Newspaper Page Text
September 19, 1884.
VOL. LTI. WW Journal mto Courier SEW HAVEN, COSIN. Friday September 19, 1884. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Athlophoroa At Druggists'. Confer ionpry Mrs. J. M. Andrus. Crawford Pwiches M. W. Mills. Dentistry O..H; Gidnoy. Elberon Flour R. W. Mills. For Rent Front Room 1M Grove Street. For SaleCemetery Lot Beecber's Exchange. For Sale Houses J. Mel Bassett. Old Bleach Towe!n-J. N. Adam & Co. Probate Notice Estnte of Susan K. Truman. Wanted Woman This Office. Wanted Bookkeepers, etc. US Orange Street. Wanted Wearers, etc. 119 Orange Street. - Wanted Solicitor "G. M." Wanted Girl HI Church Street. Wanted Situation Day Street. WKATIIKli RECORD. rHDICATIOIfS FOB TO-DAY. Wa DlPAanfairr, 1 OmcK or the Chikk Siokal Skrvicb, V Wahbikgtox. D. 0., Sept. 18. 18M 1 a. m. For New England, partly cloudy .fair weather and local rains, northerly winds, lower temperature. For the Middle Atlantic States, cooler, gener ally lair weatner, nortneriy winds. LOCAL NEWS. Drlef mention. The United Ministen,' meetings will be re sumed next Monday at Center church chapel at 10:30 ft. m. The steamer Philadelphia -will give the citizens of Milf ord an excursion to Thimble Islands next Saturday. Samuel Harris, a car inspector at Hartford, had one foot partly mashed by a moving train Wednesday evening. Rev. Mr. Bryant, of South Britain, is pre paring to remove his household effects to his new residonce in West Haven. Judge John W. Fowler, of Milford, lost a valuable horse a few days since. The am mal stumbled and broke its shoulder while being led and consequently had to be killed. Willis M. Clapp, son of the late Caleb Clapt, and proprietor of the City Hotel drug tore, Hertford, died Wednesday at the nge of 32 years. Deceased leaves a wife and one Child. Upright cast iron pipe radiators are being substituted at the City Hall for the sheet iron radiators. The New Haven Steam Heat ing Co. will heat the building again next winter. There is a meeting called of the Board of Finance for to-night, when it, is expected a report will be made showing the state of ac counts between the city and the Derby Rail road company. A great deal of work has been done in order to make an intelligible report. Seventh Ward meeting. There will be a meeting of the Irish-American Blaine and Logan club of the Seventh ward at the corner of Bradley and Grand streets this evening. Jcwlfh New Year. To-night at half-past nine will begin the Jewish New Year or Kosh-Hashana. The orthodox keep two days while the reformed Hebrews keep one. Board of Education. There will be no meeting of the Board of Education this evening, owing to the ab sence from town of several members. Mr. Pond is at Saratoga, Mr. Harrison will be away, and Mr. Zunder has engagements away. P. O. 8. or A. To-night at 5:55 about fifty members of the P. O. S. of A. will go to Meriden to Tisit Camp 5 of tfaa. city and assist them in work ing the white degree. Tickets for the round trip will be 50 cents and may be procured of A. S. Welch or A. L. Chandler at the depot. Residence and Rarn Burned In Rox burr. The residence of Qporge W. Thomas, to gether with the barn and cow sheds, was en tirely consumed by fire at about 2 o'clock yesterday morning. The cause of the fire is unknown. Enlarglns Ilia Plant. Burton Dickerman, the Westville ice deal er, is enlarging his already large facilities for ice production by building a dam across the stream m Woodbride at the locality known as Long Hill. The pond which the dam will create will overflow about fifty acres. The Bicycle Races. Reserved seats for the New Haven Bicycle club's entertainment at the skating rink on Wednesday evening, September 24, are now on sale at the American Bicyclo company's, 79 Orange street. Tho medals for the races ar rived from New York yesterday and are on exhibition in H. B. Armstrong & Co.'s win dow. Taken 111. Mr. Marks Jacobs, who was to assist Rev. Willner of the William street synagogue dur ing the present Jewish holidays, was taken suddenly ill Wednesday evening and will probably be unable to attend. Hopes are entertained for his Bpeedy recovery and his services are very highly appreciated by the Jewish communitv. Death at the Hospital. George J. Blount, colored, died at the hos pital Wednesday night after an operation performed to remove a tumor on his neck. It was the tenth operation performed for that purpose and he died from prostration from the shock. He had worked for ten years past for McQueen & Smith and was a faithful, worthy man. He belonged to the colored lodge of Masons, which will take charge of the funeral of deceased to-day. Last of the Peaches. The peach trains have been withdrawn from the Consolidated road, and even special cars att.'wj'aa.l to the regular freight trains are scarce. A letter was received some days ago announcing that there were but 2,000 baskets of peaches on the "peninsula" in Delaware, and that these had all been seenr ed by the dryers and canners. The "Sinoch peaches" from New Jersey re now coming in, but they are high in price; they are the last of the crop. Connecticut Exhibitors. The Connecticut exhibitors at the Massa chusetts Charitable Mechanic association fair - in Boston are: Farral & Marsden, Ansonia, stone breakers; M. A. Barber, Norwich, grind stone; Baldwin & Lamkin, Milford, boots and shoes; Simpson, Hall & Miller, Wallingford, silver-plated ware; Sargent & Co., New Haven, door springs . and hinges; Hartford Harness company, Hartford, har nesses: Hobart B. Ives, New Haven, door bolts; Smyth Manufacturing company, Hart ford, thread book machine. Committee on Sewers. The Committee on Sewers held a meeting in rooms 10 and; 11 City Hall last- evening. Parties interested in the petitions for sewers in St. Eonan, East Grand, Wallace, Nicoll, Bishop and Palmer streets were heard. The committee after the hearing voted to give tho petitioners for the Wallace, Nicoll, Bishop and Palmer street sewers leave to withdraw. An extension of St. Rohan street sewer a distance of three feet it was voted to recom mend, white the tJrand street petition was tabled and property, owners will be instructed to appear for anotner n earing. A Beautiful memorial Window. A beautiful memorial window was placed in the Center church, Hartford, yesterday afternoon, which is the donation of Colonel George P. Bissell. The window , occupies a place on the south side of the church and is v tne intra rrom tne puipit. ituot antique gUna and was made in England. At the base is the following inscription; ; ory of Henrietta Perkins Bissell, 16th ofMarch. l53;?.". grand-daughter, Henrietta Perkins Bissell. 17th of August, 1808. Anno D'mni .1884. -; .:-'-.'