have been shipped
from the makers and are expected to-day.
An extra grand . stand accommodating 1,000
people will be provided for the occasion.
The interests of the press will be well cared
for. A special stand is to be erected for re
porters and all conveniences for getting cor
rect information will be afforded. The Amer
ican band will give concerts at the Park on
both days. The club are looking forward to
two successful race days and everything will
be done to insure complete success.
A ..New Haven Gentleman, Well
Known In Financial Circles, Meets
Two Bunco Men In New York
Their Efforts to Rope Him In Are
A gentleman well known in New Haven
society and especially prominent in financial
circles went to New York yesterday on busi
ness. While walking on Broadway he was
approached by an exceedingly dapper young
man who bowed oolitelv and claimed an ac
quaintance with him. The young New York
er said he remembered the New Havener's
face verv well, but did not quite remember
his name.. The New Havener at once sniffed
mischief in the breezes, but concluded to toy
with his friend a little just for the fun of the
thing and to see what he would try to do.
So he said that he was from New Haven,gave
his name and Hit id he was very glad to meet
his old acquaintance. They were quickly
met bv a second dapper young man ana the
New Havener was introduced. The new-comer
claimed to be a nephew of ex-Gov. English
and the self-proclaimed nephew of the ex
governor proposed going to see a beautiful
painting that he had just purchased. He
was a great connoisseur of fine paintings, his
friend said. But our Elm City financier
thought he had had fun enough out of the
adventure and hastily took his departure,
saying he had just time to catch a train. His
new-found friends were much crestfallen at
his sudden leave taking. They were un
doubtedly - bunco ateerers and evidently
tnoueut they had a "soft snap" in the een-
ueman trom JXew Haven.
In Memorlam.
The Parcae closelv watch the busv strands. -
While through the woof of swiftly flying hours
iiie snuitieoz a me in neavemy nanas
Weaves in and out the tale of thorns and flow-
. i ers.
At last the work is o'er; with painful sighs
Grim Atropos divides the slender thread.
And leaves in radient view before our eyes .
The story of a life too quickly sped.
Here is the golden sheen of noble deeds, '
There, are the silken threads of pure desire:
While binding fast the varying shade that
Run silver cords that holy hopes inspire..
Now may we see those glorious acts of love
That bound our hearts so closely to her own;
Now may we prize those tender words that
To give our song of life a sweeter tone.
. And mem'ry waking to her fruitful years
Clings vinelike round our darkened home;
A precious balm to unavailing tears,
A legacy of peaceful hope to come.
So lay we tenderly beneath the sod
The form that once she used and we did love;
So flies her soul with faith sublime to God,
So points her life and death to Him above.
... J. W. M.
Thomas Mullen, formerly with Stevens &
Brooks, has accepted an engagement with
Harson & Co., hatters, opposite the Green
where he would be pleased to have his
friends call.
Miss Ella E. Sanderson has just returned
by steamer Devonia from an extended tour
through Europe and the continent. Having
spent some time in Borne, and Naples, she
reports the streets as in a fit condition for
the spread of the - cholera. They present a
marked contrast to those of Paris, "the
cleanest city'on the globe."
Mr. Frank A. Southworth, formerly of
Yale, now of Philadelphia, is spending his
vacation of a few days with his mother.
Rev. Mr. Hoyt, of Newtown, is receiving"
congratulations on the birth of his 11th
Bev. Dr. McLane, of the College street
church, is recovered from his illness which
prevented him from preaching on Sunday.
Policeman Waas was out again yesterday
for the first time since he was assaulted.
Hon. Charles Fabrique, one of the trustees
of the Industrial school, has been sick for i
few days at the institution, but is improv
In Ftrmington Gift From the Pupils
at Miss Porter's School.
