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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, September 25, 1884, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-09-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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YOL. m. ; . jtonr. . gtai -?; gai-: ;g:0OTtig journal -acfl mtm. " September 25, lss-t.
Thursday Keptemltr S, 1884.
A Few Facta R. W. Mills.
Bargains D. it. Welch Son.i
Coal and Wood B. Flynn. '
Dispensary Dr. Adelaide Lambert.
J. K. Emmet Naw Haven Operi Houm.
Non-Taxable Securities McAuster Warren.
Probate Notice Estate ot Cynthia M. Forbes.
Srott's Emulsion At Druggists'.
Wanted Young Man "N. M. C."
Wonted Furnished Rooms "Box 613."
Wanted Girls 84 Whitney Aenue.
Wanted Salesman Cassell & Co.
' Wanted Situation 36 Broad Street.
Wanted Situation 16 Frank Street.
Wanted Situation SW Orange Street.
Wanted Situation K Putnam Street.
Wanted Situatioa 73 Carlisle Street.
Wanted Situation 156 Hamilton Street.
Wanted Situation ad Day Street.
Wanted Situation 58 Broad Street.
Wanted Situation Rose Street.
Wanted Situation Orange Street.
W indow Glass Thompson & Belden.
nurr, 1
Li.lL I
umel or TBK CHIXK Siokal 8nr
WASHHCTOH, D. U Sept. 25, 1894 1
For New England, partly cloudy weather and
local showers, followed by fair' weather, south to
west winds, lower temperature.
For the Middle Atlantic States, cooler, generally
iau weaxner, sown to west winas.
Tills Evening;
At the Republican headquarters, which will be
General John L. Swift, of Boston"
I-- The Fublle Are Invited. .a A)
Brief iff cut Ion.
William Ehler was arrested last evening on
a charge of general breach of the peace.
Carl Sehurz -will speak for the Democracy
at Carll's Opera House on the 17th of next
The Allingtown school district holds a
meeting October 2 to hear the report of the
The Arctic coterie of this city visit the
Young German association of Hartford
tbont October 1.
The General E. S. Greeley Battery, Eighth
ward, will receive their new uniforms proba
bly on Saturday.
Inhabitants of St. John street complain
that the street lights in that section are not
lighted till late in the evening.
Many people contemplate participating in
the foliage excursion to High Rock Grove
next Saturday. The train will leave at 8:30.
Mrs. Isaac Mailhouse, who fell through the
elevator shaft at the Register building on
Tuesday, was in a fair way for recovery yes
terday. . Yesterday the railroad commissioners ex
amined the Danbury and Norwalk and She
pang roads. To-day they go over the Honsa
tonic road.
The two new brick blocks built by ex-Gov
ernor English on Wooster and Warren
streets are finished outside and the interior
work is being done.
The New Haven Amateur orchestra has
changed its name to the New Haven Orches
tral club, with Charles Howe director and
William Haesche leader.
About $60 worth of silverware and three
overcoats valued at $100 were taken by burg
lars from the residence of H. C. Wilcox,
lleriden, Thursday night.
Dennis O'Connell, of Haven street, was ar
rested last evening ana lodged in the Grand
street precinct on a charge of beating his
wife and breaking up the furniture in his
The Ingersoll Phalanx will parade to-mor
row evening, headed by the Wheeler & Wil
son band, of Bridgeport, and ex-Governor
Ingersoll, J. B. Sargent and others will be
There are three cases of typhoid fever at
the New Haven hospital. One, James Fla
vin, who was poisoned by foul air from
old well on James street, is very low. The
others are recovering.
Nathan T. Maxon, a carpenter, for 20 years
employed at the Charles Parker shops, Meri
den, was found dead in bed yesterday morn
ing. He was as well as ever the night before
and attended Rev. Mr. Boole's lecture at the
City Hall. His death was probably caused
by heart disease.
Tb Italian's Victim.
Edward UcAloon died at Hartford yester
day from the effects of the stabbing by Jos
eph Montana, the Italian. An autopsy w
made. In the police court Montana was held
in $3,000 bail, the case being continued till
Dime Novel Boys In Hartford.
Fonr Hartford lads, who had been afflicted
by reading dime novels, built a hut at Dutch
Point, a mile below the city, and lived there
and foraged for victuals after tue manner of
the heroes of yellow covered literature. The
police court has got 'em. .
I'm Rambler dive a preatl.
The Ramblers entertained visiting bi
cyclists at their rooms on Elm street after
the exhibition last evening.- The occasion
was much enjoyed. ; A liberal collation was
served and everything possible done for the
enjoyment of those who attended.
Welt Haven.
Howes' rink will closer for the. season on
Monday night next with a fancy dress carni
val, fancy roller exhibition as th dandy col
ored dude, and palatine solo by . Professar
Rich. On Friday night next little Miss Em
ma Drew will give an exhibition of f ancf
skating. - '
Republican Rally .To-Nlght.
This evening a grand rally will be held at
the new wigwam in'Sperry street, which will
be addressed by General John L. Swift, of
Boston. General Swift is one of the most
eloquent and effective campaign speakers in
the country and a fine speech may be expect
ed. The public are invited.
Raid in Union Street.
Last evening the police made a raid on the
house 63 Union street, kept by James Moran.
The proprietor is charged on the police rec
ord with keeping a house of ill-fame. Charles
Neubic, Carrie Simpson and 'Lizzie Parker
were also arrested in the house at the same
time and they are charged with frequenting
a house of ill-fame.
Funeral of Mr. Horace Fitch.
There was a large attendance yesterday
afternoon at the funeral of Mr. Horace Fitch,
which took place from the residence, No. 58
Olive street. Rev. Mr. Babeock, of St.Thomas'
church, and Professor Beckwith of Trinity
college, officiated. The bearers were: Messrs.