.. Between the figures and the inscription is the monogram "Q. P. B." representing the donor. The cost of the window will bo about $10001 THE CAMPAIGN. Rallies In Various Parts of the State : Torches and PI reworks and Brass Bands Enthusiasm Wot Blaine and Loxan. The Bristol Republicans had a fine rally Wednesday night. J. J. Jennings was chair man. Senator Piatt made a powerful speech. The Bristol brass band played. : The Democrats of Seymour heard Hon; Mr. DeForest, of Bridgeport, and James P. Pigott, of this city, speak last evening; The Tingue band played. The Hon. P. C. Lounsbury, of Bidgefield, has been visiting with his wife in Branf ord. In October he will make several speeches in Connecticut for Blaine and Logan. Letters received at the State Republican headquarters indicate great activity among Republicans all over the State. Meetings held the latter part of last week were larger than old workers can remember at so early a stage in the campaign. In no instance have the public halls been large enough to hold the people anxious to hear arguments in favor of Blaine and Logan. Senator Piatt says he has never witnessed more enthusiasm among the Republican masses of the State than he finds wherever he goes in Connecticut in this campaign. It reminds him of the "dead earnestness" of the campaign of 1856, and since that year he has seen nothing like it. Many Naugatuck citizens are making ar rangements to go to Waterbury this evening to hear the Hon. J. R. Hawley speak on the campaign issues of the day. He will prob ably speak in Naugatuck in this cause this fall, and will be sure of a large audi ence. Attorney James Breen, of Naugatuck, is assigned to speak with Gen. Adam King in Thomaston Thursday evening, Septem ber 25. A Butler meeting was held in Wins ted last night. A St. John and Daniel meeting was held in Waterbury Wednesday evening. Mr. Heath, of Danbury, talked to a small au dience. A St. John and Daniel banner was swung over Asylum street, Hartford, on Wednesday evening. Personal. Mr. Edwin Marble, of the firm of Henry Hooker & Co., this city, is in Quebec and has been an eye witness of much of the pomp and pageantry peculiar to this season in that city in which the most prominent of the nobility take part. He has also attended many of the British scientists' meetings and demonstrations held in Her Majesty's Cana dian dominions of late. Prof, and Mrs. Thatcher and daughter, of this city, have returned to New Haven after a summer in Lyme. Chief Webster has returned from his va cation trip to Saratoga, Lake George and other resorts, and resumed his official duties yesterday. B. G. Northrop has been appointed on the executive committee of the American For estry congress, which has just closed its ses sions at Saratoga. . Rev. T. D. Woolsey made the ordaining prayer at the ordination of Rev. Dwight Pratt at North Cornwall a few days since, and Rev. Timothy Dwight preached the ser mon. C. C. W. Cleveland, of Catskill, N. Y., is visiting relatives and friends in this city and State. Mr.- Cleveland is a native of Winsted, Conn., now in his eighty-second year and the oldest resident of Catskill. Mayor D. N. Morgan of Bridgeport re turned home Wednesday night from his two weeks' tour in the West, during which time he traveled over 2,000 miles and spent seven nights out of the fourteen in the cars. J. F. McKeone of this city, who has been taking a prolonged vacation trip through the western States, has returned. Mrs. Thomas Brennan, of Milford, is dan gerously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Thaddeus W. Nettleton of Milford, who have been visiting for several weeks with friends near Rochester, N. Y., have returned home. Mr. JNettleton is now confined to his home with whooping cough. Druggist T. S. Stevens and wife, of Mil ford, are at the White Mountains. Hon. N. D. Sperrv speaks in Trumbull at a Republican rally next Tuesday evening. THE STATE FAIR. Large Attendance At the Third Day's Exercises JTames H. And Bessie B. Win the Trotting matches. The crowds at the State fair yesterday were larger than on any previous day. The weath er was fine, although rain began falling about nightfall. The general verdict of all was that the day was one of the best in the annals of the State fairs. The orderly conduct of the crowds has been remarked upon by sev eral. The police find nothing to do, and they may roam aronnd among the exhibits as leis urely as anybody and not fear that their services will be needed. Everything passed off nicely, and the day will be marked as a red letter one by the officials. The crowd at the Town Hall last evening was very large. The exhibition is the finest ever seen there. The morning exhibition at the park was confined to stallions, colts, geldings, fillies and brood mares. The first-named class brought out three as fine animals as can be found in Connecticut. They were A. B. Vining's noble-looking Btallion Judge Trumbull and his handsome Black Eagle and Coe's famous old Buck ingham Yining held the reins over Trumbull and Henry Pope drove Black Eagle. Winfield Coe sat behind Bucking ham. The magnificent animals trotted around the stretch and their fine points were admired by all. Several other good looking animals were shown in the younger classes, and the result of the judges' observations is shown in the premiums awarded. Much at tention was attracted by the Shetland stal lion called Dude. He was exhibited by John Backer of South Glastonbury. The judges gave him a discretionary premium. Ralph Cheney, of Manchester, exhibited a big Percheron stallion named Glenmore. He is eight years old and weighs over 1,400 pounds. He is a dapple gray and one of the most perfect specimens of his race. There were fully 3,000 people at the park.yes- teraay afternoon, tne grana stand was crowd ed, and nearly every available place was filled with carriages. The three-minute class was the first attraction, and the first heat was trotted promptly at 2 o'clock. J. H. Lewis' James H. came in first, with Frank second, Belle Sargent third, Sylva M. fourth, and Belle Jefferson fifth. The time was 2:32 1-2. In the second heat of the three-minute class, James H. came in first, followed by Belle Sargent, Frank, Sylva M., and Belle Jefferson. Time, 2:35. In the first heat of the 2:30 class. Sham rock came in first, Isolene second and Jessie third. The time was 2:36li. In the second heat of the same class, Jes sie B. came in first, Isolene second and Sham rock third. Time 2:37"- James H. won the last heat of the three minute class and took first money. Belle Sargent took second money, Frank third and byiva M. tourtn. Bessie B. won the third and fourth heats of the 2:35 class and got first money. Isolene came in for second money. Shamrock was distanced. The summaries are as follows: 3:00 class purse $200, divided. James H. Lewis, b. g. James H 1 J. Churcniu, g. m. Belie sargent 3 Frank Clark, b. g. Frank 2 F. W. Reynolds, a-, m. Svlva M 4 A. B. Green, g. m. Belle Jefferson 5 Time, S:32& 3:35, 2:35H. 2:35 class purse $350, divided. C. E. Swain, g. m. Bessie B 3 1 William Haggarty, b. g. Shamrock 1 3 J. H. Lewis, br. m. Isolene 2 2 1 1 Sdis S 2 Time, S:S6J, 2:87M, 2rS6Ji, 2:38. TO-DAT'S. PROGRAMME. At 9 a. m., matched horses. 