The pupils who have studied at Miss Por
ter's school at Farmington have raised a
$5,000 fund the past summer for the erection
of a memorial hall there, to be used in con
nection with the school for music rooms and
studio. Miss Caroline Townsend, of Albany,
has been especially active in securing the
fund, .the contributions coming from old
pupils of the school living in various sections
of the country. The ground dimensions of
the hall will be 46x30 feet, and it will be
two stories in height. The first Story is to
be of rustic stoue work. The second will be
of wood, creosoted shingle sides with gable
and roof in like style, presenting a.yery. at
tractive rustic effect. The music rooms will
be on the first floor and divided by double
wall partitions. The studio will occupy the
second floor. The ground for the structure
was broken last week and the building opera
tions will be commenced immediately.
- Congregational Club.
The Connecticut Congregational club will
have a meeting to-day at Memorial Hall.
Professor Pratt will address the club on
'Improvement in Church Music."
Catholle Temperance Union.
The annual" State convention of .the C. T.
A. U. takes place in Waterbury to-day. The
New Haven delegates are: St. Aloysins B.
E. Lynch, James P. Bree, M. F. Campbell,
James E. Galvin, Thomas O'Brien," John
Shaughnessy; St. Francis' John - J. ' Foley,
William Weber: St. Patrick's Thomas J.
Kennedy; St. Mary's -John McWeeney.
. The New Haven county director is Francis
J. Beynolds of Ansonia, but formerly of this
city. Thomas B. Cannon of New Haven is
the State secretary. These two gentlemen,
and also Father Russell of St. Patrick's
church, will go with the delegates. Before
the work of the convention begins the dele
gates' will attend high mass in the Church of
the Immaculate. Conception.
The total membership in the State is 2,714,
a net gain of 115 during the year.
Sunday School Convention. .
The county Sunday school convention at
! High Bock Grove to-day promises to be large-
ly attended. Bev. Dr. Vincent, of Chautau
qua fame, conducts a "round table" and also
I delivers an address on "Certain modern Sun
day school ideas." -
A J.
lO 11 13 14-1 5 Tori
111 57 54 33 2426
129 -63 38 ' 49 1510
118 62 32 48 1384
888 161
144 144
.. 3-
185 144
X 8
2 8
158 16
180 27
8 18185
- 6 17 ' 177
15 31 680
21 1082
20 778
17 29
305 176
287 444 202
263 443 200
143 , 89 63 66 -3,721
808 176
304 176
144 89 63 66
444 ,30998
444 ;S02 293.
' -r: h . I "
144 '
144 .
88 - 63-
66 2,701
. - -
rue universal Topic in the Town
Perkins Slowly Recovering Talcott
-Rumored to
Have Skipped A Com-
mon rheory-of the C;
The John-
son Murder Coronet Bollma;
WalltngpoIid, Sept. -15. The - universal
topic of conversation .here, for several
pajitnas,:peenj jpe irerxins snooting case
Perkins is elory approving f and the- proba
bilities are that 'he win recover.1 There" are
many xnmors hflo'at in regard to the matter,
most of which are. doubtless without founda
tion. - The latest rumor is that Roland Tal
cott, the young mas who was with Perkins
when he was shot, has left town, and so far
as can be . learned this rumor is probably
true, and if. so would indicate, ; as many have
already, surmised," that Talcott did the shoot
ing.. The generallstt'pposition is that both
were, in a sata of , inoxieation.and got into
a aruuKen quarrei-wnicn almost ended in a
tragedy. Thieeis a "rumor !.-Ihat the town
authqritiBs weire. ldoking; up 'the "matter and
would probably, cause 4in. arrest to be made,
but "tHe- - parties : most interested
seem - to---'" fee using fneir 'influence
to keep the matter quiet, anck if Talcott has
left town as reported the whole matter will
prooaDiy db
owed to, drop; .
T'klsW lANK'SAYS."