Harry Prescott, Charles Chapman, George D.
Gower, John L. Treat, George Rockwell and
Henry S. Johnson. ; The interment was in
Evergreen cemetery. -Hymeneal.
Yesterday morning at 11 o'clock at the
Church of the Redeemer Mr. J. B. Leete, son
of President Leete of the Mechanics' bank,
and Miss May Smith, a sister to Mrs. Freder
ick B. Mallory, were united in marriage,
Sev. Dr. Todd officiating. Only intimate
friends were present. The happy couple left
for an extended bridal trip.
Francis E. Hale and Miss Orvilla E.
Barnes, a niece of Isaac F. Mallory, were
married Tuesday afternoon, at the home of
the bride's uncle; 229 North Front street, by
Rev. William E.,Vibbert, D. J. They will
reside is Florida, where the groom is in business.
Lait Night to Bt. Mr. Gilbert at the
niessiala Church.
Last evening the members and ladies of
the church gave an informal reception to
their new pastor, Rev, Seidell Gilbert,and his
wife. The time was spent in introducing
the members to the new ' pastor. , Speeches
were made by James H. Leeds and Rev. Mr.
Gilbert. Miss Carrie Lamb read a poem by
Miss Lucy If. Cramer. Mr. Babb read the
"Brakeman in Church." There was singing
by Miss Howe, Miss Lamb accompany
ing. The committee of arrangements
were: Mrs. R. G. Russell, Mrs.
J. H. Leeds, Mrs. J. W. Babb; master of
ceremonies, Master Aimes, assisted by Miss
Carrie Lamb.
Among those present were Mr. Robinson,
Mr. Taylor and wife, Mr. Hofer, Mr. P.
Miller and wife, Mr. W. Miller and wife,
Mr. McCarthy and wife, Mr. T. Lamb and
wife, Rev. Mr. Gilbert and wife, Miss Carrie
Lamb, Miss Bolton, Mr. Bolton. Mrs. G. D.
Lamb and others.
Rev. Mr. Gilbert spoke very feelingly of
the reception tendered him and assured the
audience that they would be always in his
heart and he would do what lay in his power
to advance the interests of the unurch or tne
Pall Regatta or the New Haven If acbt
The annual fall regatta of the New Haven
Yacht club takes place to-day. The prizes
are as follows: Class B Pair of bronze
candelabra. Class C First, silver ice pitcher
second, bronze framed mirror. Class D
First, ship clock; second, set of side lights;
third silver castor. Class E First, wire
bracket; second, signal light. Class F (Not
enough entries). Class G First, silver cup;
second, ornamental vase.
The list of entries are as follows.
Class B. for vachts measuruu? 45 feet and up
wards Sloops Ariadne. W. L. Coggswell, Hunt
ington. L. I.; Wild Pigeon, Vice Commodore
Frank Wheeler; Viola, C. N. Wayland (with
Class C for vachts measuring 35 feet and
than 45 Sloops Wayward, C. B. Warner; Wild
Duck, Captain Lutz: Happy Thought, George M.
flravM! KAiaJi. .Tamffi C Beecher.
Class D, for yachts measuring 5 feet and less
than 35 Sloops Acme, commoaore scranton
Stranger, J. N. McAuley; Vixen, A. W. Seaman.
F.rwlAnvni TT n - Rillani: Tftnhvr. ftenre-e E. Dud
ley; Ceres, Rawson; Anita, George W. Adams;
West Haven.
Class E, for yachts measuring 15 feet and less
than 25 Sloops Alice, F. W. Smith, Bridgeport;
Gracie, William Swan, Bridgeport; Katie, James
Mallory, Bridgeport.
Class F, for cat-boats measuring 35 feet and.over
Cat Laboie, Henry rage, stony creek.
Class Or, for cat-boats measuring 15 feet and less
than 25 Cats Hornet, Charles Winton; Hylas, M.
w. wmte; f omai, j. w. .f oster.
With a competitor in class F for Henry
Page's boat Libbie there would be additional
interest, as the Libbie is a flyer and her cap
tain is afloat much of the time in her during
the sailing season. The Bradgeporters have
their class to themselves independent of
competitors. They are said to be good
boats. The course for the race is ten miles,
around Charles Island and return. Consid
erable interest is excited over the result of
the race and there is much speculation as to
wnicn will oe tne winning boats.
The steamer Ivernia will accompany the
yachts over the course. The start will be
made at 11 o'clock. The judges are ex
Governor Bigelow, Judge Samuel A. York
and Colonel Amos J. Beers. The time -keep
ers are Alfred W. Minor and Robert Christie,
and the regatta committee as follows: J. F.
Whittlesey, chairman; C. W. Andrews, F.
C. Earle, W. H. Hale, W. P. Tuttle.
Shore Line Express Several
..Derailed No One Hart.
Yesterday afternoon the Shore Line ex
press due here at four o'clock ran off the
track in Fair Haven, near the Fair Haven
depot. The train was running on to a side
track to give -room for the passage of the
four o'clock Boston express from this city
and the track spread, causing the derailing
of three cars and the hind truck of the draw
ing room car. There was quite a commotion
on the train consequent upon the mishap and
s lady fainted in the commotion which
ensued. Governor Waller and P. A. Collins,
of Boston, both of whom
route to speak at a political meeting in
Bridgeport, were on the train. The Gov
ernor having been through the arduous cam
paign at Niantic so recently displayed great
fortitude and valor and calmed bis friend
from the Hub -by assuring him that it was
only another slight earthquake. The train
was delayed about an hour and upon the ar
rival of the five o'clock train from New
London the passengers bound west were
transferred to the train in waiting from this
city and the east bound passengers went off
on the hve o clock JNew London tram. A
wrecking train which had been Bent out
from this city sooq righted the trouble caused
by the accident. The scene of the accident
is the same where a similar accident oceurrel
a few weeks ago.