15$ hands and over. At S:ao a. m. matched horses, under 15J hands. At 10 a. m., fancy matched horses. - . owgiv iouiuy uursee. Alp. m., draught and farm horses. . AT 2 r. M., TROTTOCQ 2:45 CLASS; FCRSE $350 DIVIDED. Samuel Curtis, Meriden, b. m. Rosa C George Cooley, Meriden, blk. m. Black Bess L. K Wheeler, Will iman tic, b. s. Roecoe. J. B. Stone, Gloversvule,N. Y., rn. g. WUlard S. William Haggerty, Scranton, Pa., br. m. Rose bud. J. H. Lewis, Stratford, br. s. Ansonia. Thomas Shino, New Britain b. s. Middle hope. C. D. Sessions, Hartford, b. g. Baxter. T. L. Holt, New Haven, ch. m. Celeste. F. W. Reynolds, Hartford, & g. Chesterfield. . E. D. Clark, Norwich, b. g. Mose. J. S. Sackett, Wallingford, blk. m. Vivian. H. Bigelow, Chioopee, Mass., b. m. Minnie M. David Strong, Winsted, b. m. Fanny Burroughs. Bam dat 8:25 class; proas $-100 divided. F. W. Reynolds, Hartford, h. g. Jimmy Stewart. J. H. Lewis, Stratford, br. m. American Queen. Geo. Nelson, Parkviue, L. I., br. m. Polly B. Henry Pope, Ptttefteld, Mass., b. g. Basset. - faiiiry tope, PittsaeJd, Mass., rn,g. White Eye. WEST BITER STRAIGHTENING. The Town and City Committees Dlsenss the Matter Without Re sultsA Small Financial matter makes the Trouble. The straightening of West river from Whalley avenue to Martin street was heard before the joint committee of the Board of Public Works and the Board of Selectmen last evening. - Mr. Pond of the Board of Public Works was selected as chairman of the committee. After reading the various orders by the chairman a discussion arose as to the former straightening between Martin street and Derby avenue. The committee on the part of the city claimed that the town was indebted to the city for a certain portion of engineering and surveying (about $300), which included the engineer's work on the Chapel street bridge, maps, &c. After considerable talk the city committee decided that they were not appointed to dis cuss foreign matters and then came down to the point whether the city or town should do the engineering and surveying. Mr. English thought the city should pay one-half of the straightening "of the water course and they had not done so in the form er straightning. This should be paid to the town before other bargains were made. Mr. Crawford thought the city committee was not there to fix up any old claims, but only for the present straightening. Mr. English said that the Board of Select men or its committee proposed to have old bills settled before proceeding further. Mr. Holcomb said if that was the position to be taken that there was no need of hold ing any farther conference on the subject. Mr. Crawford said that if the committee on the part of the Selectmen were acting on the basis which they had stated there was nothing further for them to ao ana tney might as well retire. The committee of the Board of Public Works were not there to settle anv old claims. Mr. Tyler said he proposed to have the old bills settled first before making any otner agreements with the city. Clerk Gearv made a statement that the city had claims against the town for care and repairs or tne uity nau uuiuuiiuug iu between $2,000 and $3,000, and Mr. Reynolds proposed to deduct wnat me city i" tnwn fmm these bills. Mr. Holcomb said it appeared to him that there was no disposition on tne pan oi tne committee of the Board of Selectmen to co operate with the committee on the part of the city. He said: "We have no disposition to beat you gentlemen out of anything, and you ought to see that this is not our disposition." Mr. Crawford said to the committee of Selectmen that if they wanted to hinder this improvement then they must take tho re sponsibility. The whole matter finally dwindled down to the faet that there might be a discrepancy of $300 between the city and town and if the Board of Public Works would agree through their committee to pay one-half the amount, whatever it may be, tnen the committee on the part . of the Selectmen would listen to any proposition the city might desire to make. After farther discussion and without reach ing any definite conclusion it was voted to adjourn, with the understanding that the joint committee will meet again to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock at the same place. Entertainments. BOBSON AND CRANE. Tickets are selling rapidly for the per formance of "The Cherubs" by Robson and Crane and their fine company at Carll's Opera House Saturday evening. The play is sure to be lively. UNCLE TOM'S CABIN. Next Saturday afternoon and evening "Uncle Tom's Cabin" will be played at the New Haven Opera House by Mrs. G. C. Howard and a fine company. Matinee prices are 25 cents; evening 75, 50, 35 and 25 cents. On sale at Edward Downes & Co's. store, next to Cutler's and at the box office of the Opera House. BUNNELL'S MUSEUM. Monday afternoon next this palace place will be opened at Peck's Grand Opera House, which has under the able direction of Bar num's great successor been rendered a new place. . An array of lights outside and a bril liant interior invite the public. Mr. Bun inell has added halls on the large lower floor, and in these he will place on exhibition curious creatures of creation, elastic haired lady, a young lady with a beautiful beard, an Indian princess andy a papoose and a warrior chieftain's child, "White Dove," also a remnant of royalty, one of the grand old-fashioned equipages of regal splendor, a Lord-Mayor's coach which was presented to Mr. G. B. Bunnell through Mr. P. T. Bar num. Besides this there are numerous other interesting objects, not the least of which is the ship modeled in exact resemblance of the noted vessel "Beaver," from which the tea was destroyed in Boston harbor precipitating tha Revolution. In the Annex Hall of Genius is the world's great automatic wonder, of which a full authentic history will be related by the talented and beautiful Mrytle Kingsland. Ample time is allowed to view all this before passing m to the auditorium, where a full two hours' grand stage performance will be given twice every day, every afternoon and every even incr. with change of programme weekly. The inaugural will include Senator Frank Bell, the Ryans, Lulu and Perry, Nelsoni, Calla han, Rosair, Rosa, a mammoth baby Goli ath, Zeltner and Chrisdie and a new trick pantomime. The personel of this house is to undercro a thorough cnanee, ana nr. n. A. Bates, the associate of Mr. Bunnell, is one who can care for the comfort of ladies and children. The admission is to be only ten cents. CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH. The Installation of the iVew Pastor, Bev, Kir, Gilbert. Last nieht the Church of the Messiah was filled with members and friends of the con gregation to witness the installation of the Bev. Selden Gilbert. The following was tne programme for the evening: 1. Organ Voluntary. Antnem judjjb. Invocation. Scripture Lessons, fllorift Rersr. 3. 