"iliss Hat Ue ltDaVie. -dautrhter of Oscar Lane
and the young; lady who accompanied Perkins
to Merideh Friday night,. said yesterday to a
.reporter that they left Wallingford for Meri
den between 8 and 9 o'clock Friday evening
and "drove to the City Hotel, Meriden; where
the young men ordered drinks. She did not
take anything1 and could not tell whether
the young men did, although the drinks
were brought" to-them in the dining room
She said thew were not up - stairs in the
parlor; but contradicted herself a few min
utes later by gating that after the men had
paid for themlithey came down stairs and got
into the team; The dining room is on the
first floor and the parlor is up stairs. They
then want to McLean's restaurant, and Per
kins and Talcott ordered supper, but she and
Miss Smith, the' other young lady, would
not get out or-the teams. They waited out
side for Perkins and Talcott nearly half an
hour, and during that time " talked - to some
Meriden young'men "whom they knew. After
Perkins and Talcott got -in they drove to
wards Wallingford, , and ,: Tajcoit, stopped
at j. nawxina saloon in-Sontn Meriden
None of the others would get out, and Miss
Smith, Talcott 's companion; - said that if
Talcott did not come out quickly, she would
get into Perkins' team and go home. Per
kins finally went into: Hawkins' and got Tal
cott started for home. After they had all
arrived' at Miss Lane's fiouse she got out and
heard Talcott ay-to Perkins ..that he would
see him later. She went into. . the house and
the other teams drove off. . She did not hear
an angry word spoken between them during
tne evening. - - - -
juiss anme srmtn,-- tne otner lady, was
also seen, butjber mother : would not allow
her to talk on-; the subject at all, unless she
was under oath at the trial. - But Miss Smith
managed' to say that everything was friendly
wnen sne lett'tnem". The reason that Mrs.
Smith did not want her daughter to talk
about the affair was that she understood the
Perkins folks yere willing to have the mat
ter hushed upt
Coroner Boliman was in - town nearly all
day to-day taking evidence in the Johnson
murder case. !. Quite . a number of colored
people were taken before him" for examina
tion, and they say he questioned them pretty
snarpiy. ur.- mctjaugneyimishea his examina
tion yesterdayj and the body of the murder
ed woman was to. be buried-: to-day. The
trial of Johnson, the murderer, commences to
morrow tTuesJay) morning at 9. o'clock.
donnson is supposed to be the same man
who killed Tibbals of Middletown some time
ags, and who was not caught at the time of
the killing: -Ik fact the identity of the mur-
aerer was not established at the time.
w r
' Entertainments.
At the New Haven Opera House last even
ing "Frank Harvey's great moral drama" of
the above title was presented. The play ex
cites interest ffom the beginning and be
comes thrilling and exciting as the crimes of
a. downward path are revealed. They were
presented last (Bvening in a realistic manner.
xne norrors and-' suffering in consequence
of vice were portrayed so forcibly
that the crowning triumph of vir
tue came . ' as a happy relief.
There is, however, a mineline of comedy and
pathos throughout the piece which affords
variety, and as. these portions were capitally
acted last evening the audience had a variety
or sensations. IjOUd laughter and applause
were rrequent, and in other wavs thev show
ed ineir appreciation, xne company is an
excellent one throughout and the perform
ance in detail is well given. It will be re
peated this evening, and to those who would
witness a powerful' melodrama with a good
motive it can oe nigniy recommended.
The Coroner's Investigation Arrest
of Suspected Parties Probable Death
. Prom 'Alcoholism.
In the City court yesterday morning Mi
chael D. McCarthy, the "West Water street
saloon keeper, and Michael Donahue, the bar
tender for McCarthy, were charged with man
slaughter in the case of John . F. Crowley.
John McDonald, Nicholas McGroder, Patrick -
Cohen, Levi Dickinson, Patrick McGivney,
jr., William H. Doyle and Bernard Keating
were charged on the docket with a breach of
the peace against John F. Crowley. None of
the accused were brought into the court
room and there - was no hearing in
any of the cases. McCarthy, who keeps
the saloon, : was , released yesterday
morning on bonds of $1,500 which were fur- -
rushed by James McGuire, grocer, .. of 157
Wallace - street - When' released McCarthy
seemed to be stiff erine from extreme mental
excitement. Mr. Dailey is of the : opinion
that the best thing possible has been done in
the arrest of the parties who were in Mc
Carthy's saloon:; at the .time of Crowley's
aeatn. it is proposed to prone the matter to
the bottom and if possible brine all the
facts "to "light :rgarding: -Crowley's death.