Congressman Walt's Opponent.
Norwict, Sept. 24. Charles S. Johnson,
of Montville, a wealthy manufacturer,
unanimously nominated by the Democratic
convention of the Third Congressional" dis
trict for Congl-ess this afternoon. General
Colt received thirteen votes.
The Sunday school picnic which was to
have been held on Tuesday at Fen-
wick Grove has been postponed and
will be held on Fridav at the Hammonasset
House. A general good time is expected.
The schooner Wave, Captain Seward, ar
rived last week with coal for Charles Scran
ton. Mr. Thomas G. Bennett and family, who
have been spending the summer at their cot
tage in Madison, will return to New Haven
this week.
A meeting was held on Friday evening in
the Methodist church for the purpose of
forming some kind of a temperance organiz
ation, and a committee was appointed to
make a report at an adjourned meeting next
Friday evening.
As the new school building is not yet com
pleted our scholars have scattered as usual,
some going to Clinton and others to Guilford
and New Haven. We hope the time may
come when our girls and boys may find the
advantages of education at home which they
are now forced to seek elsewhere.
The farmers have dug their potatoes, and
report about one-fourth of a crop.
At the New Haven Opera House this even
ing the great Daly theatre success 7-20-8
will be played by Arthur Rehan's company.
There will be a big house.
D. A. If.
D. A. M. is called a magnetic comedy. It
captured the public and press in New York
and has been received with favor elsewhere.
Probably it will make a hit at Carll's Opera
House Friday evening of this week and Sat
urday afternoon and evening. A. G. Gun-
ter's comedy company present it. Seats at
Loomis .
Mr. M. B. Curtis appeared at Carll's Opera
House last evening in his second comedy suc
cess entitled "Spot Cash." The audience was
large and evidently enjoyed the piece and
Mr. Curtis' portrayal of the character of the
Hebrew drummer. He appeared before the
nrtain in response to hearty applause. The
play has little plot, but has many
funny situations. It is full of the "many wit
ty slang sayings and jokes common to the
drummer fraternity which provoke hearty
Joseph K. Emmet, whose record places
him among the great comedians of the mod
ern age, will appear (only time this season) at
the New Haven' Opera House on Saturday
night, September 27th, in an entirely new
drama called the "Strange Marriage of
Fritz, or the Love of an Irish Girl." The
lay abounds with music, song and dance.
Ir. Emmet has written and composed sever
al new songs, which are equal to his great ef
forts of old. The organization carries an or
chestra of fourteen musicians with the best
company Mr. Emmet has ever had.
Bunnell's museum.
Again yesterday afternoon and evening
ladies and their little ones thronged the mu- I
seam where the daily additions increase the
interest. Not the least among the many fea
tures is a set of curiously cast mirrors that
in reflection distort the form to skeleton or
"f at man" at wilL The Howlett collection,
some twenty cases, now to be seen,is perhaps
the finest in this country and any naturalist
could find a month's enjoyment amongst
them. Some of Mr. Bunnell's foreign freaks
and strange animals have arrived in the
States and will in rapid succession be pre
sented at his New Haven museum. Mr.
Bates is already popular with families by his
kindly care and the excellent decorum pre
served. Matinees with full performances
are given every day and a ten cent ticket ad
mits to alL . - -
aiicfrciiK backs; x-
Hendee Wins the Five Mile Race Sel
lers Head Him at the Finish, Bnt
the JTudffes Declare a Foal-Chambers
TV In a the Twenty Mile Race The
. Englishmen Go Off In a Muff.
There was a much larger attendance at
Hamilton " Park yesterday than on, the pre
ceding day. Both stands were well covered
with people, the number of ladies being no
ticeable. It was 2:30 o'clock When the races
were called. . The sun shone brightly, but
the wind blew directly up the home stretch,
precluding the possibility of fast spurts on
the end. . ;
The three mile race for the State cham
pionship was the first event. William Wait,
of New Haven, and H. E. Bidwell, of Hart
ford, were the only contestants.: Wait had
the pole. Wait took the lead and started off
at a good pace; leaving several lengths ."of
daylight between him and his opponent,
Wait kept the lead, but Bidwell closed up on
him. On the mile Bidwell spurted and
passed. He maintained the lead with Wait
close behind. On the fifth half Wait made a
spurt and passed him like a streak of light-
runs. From there to the finish the race was
closely contested. On the back stretch Bid-
well attempted to pas8,but Wait again spurt
ed. On the home stretch the face Was warm,
but Bidwell could not equal Wait's speed
and closed fully ten feet behind him. Wil
liam Palmer won the State ahampionship for
three miles at Hamilton Park last year. Wait
was also awarded a $50.00 gold medal. Time
The five mile scratch race brought out
Hendee, Sellers, Hamilton and Hlston. Sel
lers had the pole, Hendee second, Hamilton
third, Hlston outside. On the start Sellers
took the lead, Hendee second, Hamilton
third and Dlatori fourth, with only a short
distance between them. All the riders took
it easy on the first half, sitting up straight
on their machines. On the first mile the
pace was very slow. On- ths second mile
Hamilton passed and got the lead. The pace
was almost a walk until Hamilton let out on
the back stretch.' Hendee kept just behind
Sellers. Hendee struck out on the fourth
half and got the lead, Sellers second. That
order was held until next to the last lap. On
the beginning of the last lap Sellers drew out
and cut in in front of Hendee, so that the lat
ter was obliged to throw up his feet and stop
for a second. He then did his best to win,
but Sellers by the unfair action had got too
much of a lead and won by about a length.