4. Instailing Prayer. Rev. W SV. H. Dearborn, of Hartford. Response "Benedictus" Williams. Sermon, Rev. E. C. Bolles. D. D., of Salem, Mass. rii...t RiihinHtotn The Misses Howe. 8. ,10. .11. Charge to tne Pastor, Rev. J. H. Chapin Ph. D., Meriden. Address to the Pastor, Rev. M. H. Houghton, Nbw Haven. -,1J. .13. Soprano Solo "Holy Father" Miss Fannie C. Howe. The Pastor Welcomed, Rev. D. L. R. Libby, New Britain. Hymn 810. Benediction by the Pastor. 14. ,15. The sermon by the Rev. E. C. Bolles oc cupied over an hour and was able and- elo quent. He held the attention of the con gregation throughout. The address of the Rev. M. H. Houghton was excellent. He ad vised the people to work together with the minister, for without the united aid of both pastor and congregation no church could succeed. Mr. Houghton was followed by the Rev. D. L. R. Libby, of New Britain, who, grasping the newly installed pastor by the hand, gave him a Kindly welcome, xne tev. Mr. GUbert has preached in the church on several occasions to the entire satisfaction of the congregation. At the TJniversalist convention Wednesday and the installation services of Rev. Selden Gilbert at the Church of the Messiah Thurs day evening the quartette choir under the direction of Charles T. Howe rendered the musical portion of the programme in a man ner which reflected credit upon Mr. Howe's ability as an organist and director. Miss Fannie Howe kindly assisted on Thursday evening by singing Gounod's "Holy Father" in a manner which showed her to be a singer of the highest artistic ability. Miss Clara Howe in her solo "One Sweetly Solemn Thought" and in the duet by Rubinstein with her sister also illustrated her ability as a singer of rare merit. A Pair of Horses Struck By a Train. i A the train on the Hartford Connecticut Western road, due at Union depot, Hart ford, at 8:12 yesterday morning, was enter ing that city, it struck a two horse team which was stuck on the track. The team had a load of stone. The off horse had Dotn fnwnWl la and a shoulder broken. One of the off forward legs was torn from the knee and hurled a distance of forty feet. The near horse had three feet twisted off and the skull was brok-m. Of the other horse life not extinct until Agent Thrall of the Hu mane society, who was on the train, put an end to the sufferings of the beast, ine driver of the team barely escaped. Holyolte Alnmnss'. The Holvoke -tlmnnm association of New Haven will hold a meeting to-morrow, Satur day, afternoon at quarter-past three in the narlors of the Church of the Redeemer. All former pupils are cordially invited, i BLAINK IN CONNECTICUT. The Republican Candidate makes Short Speeches at Springfield, Hart ford, meriden, New Haven and Other Places A Dispatch That Was Not Delivered Canses Disappoint ment A Popular Ovation All Along; the Route. The one subject of conversation in the towns along the Hartford and New York divisions of the Consolidated road yesterday was the trip of Hon. James G. Blaine, the Republican nominee for President. The morning papers heralded the fact that Mr. Blaine was to leave .Worcester late in the afternoon and that he would pass through Connecticut on the train that leaves Spring field at three minutes past 7 o'clock. Later in the day it was announced that a special train had been engaged to convey the great statesman from Springfield to New York and that it would follow the regular limited ex press. Arrangements were made in the lar ger towns to receive Mr. Blaine at the depots and extend him a cordial greeting. People were anxious to see him and flocked around the railroad stations even at the small places in the hope of getting a glimpse of the can didate. The special train left New Haven about 4 o'clock and arrived in . Springfield at 6. It contained from New Haven: Gen. E. S, Greeley ,Hon. N. D. Sperry, Col. A. J. Beers, Prof. B. Silliman, Judge H. Lynde Harrison, Dr. W. D. Anderson, Dr. L. J. Sanford, Arthur D. Osbome, Henry D. Dawson, Wm. J. Atwater, H. P. Hubbard, A. P. Sanford, Hugh Dailey, Capt. J. H. Wilkins, Ellery Camp, Wm. T. Field, J. C. Cable, Judge L. E. Munson, Colonel Fred Barton, T. R. Trowbridge, jr., J. R. Winchell, Col onel W. H. Pierpont, R. S. Brownson, W. R. Nichols, John A. Porter, W. W. Bailey, James Bishop, Edward Beecher, John S. Fowler, H. H. Peck, Foster Bassett, H." H. Strong, Dr. Henry E. Stone, Andrew O'Neil and wife. The Hartford delegation was as follows: Senator F. B. Cooley, Hon. J. R. Buck, General L. A. Dickinson, A. S. Hotch- kiss, L. B. Plympton, P. H. Woodruff, Charles A. Jewell, T. S. Weaver, Lieutenant Granger, Adams, J. M. Morris, Major J. C. Kinney, S. O. Prentice, P. H. Woodward, H. T. Sperry. Those who went from Meriden were Mayor E. J. Doolittle, ex-Mayor H. W. Lines, Dr. F. B. Roberts. Dr. R. O. McFar- land, J. W. Coe, E. B. Everett, Jumes P. Piatt. It was understood that Mr. Blaine would come from Springfield on the special. A telegram was received at the Western Union office in this city at 1:42 directed to Secretary Fessenden of the National commit tee at Worcester, informing him that a spec ial train would meet Mr. Blaine at Spring field. The dispatch was not sent until 2:38, nearly an hour after it was received at the office. And it was not delivered when the train bearing Mr. Blaine, Mr. Fessenden and Hon. Eugene Hale of Maine left Worcester at 5:37. Consequently the first intimation that the Blame party had of the extra train was when they reached Springfield. In the meantime arrangements had gone forward for a monster demonstration in New York on the arrival of the train at 10:30. It was thought by Mr. Blaine's friends that it would be impossible for Mr. Blaine to wait for a special tram, as the great concourse of peo ple in New York would be kept waiting for a long time, which at a late hour at night would be unpleasant. Mr. Blaine personally was willing to take the special, but he was in the hands of his friends, he said, and would do as they deemed best. Senator Hale was es pecially urgent that no delay be made. So they continued on the regular train and only short speeches could be made at the various stopping places. At Springfield a large crowd assembled and Mr. Blaine spoke as follows from the rjlatform of the car: "Fellow citizens, thank you very heartily for your cordial re ception. I have no time to say more than simply to express my thanks." At Hartford a great throng assembled at the depot. The town committee was on hand and one of the local clubs marched with music to the depot. Everybody expect ed Mr. Blaine on the special, which, it was said, would come in on the outside track. The limited came in and a few persons rush ed to the forward end of the train. People in the rear cars beckoned to the crowd out side to go forward, and soon the air was filled with chears which .greeted Mr. Blaine as he made himself visi ble on the platform. After the crowd had cheeied for several minutes Mr. Blaine said: "I have no time for any speech, gentle men, otherwise than to thank you for your very kind and cordial