That, there wasf fighting in McCarthy's sa
loon on tne aay tnat urowiey died, tnere is
no doubt." There is some doubt, how
ever, about his having been killed.The CotrR-
ikr representative saw tsrowtev BtnDDed -bv
Dr. White and there was not a bruise to be
seen anywhere upon his body. It is likely
tnat it win oe round tnat urowiey died from
alcoholism.'" If : Dr. White's autopsy shows
to the contrary, S however, the aeeused parties
are in a posit ion, that -will without doubt
brimr them to Tustice. . Last evenincr Coro
ner Boliman was not ready to make his re
port, -v v- - "
, i . .. M j.,T 3. . S-'.- -
" HarBRarl Picnic. v
The. annual picnic of the Harugari Lieder
tafel was held at Basserman's Grove yester
day afternoon and evening. There were over
500 people present who enjoyed the dancing
and good musici . The floor manager - was
Henry Kees and the committee were:. Nich
olas De Schong, Kurt Strupell and Henry
Ley. Kosmus' orchestra furnished the music
while Professor Freys&:ger pSwinpted.
Contract Awarded. -
The contract for slate roofing on- . the .new
round house of the-New. York, 'JSiiswr . Haven
and Hartford road. u- Hartford has-been-
awarded "to ETW. "Clark & Son of that cityJ
Upwards" of 30,000 square feet ' "of "roof will
have to be covered. The work will probably
commence this Week.i. -.: - '. "
Fourth Ward Irtali-Jgnaerlean
mine I
and Logan Club.
At a meeting of the Fourth ward Irish-
American Blaine and Logan club held last
evening at the room in Putnam street the fol
lowing were eleoted officers; President, Fran
cia Reynolds; vice president, Peter Hickey;
secretary, Thomas J. Mailoy; treasurer, Dan
iel Hogan. The club will organize a military
company with forty-eight members. ; Hugh.
Donnelly was elected captain and John Rogan
first lieutenant; James Boyle, first sergeant;
John Coyne, first ; corporal.-: It was - voted
that the company be called the General S. E.
Merwin Escort.; - Speeches were made at the
meeting by John Francis Baker and delegates
from the Seventh and Ninth ward's.
9 22
. 6 21
, 48 34
9 4-
10 2
i .: -----
The Braughmansla at state Librarian
Hoadley's Residence.
The elegant specimen of Braughmansia at
the residence of State Librarian Charles J.
Hoadley on Ann street, Hartford, has had
fifty-one blossoms on it at one time this sea
son. The plant is a native of Peru and has
been in Mr. Hoadley's possession for a num
ber of years. - He has himself seen them
growing in the gardens of Italy, but they are
not very frequently met with in northern cli
mates. The blossoms are beautiful, each be
ing about ten inches in length and four in
diameter when full. They" are funnel
shaped, of clear white in color, and in texture
like wax work. The fragrance is strong and
pleasant, but unlike that of the night bloom
ing cereus. Sometimes- it ladens the air
around for a long distance with the sweetness.
The plant stands between five" and six feet in
height. Mr. Hoadley has a speci
men of the same plant bearing a red blos
som. This is extremely rare. Last year it
blossomed in the conservatory at Bev. Fran-cia-
Goodwin's. This season, however, there
are no buds to be seen on it.
One bearing white blossoms, owned in New
Haven, was sent to Suffield two years ago to
be cared for by Mrs. Calvin Philleo, an am
ateur horticulturist there, and surprised
everyone by blooming recently. It blos
somed every night for the week, the flowers
closing up during the dav. There were
twenty-two of the most beautiful blossoms
imaginable on the plant. It now stands
three feet or more high. - It is very suscep
tible to the cold. It budded a year ago, but
the early frost of last summer killed all the
buds. Hartford Post. -
Splendid Peaches.