Hendee was second, Hamilton third and Hl
ston fourth. Hendee entered a claim of
foul, which the judges promptly allowed,
giving him the $50 gold medal for winning
the race. .Hamilton got second prize, a sil
ver medal. The time was lo:o4ti.
The judges announced that there would be
no one mile tricycle race, but that, Hlston
would try to beat the one mile tricycle record
of 3:05. This coming directly after the five
mile race in which he participated was a
decidedly plucky attempt. Hlston was
cheered enthusiastically. The mile was made
in 3:36.
On the three mile handicap Dr. N. P. Tyler
and William Wait started hrst, then ten
seconds aff er William Palmer, then H. E.
Bidwell twenty-five seconds after and finally
R. Chambers fifteen seconds afterward.
Chambers seemed to be quite a favorite.
Wait led all the way. Chambers did some
magnificent work, but was not in as good
form as the first day. He did not pass Bid
well till the last half. A fresh wind blew a
gale of dust in the riders' eyes as they came
down the stretch. Wait spurted and came
in in good form in 9:81 . Tyler finished
second, Palmer third, Chambers fourth, and
Bidwell last. The prize was a $25 cup.
The management announced that Richard
Howell, the Lnglish rider, was unwilling to
try to break the record of 2:39 for a mile be
cause ot the judgment against Sellers. Both
Howell and Sellers expressed themselves
very emphatically about the matter. Howell
said he would never appear on an American
track again. A race that had been partially
arranged between Hendee and Sellers for
next Monday, at Springfield, was broken off.
Howell and bellers left the pars: in high dud
The rules stated that a ton! is made when
a rider cuts in ahead of another withm a
wheel's length. Sellers' friends admit that
he fouled, but said he did not mean it, and it
was a small matter to throw him out for.
Quite a prevalent opinion was to the effect
that Hendee could not have won under any
The twenty-mile scratch race was contested
by W. C. Palmer, J. C. Lewis of Hartford,'
William Maxwell of Kockvme and It. Cham
bers or England. Maxwell is a senior m
Vale. He and Lewis had not appeared be
fore during the races. Palmer took the lead
on the start with Maxwell second, Chambers
third and Lewis fourth. Chambers got the
lead, but Jf aimer passed him and led at the
first half. Chambers led. in the next three
laps. Then Lewis forged ahead and led for
hve laps. Maxwell then led, but Lewis passed
him after one lap and kept the lead for three
laps. Palmer led for two laps, and then
Lewis regained the lead andkept it for seven
laps. Then Palmer led, and Maxwell on the
beginning of the thirteenth- mile got the
start, Calmer second, Chambers third.
Round and round the track went
the riders in that order until , the
last mile, when Chambers passed and
came in a winner by several lengths. A $50
gold medal was the first prize. The second
was a silver medal and the third a bronze
medal. Maxwell finished second. Lewis
was obliged to stop on the thirty-fifth lap
owing to the loosening of the seat of his bi
cycle and while he was out the others got
over a half mile start. He endeavored to
lessen their lead, but was unable to do so.
The consolation race, one mile, was won
by Lewis, of Hartford.
The Skating Rink Exhibition Fine
Riding by the Ramblers Leopold
Wins the Prize for Faney Riding
Splendid Feats by Pressy and I.e
Members of the New Haven Bicycle club,
clad in blue coats, white knickerbockers,
dark stockings and patent leather shoes.
flitted about the gorgeously decorated skat
ing rink on Dwight street last evening, seat
ing the fast-coming crowd that was gathering
to witness the exhibition given by the New
Haven Bicycle club. The audience filled the
.rink comfortably. The American band
played nearly continuously from 8 o'clock
until 11. The first event happened about
8:30 o'clock. It was the entree of the New
Haven Bicycle club. They came on, ten in
number, under the leadership of Captain
Benton, and their appearance and subsequent
evolutions evoked applause.
The Ramblers' bicycle club was the only
contestant for the $25.00 clock for the best
club drill by a club of eight members. They
were led by Captain Weed. Their drill was
a finished exhibition and their frequent ex
pert turns brought from the audience hearty
Master W. S Maltby, of Birmingham, was
the first contestant for the $25.00 silver cup
for the amateur fancy riding. He rode ex
ceedingly well for one who was making his
first attempt in public for a prize. He per
formed many of the feats done by Dan Canary
and finished- by mounting his machine while
it rested on two chairs. As he was riding off
on one wheel he fell and broke the handle of
his machine.
W. T. Rainey, of Ohio, a freshman in
Yale, was the second contestant. He did
not do as well as Maltby, failing in several
difficult feats.
Ed. A. Leopold, of New Haven, gave a
very finished and perfect exhibition. He
accomplished all the feats of his predecessors
and others not attempted by them, including
the mounting and riding his bicycle with
roller skates on, without making a break.
He was liberally applauded and was awarded
first prize.
The appearance ot .the professional riders
Pressy and Lester, who had been brought on
a special train, was the signal for loud cheer
ing. They were dressed in suits ot oiacx
velvet. They performed ditterent acrobatic
feats on the bicycle, riding two on one ma
chine, then on two machines. .Their exhibi
tion was concluded with an interesting game
of polo on skates: .
Mis Bionor Mayor Lewis awarded tne
prizes. Sellers did not appear tor his prize
won m.the ten-mile race Tuesday, he having
left town in disgust during - the afternoon.
Chambers was there and was loudly cheered
when he stepped forward to receive his
Hendee - and Wait were 'also ap-
Treasurer Thomas said last night that the
club would " probably come out about even
on the two days' exhibitions. The races
were not patronized as largely as they de
served, and the club were at great expense.