reception. The plat form of an express train is not a very good place to speak from. I regret that my voice could be heard by so small a portion of this vast audience if I could speak." There was a rush for the candidate and several people grasped his hand as tho tram moved away. Inside the car were Senator Hale, Secre tary Fessenden of the Republican National committee. Collector A. J. ueers, irostmas- ter N. D. Sperry, Judge Lynde Harrison, chairman of the Republican State committee of Connecticut, 1. T. Sperry of ilarttord. General L. A. Dickinson of Hartford, State Senator Cooley of Hartford, Hon. John R. Buck of Hartford, L. B. Plympton, John C. Kinney, J. J. Morris, S. O. Prentice and others. Mr. Blaine chatted pleasantly with Courier reporter for a few minutes. He ex pressed himself as much pleased with his trip thus far and felt sorry that there had been a misunderstanding, about the trains. He was feeling well. The strains of a brass band greeted the train at Meriden. A temporary platform on the south of the depot had been erected . and was handsomely decorated with Dunting. An immense crowd had been waiting for some time and everything was in readi ness for a great reception Several prominent Meriden gentlemen hastened to the train when they learned Mr. Blaine was upon it and urged him to come over to the stand and make a speech. $ut tne wmte haired and dignified gentleman only ex pressed his regrets that he could not leave the train, and, being introduced by Mr. Fes senden, managed to say between the cheers of the multitude: "I thank you very sincere ly for your reception, but 1 am not able to make a speech.". At New Haven about 6,000 people gathered about the depot. Lcng before the train was due people began to gather. The platform was packed so that it was with the greatest difficulty that Hon. N. D. Sperry escorted the presidential nominee to a baggage truck tnat stood near by. Mr. Fessenden also mounted the truck. Three Morning News reporters stood on the truck also and several policemen were neces sary to keep the crowd from devouring it. candidate, reporters and all. N. D. Sperry introduced Mr. Blaine, who said: "I am very sure that under the circumstances you will pardon me for doing no more than express ing my thanks tor tne neartiness and cordial ity of your kind reception." Mr. Blaine could say no more as the crowd interrupted him with cheering. As the cheers, Une, two, three, J. (i. r., J. li. is.," rolled up from the crowd, Mr. Blaine smiled. He was told that a stand had been erected for him Outside the depot, but he said he could not use it this time. When he had regained the car platform the eager throng pressed for ward and Mr. Blaine shook hands with them until the train bore him away. The demon stration was certainly a cordial one. Landrigan's band, the Blaine and Logan Glee club and the Young Men's Republican club marched to the depot, but could not get to the train so dense was the crowd. Mr. Blaine will come through the State again on his return from his western trip, and will speak at some length at places along the road and will stop at New Haven and Hartford. Those who paid $3.50 to go to Springfield on the special train and then did not see Mr. Blaine at all were badly disappointed. The train consisted of two parlor cars and one passenger. It stopped at various places on the route coming back. At Windsor Locks H. T. Sperry, of Hartford, made a short speech and was taken for Mr. Blaine. At other places some speaker explained to the waiting masses of people why the Repub lican nominee could not stop to take the special train. It arrived in New Haven at 9:12. GRAND DEMONSTRATION IN BRIDGEPORT. Brtdgeport, Conn., Sept. 18. About five thousand people were congregated in the nf 1ia ilonnk fiTiirvl,t -rl,. IT. Blaine passed through going west. The TV. , 1 AT l . - . MOily x lLCuer ciuu, wuw xiuxiurea strong, nmul in llTIA filnT1Cyil f I, 1 ...lr A rockets, Roman candles and red fire were abundant. When the train stopped at the depot many shook hands with Mr. Blaine. on the platform and bowed his acknowledg- J J.-U Tt WM ft,A m.i PIfyilJ XJL UIO MWK.. - - , . "UU3V demonstration ever witnessed in this city. Died A Ninety-Two. Ur Jonathan Webster, living just over the Newington line in Berlin, father of Mr. John Webster, of Newington, - and a man well known here, died Wednesday at the age ninntv-two vears and seven months from the effect of a paralytic stroke. He has been a wonderfully preserved old gentle- EI.Op.UENT SPEAKING. Temperance Address of Ur. Bain at Calvary Baptist Church Women's Temperance Union. Notwithstanding the rain there was a large audience at Calvary Baptist church last even ing to hear the eloquent Mr. Bain, the tem perance orator of Kentucky. Mr. Bain's address was very fine. An appropriate feel ing prayer was offered by the Rev, Mr. Me serve. Mr. Mossman, the president, in a few clear words told of the objects and the work of the Women's Christian Union, especially in educating children and youth in the saving power of temperance. Then he introduced Mr. Bain, of Kentucky, the speaker, who more than fulfilled all that was promised or expected. He alluded to the queer look of his coming from a State full of distilleries and saloons, and from Bourbon county and the city of Louisville, to speak for the tem perance cause. The question he said is wheth er the liquor saloons or the Christian homes are to rule this our loved and honored country. He quoted the words of a member of Con gress, standing in his place as the people's representative, saying that the government is committed and is bound to strengthen and support the traffic in ardent spirits, that loons and their . money interests are to be sustained, though misery and death, loss of character and the destruction of good gov ernment are the inevitable consequence. Af ter showing the causes of the downfall of the ancient republics and other forms of govern ment, he showed how wrong-doing must de stroy our own. The sacred trust of this, the best government ever known, founded in truth and righteousness, demands our highest and best effort to save it from de struction by the woes of intemperance. The issue was sharply drawn, whether the Chris tian home or the barroom and saloon are to rule this nation. In the South and West the day of compro mise and half-way measures is past. They fairly face the issue. They are for Prohibi tion or against it. Maine and Iowa and Kansas lead the way. Twenty-six coun ties in Kentucky, more than half the State of Maryland, thirty counties in Missouri, ' more than ninety counties in Georgia are under the law of prohibition. Men say the law never can be enforced. They said that slav ery could never be abolished. It is abol ished, and that forever. The South said the North could never conquer the States in re bellion. They are conquered, not by better generals, not by better soldiers, not even by larger armies, but by that power of right be hind them