Last and best of the season. ' Just received
to-day. Jersey Rare Ripes, Jersey Craw
fords, Damson Plums, Purple Gage, 'Fine
Crab Apples. At Williams' stall. 3 City
A Household Necessity.
The application of Pearl's White Glycerine
is delightful for burns, scalds, rough or
chafed skin. , No household should be with
out it; for the toilet of infants and 'children
it is indispensable; try it and be convinced.
Druggists keep it. . sl6eod3t
. . " z r : - -
"rarly to bed and early to nse makes a
manhealthy and wealthy and wise." Old
saying, generally speaking.' When the early
riser comes m contact with malaria germs.
that are supposed by scientists to be floating
around about daylight in the morning, he
will find a few doses of Lewis' Red Jacket
Bitters a handy thing to have in the house.
Doctors recommend them.
Chapel Street Cash Grocery.
The well known and extensively patron
ized grocery store of G. M. Clark, situated at
04U Uhapel street, opposite the Elliott House,
continues to attract customers from all parts
of the city. The quality of the goods kept
there is first-class: the variety the largest
and tne prices the lowest in the city. Mr.
Clark, the enterprising proprietor, selects his
goods with great care and refuses all cheap
trash. Le thinks that it pays m the long
run to get the best goods obtainable and sell
at a small margin. As a consequence of this
method of dealing with the public his store
is thronged daily and his trade is large and
steadily increasing. See his advertisement.
Humor In the Stomach.
Much of the distress and sickness attribu
ted to dyspepsia, chronic diarrhoea .and other
causes is occasioned bv humor in the stom
ach. Several cases, with all the character
istics of these complaints, have been cured
by Hood's Sarsaparilla. . Other cures effected
by this medicine are so wonderful that the
simplest statement of them affords the best
proof that it combines rare curative agents
and when once used secures the confidence
of the people.
Alice E. Curtis, of Brunswick. Me., writes
she had suffered very much' with kidnev
disease. Using several bottles of Hunt's
Kidney and Liver! Remedy Miss C. pronoun
ces it a real messing to woman tor all Kidney
diseases. sia eod&wlw
Good health is the greatest of fortunes: no
remedy has so often restored this prize to the
nuii-eiriug as hooq s oarsapamia. Try it.
Groceries are Cheaper Than
Ever at Our Store.
Pillsbury's New Process Flour
Cheaper than at any other store. " '
Verv Choice Family Flour, ftfi Krt
60 Tubs Choice Creamery Butter, 28c per lb. "
Full Cream Cheese, 14c per lb.
Best Rice, 6c per lb.
Best PortO Rico MolaRWS. ROc Tier crallon
Table Peaches, 13c can, 2 cans 25c.
Don't forget our -fine American Sardines, 7c box.
M lbs Lard. S1.00.
5 gallons 150 Kerosene, 65c.
64 Chapel Street
-Telephone. Goods delivered.
We are now applying a twenty-
lour hour dial to the old - dial
your watch while
Irice, 25 cents.
Monson & Son
796 Olaaoel SI.
s4 S -
At prices way below other galleries in this city
Quick as lightning.
Our new nrocess will make von the FinAt-. riAnlw
at $1, 81.50 and $2 per dozen.
l ne oest uaomets in tne state at your own prices.
Floral designs Photographs at short notice.
13?" Remember all of our work ts nf the T. ITTPST
STYLES, and at prices lower than elsewhere.
B3WS iiClAli,lsH!;i at YEARS.
We are now prepared to offer
our customers and the puhlic
New Passenger Eleyator,
And the Finest Assortment of
ever shown In this city. With all
this we are offering goods at the
low prices we made In ' order to
reduce our stock lor repairs.