But they are to be congratulated upon their
management. The hi th annual races of the
New Haven Bicycle club were a great buc-
Of the 11th C. V.
James Dudley, who died fit the hospital',
Sunday of cancer in the side, was buried in
the Central cemetery, Winsted. Eev. - Mr.
Smith officiated at the grave. Deceased was
a brave soldier in the 11th C. V.
- - - - 11 1
A Grand 'Mauss Meeting In the New
Wigwam Singing By the elee Clnb
An Enthusiastic Gathering Elo
quent Addresses.
A grand mass meeting of Republicans and
their friends was held in the Republican
wigwam at the corner of Dickerman and
Sperry streets last evening. The hall was
finely decorated with flags and splendidly
lighted with gas. The building was packed
with earnest searchers after truth and they
paid strict attention to the speakers through
out the evening.'
The meeting was called to order by Hugh
Dailey, who introduced Lynde Harrison as
president of the evening. Mr. Harrison on
taking the chair made a few remarks con
gratulatory to the Republicans of the Tenth
ward for their enterprise in building such a
fine structure for campaign purposes.
The Republican Glee club, headed by Pro
fessor Chandler, entered the building at this
point and were received with universal ap
plause. They responded by singing a cam
paign song to the tune "Watch on the
Rhine." The club was encored and responded
with another song.
Mr. Dailey then introduced Professor Wil
liam K. Townsend, whoj he said would
speak on the private and public life of
Grover Cleveland, the Democratic candidate
for President.
Mr. Townsend commenced his address by
relating an anecdote about a man who was
called upon to ask the blessing, but who re
plied that he was so d d deaf that he
could not hear, and no blessing was asked.
Mr. Townsend, proceeding, said that he was
an Independent Republican, and then com
menced an elaborate eulogy of James G.
Blaine. Continuing he compared Grover
Cleveland to Barn urn's white elephant. He
said that the Democratic candidate was the
enemy of the soldiers, sailors and farmers,
and a traitor to the laboring men of his own
State. " The speaker said he would pass over
Mr. Cleveland's private life and moral char
acter. The speaker then went over the public
life of Mr. Cleveland, showing his charges
as sheriff which the speaker claimed were ex
orbitant. What shall We say of a man
who makes a profession of law and then
eoes to his friends and asks to be made
sheriff? As to bis ability one word.
It is a fact that Grover Cleveland
has never had a case before the Supreme
court of the btate of New York. He
noted for the bills which he signs and the
bills which he vetoes. He is called a reform
er, but he is nothing of the kind. The
speaker then called attention to some of
Governor Cleveland's appointments, which
he said were not in the interest of the peo
ple, but entirely in opposition to the work-
ingmen. JSir. xownsena quoted the various
laws which Mr. Cleveland had vetoed whils
Governor, which passed the Legislature
while he has been in office, including bills
for the benefit of soldiers and sailors. "He
had no sympathy, said the speaker, with
the men! who had fought for their
country. Mr. Townsend continued
in a similar vein, attacking the various vetoes
of Governor Cleveland in an earnest manner.
He charged Mr. Cleveland with being the
servile tool ef the English free traders and
gave facts to prove his assertion. The ten
ure of office bill as vetoed by Mr. Cleveland
was dwelt npon at some length. Finally,
said he, Mr. Cleveland is denounced by all
the workingmen's organizations, by the
Grand Army and all other organizations
with whom he has come in contact during
his gubernatoral career. He said the Rupub-
licans picked out a statesman for .President,
while the Democrats went for a dark horse
and they got a big dark jackass.
Mr. Townsend closed with a glowing eulogy
of James U. Blame, the Kepubliean candi
date for President.
Lynde Harrison read a telegram from John
A. Logan in which he said: "I will come to
Connecticut on my way from Massachu
setts." (Cheers.)
Mr. Harrison called for three cheers for
Blaine and "Black Jack Logan:" Then
cheers were also given for Henry B. Harrison
at the suggestion of Mr. Dailey.
Colonel A. D. Shaw was then introduced
and made a very spirited speech. He re
ferred to the late Governor Buckingham in
glowing terms, to Hon. Henry B. Harrison
and other prominent Republicans of Con
necticut. Proceeding, the speaker took up
the question of labor and said he had
great sympathy with the working-
men, ue then referred to his six
years' residence in England and said
that much had been done to benefit Ireland.
and which he hoped would be continued in
the years to come. The speaker then took
up the tariff question, and said that the in
ternal revenue taxes in England were exorbi
tant and yet they called it "free trade Eng
land." The colonel then expatiated upon
the plan of England to increase in wealth
and power, which, he said, by their internal
revenue system had greatly enriched them.
He continued at great length in a similar
vein, aad then compared the plans of Eng
land with the protective tariff system of the
United States, and said that the American
workingmen were the happiest people on the
face ot the globe.
stand up, said the speaker, for American
labor. 1 love that word "protection" be
cause I am an American. In conclusion the
speaker said that everybody in England
would be pleased with the election of Grover
Cleveland on account of his free trade prin
ciples. He said the manufacturers knew
what they wanted better than the lawyers
and professors in our colleges. He also
quoted facts and figures showing the value
of the products of Connecticut farms and
factories, which he said came from the sys
tem of protective tariff. What is wanted in
this country is skilled workmen,
who " will benefit the country bv
honest toil. The hands of workmen have
made this great nation, and all over itjwe see
tne monuments ot weaitn and power. This
contest, this year, is important. Every work
man needs rest and quiet. I have not a
word to say about either candidate. I have
nothing to say about dragging down either
candidate in filth and dust; but I believe
the best interests demand that the Repub
lican candidate for President should be elect
ed. The meeting was closed by the Glee club
singing "Hurrah for the Union."