and that presence of wrong in the acta of the rebellion. Principle ever has the "right of way;" all evil must get out of its course. The plea that because a good law connot be enforced that it therefore wrong was clearly shown to be utterly false, because the same reasoning would prove that God's laws or the ten com mandments ought not to have been given. The beautiful and fundamental truth written in Blackstone's commentaries, that law is such only so far as it is consistent with divine law, was most happily and forcibly illustrated. The graphic power of the speaker was shown in every part of his calm witty, truthful, humorous and fascinating address. At the close the president thanked thj speaker and the audience, seconding strongly Mr. Bain's request for a liberal contribution to the cause of the Women's Temperance union. The response was a good one. Hon. A. S. Treat, wife and daughter, of Bridgeport, started yesterday morning for trip to Niagara Falls, Richfield Springs and other watering places. They will probably be absent several weeks. Police Notes. Among the arrests in the town part of the city last night was that of Hugh Donahan. who assaulted Thomas Glenahan. The latter was badly bruised and cut up. Last evening William P. Newton, who lives on Division street, was arrested for breach of the peace toward his wife, Lucy S, Newton. The daughter of Rev. J. T. Walker, a cler gyman of Norwich, N. Y., was a victim of neuralgic rheumatism. A ll that loving care and attention could suggest was invoked for her relief until Athlophoros, the conquering specific, was tried, with the most beneficent results. The happy father sends $1 for an additional bottle, and says: "Please send at once. I have used it for my daughter with great success." . Extra fine Crawford peaches for canning at R. W. Mills', 3S3 State street. The Spinal Corset. Dr. Linquist's spinal corset is for sale in our store. J. iN. APAM cc Uo. "sl8 2t Kid Glo ves. Attention is directed to our fall importa tion of kid gloves, the first delivery of which was lately opened. J. iN. Adam or Uo, sl8 2t Extra fine Crawford peaches for canning et K. w . Mills', 33 State street. Stilt Towels. Towels, toweling and face cloths made of pure silk nous for sale by sl8 2t J. N. Adam & Co. Something Long Wanted. We have a lining cambric that is dyed and absolutely fast black. It costs only 2c a yard more man tne ordinary goods. s!8 2t r . J. N. Adam & Co, Extra fine Crawford peaches for canning at K. W. Mills', 3a State street. Genuine Rnbber. There has been great difhculty tor some time in getting a really good gossamer water proof at a moderate price, so much adultera tion of the rubber having been practiced by the makers. We have just opened a case of ladies' gossamers, made of fine gingham and coated with genuine rubber, well put on. We can sell them (owing to certain circumstances in the sale to us) at $1.50 each, and we think we are within the mark when we say they are as good as anything sold lately at $2.25. J. JN. ADAM or uo. sl8 2t Confectionery and Ice Cream Parlor, Mrs. J. M. AndruB has fitted up and furn ished the store number 650 Chapel street as a Confectionery and lee uream parlor, riiii man's celebrated ice cream is kept there and Douglas' confectionery fresh and of superior quality. Also best quality of soda with choice syrup. See advertisement. Flannels. Scarlet, blue and grey, twilled and plain, medium and heavy weights, coarse and fine. now on sale at lower prices than at any pre vious time. J. iN. Adam or Co. s!8 2t Humor In the Stomach. Much of the distress and sickness attribu ted to dyspepsia, chronic diarrhoea and other causes is occasioned by humor in the stom ach. Several cases, with all the character istics of these complaints, have been cured by Hood's Sarsapanlla. 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. Children's Underwear. The same line of children's underwear that s have sold for many years is at hand again. The Quality win oe iouna a little better this year at the respective prices. sl8 2t J. -Pi. ADAH or Co. Black Rhadame. Extra value at present in two grades of black satin rhadame. sl8 2t J- JN- Adam & Co. New Cambrics. A votv nicA line nf Tiew fall stvles in cjim- brics and printed brocades just opened. sloat i. nnw or uo. A Small .ot Only. Those who come soon may buy of us for 50c. each a few Pompadour novelties in neck wear that were imported to sell at $2. sl8 2t J. in. ADAM cz uo. Faney Collars. collars for ladies and children J. N. Adam & Co. A few 50: for 25c sl8 2t Tricot Cloths. a waott .TMtif nav lino of these desirnblA cloths for ladies' fall wear just opened. 810 tft .--. xi. nixiw . vu. Cnrtalns. - - Nottingham lace curtains are sold in our store at present, for certain reasons, at lower prices than they ought to be sold at. 818 at . j. in. ADAS cc uo. Table Damasks. At J. N. Adam & Co.'s store you can buy fine damasks, cloths and napkins to match. to better advantage than in other places. selH Sit j. pi. adam or uo. The United ministers' meeting takes place in the chapel of the Center street church Monday, September 22, at 10:30 a. m. MpztiixX Notices. R THE BROWN Dress Goods and Silks, Velvets and Plushes, Bro cade Velvets Our importations for the season having arrived we shall be prepared this week to offer the ladies of New Haven and vicinity the most superb lines of these goods that has ever been their pleasure to select from in this city. Never before have we taken the unusual care and precaution in the selection of these goods as for this coming season, studying only the wants and tastes of our multitude of lady patrons; in styles, colors and qualities we in vite inspection from all, knowing that we have the goods to please, from the inexpensive to the most expensive. We have endeavored to study the interests of all classes in their wants for Dry Goods this Fall, and have made selections accordingly for all our departments; hence we'feel that no person need turn away without finding exactly what they want, Give us a call, the goods and prices will speak for themselves. Colored Silks. Full lines of Colored Gros Grain Silks, in $1.50. Satin Rbadames and Satin Rhadzimers. Gros de Londres, Brocades, for street and evening wear, Surahs, Ottomans and Satins. Colored Velvets and Plushes. ' OUR QWN IMPORTATION. We shall offer a complete line of shades in Silk Velvets at prices that will surprise the closest buyers. Never before were such extra VALtrES offered the people, choice shades in PLUSHES for Dresses, for Combinations and ART work. Ask to see our PRINCESSE VELVETEEN, 22 inches wide, at 75c peryard, comprising 32 different shades, for street and evening costumes. Also our BOULEVARD at $1.00 per yard, in a full and beautiful line of colors. Colored Brocade Velvets, In all the new Fall shades. Elegant two-tone ttX.OO to ftS.OO per vord. ONE CASE Brocaded Velvets, our own colors. ONE CASE Brocaded Velvets, full line colors at 98e per yard, worth $1.38. Black