72, 74 and 76
We have just received ONE CAR LOAD - of 1 this
famous Flour. - . - -
No family in the city need have any POOR
Those who have used the Elberon say it is. THE
BEST Flour they ever saw.
We handle COFFEE la large lots, and sell BEST
OLD GOVERNMENT J AVA at 25c, thus- saving
every consumer seven cents per pound.
No imitation Butter is o.ered for sale.- ,PURE
81MSBURY CREAMERY 30 cents.. ' - --
Desaicated Corn 15c 2 lb packages delicious for
Sweet Potatoes 80c per peck. Call at store.
888 S-ftfi-to Street.
N. B. For the beircfit of our patrons who are re
turning home we will tsop up last week's prices on
Duryea's Btarch. - -sS s
Hamiltoa Park age BicyclQ Races.
! ladltoa Park 2 Bicycle Races,
Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH
low Prices as these qualities will admit.
(sawed and split In convenient lengths.
Office, 82 George, cor. Congress
For Carpets Fumiture. Upholstery Goods and Wall Papers
. Leading3; House of Connecticut
We lead in amount of stock. We lead in low prices.
We lead in quantity of goods sold. We lead in tasty se
lections. We lead in extent of territory. We lead mn
everything and intend to . 4
Several new designs in Body Brussels and Tapestry
Brussels, selected especially for the fall trade,
have already arrived and
Call and see them.
Store open every Saturday evening.
Already the people are
country resorts, and familiar faces are again ;
;.;.;.-.., seen in the City of Elms.
Extends a welcome to
them to visit his store at
The largest and best selection of Staple and Fan
cy Groceries. The largest variety of Fancy Crack-1
ers. The best Teas, Coffees and Spices. The fin
est assortment of Fruits.
class. Our prices are away down. Call and see.
Orders by Telephone.
part of the city.
Mid-Summer Novelties. :
Particularly-deeipned for young; ladles, to be worn
when driving. There is so doubt that this will be u
favorite style, although they, are not sufficiently pro
nounced in style to become common.
Which cossess the merit of being stylish and gene
rally becoming: Also Bonnets and Hats designed
for full dress occasions, or to be worn at summer
resorts. An immense assortment of
An elegant assortment of NOVELTIES in TRIM
MINGS, unequalled in New Haven, including choice
lace, elegant novelties in Gauzes for trimming
Rough and Readys, and Crepe for Bonnets and Trim
mings in the most exquisite tints and newest designs.
Children's Shade Hats a Specialty
97 Orange St., Near Chapel.
je80s i
White Xfead,
Linseed Oil,
Masury's Colors,
: ' - Glass, Glue, &c,
At the iJnwest market Rates.
Booth & Law,
Tarnish " manufacturers and
Pasnt Dealers.
Corner Water and Olive Streets.
Misses', Boys'
We have purchased of a well and
favorably known manufacturer six hun
dred pairs of Boys'
Shoes that we are
Seventy-five Cents
usual price. Nearly
of : them are A and
11 to 5 1-2.
Heads of families will
before buying their boys'
In stock, another large lot of Pen's "Lawn
Tennis" and "Bicycle" Shoes at $2.25.
Nos 842-846
N. B. -Store open Monday
sale at as
so first-class
Coal. WOOD
Try us.
-7r. F.FILBlffOH:.
leaving the seaside .'.and
one and all, and invites
Alloureroods are first-
Goods delivered in any
We have in stock a large line of new patterns of
Carpets, selected for the Spring trade from the best
manufacturers, which will be sold at the lowest pos
sible prices.
- Receiving goods daily trom the well known house
of Messrs. W. & J. Sloane enables us to show the
full ine of their PRIVATE PATTERNS.
Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth
er bought of us or selected n New York.
I Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and
ornamental patterns made and hung by obliging
H. W. EOSTEB, & CO.,
ani To
and Youths' School
able to sell from
to One Dollar under
two hundred pairs
B widths-sizes from
do well to look al them
fall shoes.