His Throat Cut by a Horse.
Jack Hollahan, a hostler at Camp's stable,
New Britain, had his throat cut by a horse
Tuesday. Hollahan was leading the horse
by a halter and the horse was rearing. Sud
denly wheeling around the animal let fly his
heels and struck the hostler in the throat.
cutting one severe gash entirely across the
throat and another gash, lower down, two
inches wide. By prompt medical attendance
the man's life was saved.
James Graham Plumed Knights.
The active members of the West Haven
Blaine and Logan club at a meeting held
Tuesday evening unanimously voted to adopt
the name of the "James Graham Plumed
Knights." About forty members were meas
ured for their uniform, which is to be a
blue coat trimmed with white cord, white
pants with blue stripe and block leggins.
The hat will be a white helmet with red
plume. They will carry the gun torch. The
next regular drill of this command will be
held this Thursday evening.
Campaign Notes.
The Stratford Republicans were addressed
at the Town Hall last night by Hon. N. D.
Sperry of this city and E. Emory Johnson of
East Haddam.
The Hon. Oliver Hoyt has "been elected
president of the Blaine and Logan club of
A BepubUcan mass meeting is to be held
at Brookside Park, Bedding, Saturday.
Among the orators expected are Senator O.
H. Piatt and Judge J. B. Guillman.
Senator Plunkett, of this city, expounded
Democracy to the Westport Democrats at a
rally of the Westport un terrified Tuesday
evening. The Bridgeport Standard says:
Mr. Plunkett, the great advocate of the
bill for 'The regulation of the sale of bread,'
(which was lost,) and who really thinks he's
got a chance to be elected comptroller. In
stead of talking sense, he descended to polit
ical clap trap and for the space of one . hour
and twenty minutes by the watch harangued
before his hearers in the vain attempt to vil
ify the name and character of James G.
Blaine. He digressed long enough to de
dounce the Irish World for its advocacy of
Republican principles at this time. With
many present it was difficult to understand
how a head so well developed as Plnnkett's
evidently is has so little in it, politically
speaking. At the close of the Senator's ad
dress Mr. Bernard Keating, of Bridgeport,
made a respectable Democratic speech.
General Hawley addressed the Meriden
Republicans last evening at the City Hall.
He was escorted to the hall by the Parker
guard, the O. H. Piatt and I. C. Lewis es
corts and tne cavatry uxiuoi juajm ujiu .
Captain Patrick O'Farrell, who has just
returned from Maine where he has been
speaking for Blaine and Logan, says that
eight out of every ten Irishmen in Maine
voted the Republican ticket . at the State
A Rousing Republican Meeting Ad
dress By Senator Piatt Great En
thusiasmThe ' Irish-Americans.
Bridqepobt, Conn., Sept. . 24. The Re
publicans of this city gathered in force at
Hawes' Opera House to-night to listen to the
discussion of the issues of the day by Senator
Piatt. Notwithstanding the fact that there
was a counter attraction at Recreation Hall
and Governor Waller was brought there to
be exhibited, long before the time for the
opening of the meeting there , was standing
room only. Hon. D. W. Kissam was chosen
to preside and after music by the band and
glee club he introduced the Senator, who
was received with a perfect Btorm of ap
plause. For nearly two hours he held the
closest attention of his audience and present
ed facts and figures which no amount of
explanation by Democratic orators could
weaken. In the audience there were many
Irishmen and men who had heretofore been
Democrats and it was .noticeable that
at every agasion to Blaine and ths
Republican party and the tariff plank they
were among the most vigorous of the ap
plauders. The Senator was followed by
Patrick O'Farrell.of Hartford, who delivered
a stirring address and advised his country
men to vote for the party who were in favor
of protecting them both at home and aDroaa.
It was the most successful rally of the cam
paign thus far, and among the audience
there were very few who were not voters.
Just before Senator Piatt began speaking a
Democratic torchlight procession headed oy
a band passed the opera house. If the af
fair was calculated to cause a stampede of
the audience to Recreation Hall it was
most miserable failure, as not a person left
the hall.
A Tame Democratic Rally Last
Bridgeport, Sept. 24. The Democratic
rally at Recreation Hall was a very tame af
fair considering the elaborate preparations
which had been made for it. There was
large audience, but more than half of
were women and boys. "Colonel" J. R.
Fellowes, of New' York, delivered one of his
noted harangues, in which he utterly failed
to advance any arguments why the Democra
cy should be entrusted with power. It was a
ranting effort of a demagogue. Governor
Waller was introduced and made a brief ad
Funeral of Mrs. Schneider.
St. Boniface church was filled yesterday
morning with mourners who had gathered to
pay the last tribute of respect to Mrs. Schnei
der, the mother of Rev. Father Schneider.
A solemn high mass of requiem was celebra
ted by the son of the deceased, assisted by
Rev. Father Gibbons of the Sacred Heart.
Father Moloney of St. John's and Father Me-
Givney of St Mary's. The choir, consisting
of Misses Mary Reynolds, Mary Krauss, Liz
zie Phleghar and Messrs. Charles Hauser and
Joseph Miller, sang with much effect "Sweet
spirit, hear my prayer." Father Schaele
spoke very touchingly in German of the good
qualities of the deceased, whom he eulogized
as one faithful in oil the relations of life and
a true and fervent Christian. The interment
was in St. Bernard's cemetery, the following
gentlemen actiniz as pall bearers: rTank
Phleghar, C. Pfaff, C. Hauser, A. Birkbnech-
lor, David u is.eete ana juooerc t. li-eating,
Regular dinner at Sam's, 67 Orange street.
for 35c. . sa4 at
There will be a special sale of worsted
goods at the Ruffle store to-day.