firos Grain Silks, Extra value at $1, $1.25, $1.50, $1:75, $1.88 and $2 per yard. Full line black Brocaded Silks and Satins at prices lower than was ever offered in this city. New styles and patterns, many of them exclusively our own. Ask to see our Black Satin Rhadames at $1, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 and $2. Black Velvets. Black Brocaded Velvets in great variety of patterns, many of which are confined to us, and cannot be duplicated. PLAIN BLACK VELVETS, from $1.25 to $10 per yard, 19 to 28 inches wide. BLACK PLUSHES from $1.50 to $4.00 per yard. mourning Dress Goodr. A complete line of Courtauld Crapes, fold and roll. We have elegant lines of the fol lowing goods, all of which are extra values : Ete, Ottomans, Serges, Venetian Crapes, Brocade Satm de Uhme, W oot Surans, bnoodahs, Bison Cloths, Ladies' Cloth, Cordeveaux, Satm Berbers, Imperial Serges and Cashmere Inde. Full lines of Jet and Blue Black Cashmeres from 45c to $1.25 per yard. Colored Dress Goods, We shall offer a full line of new and desirable colors in Fall Dress fabrics, extra quali ties, at low prices m the following goods: 5-4 and 6-4 wide Tricot Cloth, Ladies' ured Satin de Chine. Bison Cloths and Plaid Dress Goods in ties in Combination Suiting with plain material choice for Ladies' Trouse Wrappers. Special Values in Colored Dress Goods. ONE CASE 42-inch French Brocaded Satin de Chine, at 50c per yard. ONE CASE 40-inch Imperial Serges, very choice, at 50 per yard. ONE CASE 40-inch Cashmeres, new shades, at 50c per yard. ONE CASE 40-inch Cashmeres at 60c per yard. ONE CASE 40-inch Cashmeres at 75c per yard. ONE CASE 52-inch Flannel Suiting at 63e per yard, worth 75c. ONE CASE English Cashmeres at 38c per yard. ONE CASE English Cashmeres at 25c per yard. An elegant line of CLOAKINGS, .CASSIMERES and QUILTED LININGS, at our Dress Goods department. See our Ladies' 50c Merino Vests and Drawers. New Fall Goods arriving every day in Furnishings, Housekeeping Goods, Flannels Ginghams, Laces, Ribbons and Millinery Notions, etc. F. IVL BROWN & CO., LEADERS OF LO PRICES. CHAPEL, GREGSOINr ASTD CENTER STREETS. NEWrllAVEM, COSJi. JJow arriving, diamonds, Emeralds, Precious Stones, (Royal Worcester senting personal selections, and cash pvr chases in the largest markets at prices advantageous GEOfcGE We Have Positive Proof That the Elberon Flour is THE BEST In the mar ket, it bein? the hiehest erade of Flour ever lilied. We have sold since 1 may i: ay 1st 1 V 5 barrels. and not one pound of poor flour in the lot. Its reli s reii- flours ability and SUPERIORITY over an y other has mnrlp friends for the ELBERON. NO PRESENTS go with our Old Government Java. When you buy Coffee of us you get the PURE GOODS at 25 cents. The same quality is NOT SOLD at less than 30 or 32c elsewhere, and we know it. If you want GOOD BUTTER come and get s pound roll of the Wapping Creamery for 35 cents. Is cut from the tub 30c. No imitation stock. It. W. HULLS, 882 State Street. se!9 2p SECURITY INSURANCE CO., OF NEW HAVEN. NO. 3 LYON BUILDING, 217 CHAPEL STREET CASH CAPITAL - - - - - 8300,000 DIRECTORS: Chas. Peterson, Thos. R. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop Danl Trowbridge, A. C. Wilcox, Chas. S. Leete J. M. Mason, Jas. D. Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont CHAS. PETERSON. President. CHAS. S. LEETE, Vice President. H. MASON, Secretary. GEO. F. NETTLETON, Assistant Secretary. REPAIRS COMPLETED. We are now prepared to- offer our customers and the public NEW WARER00MS, New Passenger Eleyator, NEW GOODS, And tlie Finest Assortment of FURNITURE ever sliown in tills city. Witli all this we are offering goods at the low prices we made in order to reduce our stock lor repairs. THE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN COMPANY., 72, 74 and 76 ORANGE STREET. icycle Eases. CHAPEL STREET CASH GROCERY. Oroceries are Cheaper in an Ever at Our Store. Pillsbury's New Process Flour Cheaper than at any other store. fry Choice Family Flour, $5.50. "rtilm f 'hoice Creamery Butter, 28c per ID. Full Cream Cheese, 14c per lb. Best Eiee, 6c per lb. - Best Porto Rico Molasses. HDc per gallon. Table Peaches, 13c can, 8 cans 25c. Don t rorget our line American cwm:, " 11U lhs Tjird. SI. 00. - 5 gallons ISO9 Kerosene, 65c GEORGE M. CLARK, 640 Chapel Street tarelephone. Goods delivered. se!62ptt EasiibMilsEass.. special Hfoiicjes. k CO. OPENING OF FALL SEASON and Velveteens. all the new Fall shades, from 88c per yard to Brocade Velvets for Combination Suits, from patterns, at $1.75 per yard. Very choice Henrietta Cloths, Drap de Alinas, Drap de de Cloth, Flannel Suitings, Serge de Inde and great variety, Plaid for Children's Kilts, Novel to match. o-4 i"Iaid iTench r lannels very to be found the following departments: Hosiery, Gents' and Blankets, Muslin Underwear, Prints and Porcelains, Etc., repre in the "world, and off ered to the buyer. H. FOfcD. WE ARE SHOWING The Largest Assortment OF STRAW HATS AND FELT HATS IY THE CITY. Prices Low. BURGESS & BURGESS 751 CHAPEL STREET. Hamilton Park aIe Bicycle Races, RAIN OR SHINE. AT 762 (OLD NO. 242) CHAPEL STREET, MAKES ELEGANT PHOTOS At prices way below other galleries in this city Quick as Lightning. Our new process will make you the Finest Cards at $1, $i.ou ana $z per aozen. The best Cabinets in the State at your own prices. Floral designs Photographs at short notice. Remember all of our work is of the LATEST STYLt-s, and at prices lower than elsewhere. a29s ESTABLISHED M YEARS. SPENCEU & MATTHEWS 241 &243 State Street, FOOT OF CROWN STREET. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in faudCftfiiu OIjASS unto., mztc. jylQs ' : ffMUkih 'Mil gpzcitil Notices. COM,: Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH Low Prices as these qualities will admit. FREE BURKING and CUMBERLAND Isawcd and split In convenient lengths. Office, S George, cor. Congress Yard, 87 Long Wharf. For Carpets, Furniture, Upholstery Goods and Wall Papers G-O TO T H 1-3 Leading House of Connecticut AND GET THE BEST GOODS FOR THE LEAST MONEY. 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 in everything and intend to KEEP ON LEADING. Several new designs in Body Brussels and Tapestry Brussels, selected especially for the fall trade, have already arrived and they are JUST SPLENDID. Call and see them. Hi B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 784 .CHAPEL STREET. 73 ORANGE STREET. Store open every Saturday evening. Already the people are leaving the seaside and country resorts, and familiar faces are again seen in the City of Elms. JKTs, J.m FXTT mT iBRTOKr OF THE BOSTON GROCERY STORE. Extends a welcome to one and all, and invites them to visit his store at 9iO CHAPEL STREET. The largest and hest selection of Staple and Fan cy Groceries. The largest variety of Fancy Crack ers. The best Teas, Coffees and Spices. The fin est assortment of Fruits. All our goods arc first class. Our prices are away down. Call and see. Orders by Telephone. Goods delivered in any part of the city. Mid-Summer Novelties. IN MILLINERY. UNIQUE SAILOK HATS. Particularly designed for young ladies, to be worn when driving. There is no doubt that this will be (i favorite style, although they are not sufficiently pro nounced in style to become common. LATEST NOVELTIES IN POKES, Which possess 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 ROUGH AND READYS AT LOW PRICES. 