Chapel Street.
and Saturday evenings only.
Are Daily Receiving
And arc now showing a beautiful variety of all
grades. The stock represents every standard grades ot
Carpet manufactured, from the finest Wiltons and Ax
minsters down to the cheapest Ilemp and Ingrains. We
are showing
Cotton and Wool Ingrains, Extra Super Ingrains,
AH-Wool Ingrains, Tapestry Ingrains,
Super Ingrains, 3-Ply Ingrains,
Tapestry and Body Brussels,
All the new. things in - - - - - . - , - '
With 5-8 Borders at One Dollar and Twenty-nine Cents a yard.
Wilton Velvets and Wilton Moquettes, Mottle Itloquettes,
Smith's Moquetteg in the best goods, with borders,-in all the new
1 Designs.
Tapestry mats, Tapestry Rugs, moquette mats, moquette Rugs.
Smyrna mats for Double Doors.
Smyrna Bureau Rugs,
Smyrna Rack Rugs,
Smyrna Sofa Rugs.
In all the newest patterns and best grades.
Ingrain Rugs in all the New Designs.
Stair and Floor Oil Cloths.
ALL NEW AD FRESH, with the exception of a few remnants.
Not one yard of last season's goods are in stock. We most cordially
invite a comparison of goods and prices with those of other dealers.
Remember ' We lead the trade. Let those follow who can.
Replete with everything in this line.
Great Blanket Sale Still in Progress.
The Ladies are invited to inspect our new
receiving and offering at very low prices.
Our Shoes are made expressly for us of
Every pair of Shoes made for us are fully warranted. AVe agree to undersell everyone.
Our stock of
Boys', Girls9 and
Cannot be equalled in style, durability and
our celebrated Glove Top Kid Button Boots
We have the best French Kid Button Boot
warranted not to rip, crack or turn color only
We have other French Kids from $3.00 up.
Rough and Tumble Suits for Boys !
Made of all wool Cassimere in the most beautiful Btyle. Any suit that you can rip
without the use of knife or other sharp instrument you can have free gratis without any
An endless variety of Boys' SCHOOL and
finest ever made.
You can save money by calling on us and
Pants and Shirt Waists.
We have one of the largest and most carefully
selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state,
consisting of Earrings, Lace Pins, Rings
Studs, Etc., WE buy and sell FINE
Stones only, and we have a few
Bargains in Diamonds which
we are closing ont LOW.
Suitable for all at the lowest prices.
241 & 243 State Street,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
EJtc, JEStc
jSpjeciat polices.
Cater to. No Particular Class. IpARPFTS
Welcome All and Provide for All. llflnmo
Carpets ! Carpts!
styles of PALL SHOES, which we are now
the very best leather and by the best workmen.
Children's Shoes
low price. We have just received 300 pairs of
only $1.98.
ever brought to New Haven. Every pair
DRESS SUITS, from $2.00 up, to the very
comparing prices on Boys' Suits, Single
The Largest Assortment
Prices Low.
Cheapest place in the city to buy wood by the cord
half cord, quarter cord or barrel. Orders by mail
or telephone will receive prompt attention!
no listf EAST ST.. OPP. MYRTLE.
A Pure, Healthful, Refreshing Drink, aiding Dlgea
. HJJ.S1?,'.'8" everywhere.
,yj?Y LACTATE, CO., Boston, Mass.
Moir'g English Soups, in glass.
New Grass Edam Cheese, extra sfzw.
Sardines. Anchovies- Shrtmra.
Queen, Crescent and French Olives,
Scotch Jam aud Marmalade,
New Season's French Pear,
Bleached Mushrooms.
Potted Game and Fish,
Canned Lunch Meats,
Plum Pudding in cans.
Roquefort and Camembert Cheese in glass.
Chocolates, Coca and Broma.
Pure Teas and Coffees.
Every variety of Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fruits, Wines, Fine Cigars.
Mineral Waters
of the first quality only.

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