Coal and Wood.
One of the best places to buy coal and
wood is at the establishment of B. J) lynn
397 George street. Mr. Flynn sells the best
wood in any quantity at lowest rates. Also
coal by the bushel or ton at prices away
down. See advertisement.
Kid Gloves.
We are now showing all the new shades in
our regular grades or kid gloves in 4 buttons.
6 buttons and the various lengths of mous-
quetaires. s 23 3t.
A Special IiOt.
A few $2 8 button mousquetaire colored
kid gloves will be sold this week at $1.25
pair. J. N. Adam & Co.
A 6 button colored mousquetaire for 50c,
worth $1. J. N. Adam & Co.
Still Another..
A 6-button black Mousquetaire Kid Glove
tor 7oc., worth $l.2o. j. jn. adjim or uo.
a . .
Important Notice.
We have been appointed sole agents for
the sale of the celebrated Foster Kid Gloves
in this section. A complete new line of
these eoods in three grades will soon arrive.
We do not intend to have any other hook
gloves in the store, and in the meantime will
close out our entire stock of hook gloves of
all lengths and grades at 7oo. a pair. They
are all gloves worth from $1 to $2.25 a pair,
In a few days we shall make an announce
ment about the new Fosters.
J. N. Adam & Co.
3pztiaX Notices.
1st It IS a stronger Flour than any other in this
2d WiU make MORE POUNDS of bread to the
barrel than anv Flour in this market.
3d It will make BETTER BREAD, and bread
that remains moist for a longer time than any
Flour in this market.
4th There is no necessity for ha vine Boor bread.
Use the Elberon Flour for proof of above statement
PURE Old Government Java 25c.
French Peas 15c. Boneless Cod 8c. Porto Rico
Molasses 50c.
If vou want PURE Butter come and sret a pound
roll of the Wapping Creamery for 85c.
Visit the store where all goods are first-class asd
prices low. All are welcome.
R. W. III,I,S,
State Stroot.
se25 gp
Everything in the grocery line never was as cheap
as now.
16 lbs of very nice Sugar for 81.
Pillsburv New Process FlourS6.50per barrel. Re
member this is the best Flour in the market.
11 lbs of Lard for $1. 5 lbs Rice 25c, a bargain.
Molasses 35c galL
ISc for a splendid can of Peaches.
5 erallons of Pratt's Astral Kerosene 65c. water
Sweet Potatoes 30c peck. Large Earlv Rose Po
tatoes 75c bushel.
Cereal Flakes 13c packaee 2 for 25c. Best
Cheese 14c pound.
A large variet v of Fruit Peaches. Pears for stew
ing or preserving. Tomatoes, Apples, &c.
These are only a few of the many bargains that
are offered at the store of
64 O Chapel Street
iTelephone. Goods delivered.
We are now prepared to offer
our customers and the pnWic
liew Passenger Elevator,
And tne Finest Assortment or
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
Mid-Summer Novelties.
Particularly designed for young ladies, to be won,
when driving. There is no doubt that this will be a
favorite style, although they are not sufficiently pro-.
nounced in style to become common.
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
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
minga in the most exquisite tints and newest designs.
Children's Shade Hats a Specialty
I. E. J. BYEffES,
97 Orange St., STear Chapel.
Old ComnanT and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH Tor sale at as
Low Prices as these qualities will admit. Also first-class
Isawed and split In convenient lengths. iry ns.
Office, 89 George, cor. Congress
Yard, 87 Long Wharf.
. .
For Carpets, Furniture, Upholstery Goods and Wall Papers
Leading House of Connecticut
w Ittad in amount r stock. We lead in low prices
w load in nnstntitv of soods sold. We lead in tasty se-
uAiAnin Ttent
lCVUVUiSi w w -
eYerything and intend to
Several new designs in
Brussels, selected especially ior me """J
have already arrived and they are JUST SP1.ESTDID
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.
TnvtAtida fl.welcome to
them to visit his store at
The largest and best selection of Staple and Fan-
cy Groceries. The largest variety oi r auvy x au.
rpv.o Vkc. Tpn.! finfFees and Snices. The fin
est assortment of Fruits.
class. Our prices are away down. Can and see.
Orders by Telephone. Goods delivered in any
part of the city.
Moir's English Soups, in glass.
New Grass Edam Cheese, extra size.
Sardines, Anchovies, Shrimps
Queen, Crescent and French Olives,
Scotch Jam and 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 Grocerie
Fruits, Wines, Fine Cigars
Mineral Water
of the first quality only
Household Ammonia.
In the Toilet, Nursery, Laundry or House Cleaning
insures health, beauty and cleanliness.
For sale by
J. D. DEWELL & CO., -m2ieod3ms
and all Grocers. -
Misses', Bays' Yontlis
We have purchased of a well and
favorably known manufacturer six hun
dred pairs of Boys'
Shoes that we are
Seventy-five Oents
usual price. Nearly
of them are A and B
11 to 5 1-2.
Heads of families will
before buying their boys'
In stock, another large lot of Oen's "Lawn
Tennis" and "Bicycle"
Nos 842-846
N. B. Store open Monday
gpecial notices.
- - . . i.itltj-itt
VV . IT. Jb 'HEeJO-H.
of territory. We lead in
Body Brussels and Tapestry
leaving the seaside and
one aiid all, and invites
All our goods are first-
The Largest Assortment
Prices Low.
White Lead,
Linseed Oil,
Masury's Colors,
Glass, Glue, &c.
At the Lowest Market Rates.
Booth & Law,
Tarnish Manufacturers and
Pasnt Dealers.