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 M. E. J. BYMES, 97 Orange St.,lVear Chapel. White Lead, Linseed Oil, Masury's Colors, Glass Glue, &c, At the Lowest Market Rates. Booth & Law, Varnish Manufacturers and Pasnt Dealers. I Corner Water and Olive Streets, i slOs GARPETS ! 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. TV. & J- Sloane enables us to show the full ihe of their PRIVATE PATTERNS. Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth er bought of us or selected n New York. Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and ornamental patterns made and hung by obliging workmen. II. W. POSTER & CO., NO. 48 ORANGE STREET. 7s 70 CHAPEL STREET, Moir's English Soups, in glass. New Grass Edam Cheese, extra size. Sardines, Anchovies, Shrimps 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. ESTABLISHED 184. We have one of the largest and most carefully selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state, consisting of Earrings, Lace Ping, Rings Studs, Etc., WE buy and sell FINE Stones only, and we have a few Bargains in Diamonds which we are closing out LOW. WEBDINGRINGS Suitable for all at the lowest prices. S. SILVERTHAU& SON, 790 CHAPEL STREET. Oheaoest place in the city to buy wood by the cord half vnd. ouarter cord or barrel. Orders by mail or telephone will receive prompt attention NEW HAVEN WOOD YARD, not listf EAST ST.. OPP. MYRTLE. 24 HOUR DIAL We are now applying a twenty. ' four hour dial to the old dial of your watch while you wait. Price, 25 cents. Monson & Son 796 Oliapel St. ei S Special Notices. for sale at as Also first-class Coal. WOOD Try us. ave. Committee on Streets. THE Committee on Streets will meet Friday evening. September 19, 1884, at 7:30 o'clock, in Rooms 10 and 11. City Hall. Parties interested in the following petitions and recommendations are respectfully requested to be present and be heard in reference thereto: Recommendation for cobbled gutter on the east side of View street, between State street and War wick Place. Recommendation for relay of sidewalk on the south side of Grove street, between Orange and Church streets, and cobbling of glitter on both sides of said street, between the railroad bridge and Church street. Recommendation for relay of sidewalk on the north side of Whalley avenue, between the west line of No. 205 Whalley avenue and Howe street. Petition for sidewalk on both sides of Lynwood street, between Elm and Martin streets. Petitions for the grading and curbing of both sides of Winthrop avenue, between Sylvau and Davenport avenues. Petition for a sidewalk on the south side of Lam berton street, and for a distance of 350 feet on Clark avenue, east side, from Lamberton street. Petition for a curb and concrete walk on the north side of South Water street, between Howard avenue and Sea street. Resolution de layout of a piece of land for a park at the junction of Congress avenue and Washington Recommendations for cobbled gutters on both sides of Lafayette street, between Congress avenue and Broad street; on both sides of Rose street, be tween Lafayette and Palmer streets; of both sides of Palmer street, between Rose and Broad streets, and on both sides of Broad street, between Cedar and Oak streets. Recommendation for relay of sidewalk on the south side of Congress avenue, between Meadow and Lafayette streets. Recommendation for relaying of sidewalk on the north side of Center street, between Temple and Gregson streets, and for the cobbling of Gregson street, between Center and Chapel streets. Per order, TIMOTHY J. CROWLEY, sl7 3t Assistant City Clerk. New Haven. Sept. 17, 1884. i To John G. Chapman, Agent Hayward Hand Gre i nade Co.: I Dear Sir -Yesterday, about 1 o'clock, our shaving j room took fire, and at one time it looked as if our ; entire mill would be destroyed, but we used your ! Hayward Hand Grenades and held it in check until our fire department arrived. We don't think we can say too much in favor of the Hayward Hand Grenade for putting out small fires, and holding in check large nres, and no mill can afford to be with out them. We are so well pleased with the working of your Grenades yesterday, we want always to have on "hand a good stock of them, as we feel we liavo saved far more than they cost us. Please ship us at once five dozen Hayward Hand Grenades. Yours respectfully, THOMAS ALLING & CO. I was present and used the Hayward Hand Gre nades myself, and must say they did do great work, and every one of the six bottles we used took effect and did what they were represented to do. F. C. BALDWIN, sel 8tf Foreman Planing Mill. PLUf AriD PEACHES. Oreen Cage, Damson and Egg Plums, Peaches, ISartlctt Pears, Water and Cit ron melons, The very BEST Flour in this world for $8.75 per barrel. Other goods equally low. HARRY LEIGH, GROCER, 670 Telephone. Chapel Street Sl8 FOR PAINTS, Go to Thompson & Belden's. FOR GLASS, Go to Thompson & Belden's FOR VARNISH, Go to Thompson & Belden's FOR SPONGES AND CHAMOIS, Go to Thompson & Belden's. FOR BRUSHES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, go to THOMPSON & BELDEN'S 396 AND 398 STATE STREET, COURIER BUILDING. COHE AND GET ONE OF Ml' LITTLE BOOKS FOR DYEING, WHICH WILL INSTRUCT YOU In regard to having your soiled I or faded clothing GLEANED OR EE-DYED. Gleaning: and Umimn Of every description at short no tice. THOMAS PORSYTH, 645 and 878 Chapel Street, Works near Nock Bridge. seS BROADWAY CASIRTO RE. Bead Our Seduced Prices. Round Steak 16c lb, Tenderloin Steak aOc lb. Porterhouse Steak 20c lb, Best Rib Roast Beef 16c lb. Chuck Roast Beef 12c lb. Corned Beef 8 to 16c lb. Beef Tongue 18c lb. Beef's Liver 8c lb. Beef Suet 6c lb, Hindquarter Lamb 16c lb, Forequarter Lamb 12o lb. Lamb Leg 18c lb, Lamb Loin 16c lb. Lamb Breast 8c lb, Pork and Pork Steak He lb. Pork -Sausages 11c lb, Whole Ham 15c lb, Whole Should ers 11c lb. 14U lbs of Granulated Sugar for 31. The very Best New Process Flour $6.75 a barrel or 90c a bag. Please tell your friends and neighbors of our great reduction. We will sell lower than anj'one in the city. PAUL. JEXTE &. BROS., lOt AND 10T BllOADWAY. Claret and Sauterne Wines. WE have received this day 100 cases of Esche nauer & Co.'s Wines, our own direct importa tion from Bordeaux. Having handled these Win n for the past twenty-two years we can confidently recommend them for purity and general excellence to all of our customers desiring reliable and "straight" wines. r.iv rv . r.. ii.ai.i rso.N, lv21 T70 Chapel Street. R. G. RUSSELL, " ARCHITECT, No. 8S! Chapel Street, New Haves, Coon