Corner Water and Oliye Streets
and Youths' School
able to sell from
to One Dollar under
two hundred pairs
widths-sizes from
do well to look at them
fall shoes.
Shoes at $2.25.
Chapel Street.
and Saturday evenings only.
1 & CO.,
Special Uoticjes.
riRV fiflMK 1 We Cater to. No Particular Class. 1 IIARPETS
Ult! bUUUd.l but welcome All and Provide for All. bHnmo
iwCoois, New
Silks and Velvets.
, Having during the past week received several large invoices of our own direct importa
tion of Foreign Dress Fabrics, we take pleasure in calling the attention of intending pur
chasers to the largest, most complete and best selected stock of
Dress Gools, Sis, Velvets ai Velveteens
Ever shown in New Haven the entire line having been selected with treat care and particu
lar attention paid to the requirements of an exacting trade. Ever careful to avoid dupli
it does every grade of fabric from the cheapest of home productions to the choicest creations
of Foreign and Domestic Looms. Either buying direct from foreign marts or holding direct
communication with the American manufacturer, we are enabled to save all intermediate
profits, thereby presenting to our patrons opportunities to purchase their Dress materials at
a less price than the same qualities can possibly be offered by other retailers in this city . In
this truly great and interesting display will be found the following LATEST NOVELTIES
Velour Pave, Broclie a Sole, Broche Frige,
Broclie Tout Lalne, TlerfBouclion, Broclie Bison.
Broclie ciieviotte, Bison Figure, Rayure Mouchete,
Bkou Raye, Jacquart Tricote, Limoges Broclie,
Pastorelle Broclie, Nenvaute Frise, Croise Broclie,
ouvcatc Velours, Croise Rayure, Cachcmire Broclie
Brocade a Sole, Velour Frise Quadrille, Velour Frise.
Velour Frise Brode, Frise a Sole, Clieviot Chongeaut,
Bouton Raye, Clievion Crepe, Bison Fantasie,
Drap Souakim, Bison Cacliemire, Etc., Etc., Etc.
We are also showing an immense assortment of
Aggregating over Two Hundred Styles, Colorings and Combinations. Many of thes
styles are confined to us and cannot be found in any other house. In
We excel all former attempts and unhesitatingly challenge comparison and criticism on
the grand stock. Among these fabrics will be found the following, all of which are new and
particularly recommended for service: '
Cheviotte Foule, Cheviotte Chevron, Cheviotte Pekin,
Cashmere Coupure, Prunelles, Serges,
Casimer, Drap De Dan, Fancy Cheviottes,
Biarritz Satin, Armures, Myoitis, Drap Carde,
Caehemyr Foule, Ottoman Foule, Ottoman Jacquards,
Armure Beiges, Beige Coupures, Poplinettea,
Trecots, Corkscrews, Croise Foule, Shordes, Cashmeres, etc., etc., etc..
Visiting strangers should make it a point to attend this special exhibition in order to
gain some idea of the extent of our importations and the wonderful variety of Dress Tex
tures produced nowadays. That such an exhibit can be made by a single house, including
all the most desirable fabrics produced abroad and at home, cannot fail to excite their won
derment. -
Nisi W OOX.OH.S-
Some of the New Colors for Fall and Winter Fabrics are Nutria, Castor Beaver, Colora
do, Modura and Havana Cigar Brown. . Also Seal and Mink Fur Shades, Hazel, a Nut
Shade, Iron Rust Browns, Vert de Gris, Cresson and Bronze Shades of Green.
We have just completed our stock of BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING, which with
out doubt is the LARGEST AND BEST STOCK of
Ever offered in this State. Come and see our
HEAVY SCHOOL SUITS, 21 different styles, at $2.95.
OUR HEAVY CASSIMERE SUITS, 13 different styles, at 3.85.
really something superb in design and finish, only $4.75 up.
THE ROUGH AND TUMBLE SUIT is all-wool and cannot be ripped without the use
of a sharp instrument.
Wonderful Bargains in Good Shoes.
The Kenny & McPartland French Kid, warranted not to rip, crack or turn color, in
every width, size and style of last, $4.80.
The Genuine Gresson French Kid, $3.85.
The very best Curacoa Kid, $2.95.
' The very best American Kid, $2.45.
A full line of American and Glove Top Boots, $1.98.
Children's Shoes in endless variety at 45c up to the best ever made. See our
241 & 243 State Street,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
We have in stock a large line of new patterns of
Carpets, selected for the Fall trade from the best
manufacturers, which will be sold at the lowest pos
sible prices.
Receiving goods daily rrom the well Known house
of Messrs. W. & 3. Sloane enables us to show the
full jne of their PRIVATE PATTERNS.
Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth
er bought of us or selected niewTort.
Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and
ornamental patterns made and hung by obliging
H. "W. EOSTER & CO.,
-I: -
iv "5
Styles, Low Prices.
We have one of tbe largest and most carefully;
selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state,
consisting of Earrings, Lace Fine, Rings
Studs, Etc., WE bny and sell FIN E
Stones only, and we have a few
Bargains in Diamonds which
we are closing ont liOW.
Suitable for all at the lowest prices.
At prices way below other galleries in this city
Quick as Lightning.
Our new process will make you the Finest Cards
at SI, $1. 50 and $2 per dozen.
The best Cabinets in the State at your own prices.
Floral designs Photographs at short notice.
Ery Remember all of our work is of the LATEST
STYLES, and at prices lower than elsewhere.
We are now applying a twenty-
four hour dial to the old dial ot
your watch while you wait.
Price, 25 cents.
Monson & Son
796 Oliapol St.
s4 S
Cheapest olace in the citr bthnvwnnH hvt.he nnrri
half cord, quarter cord or barrel. Orders by mail
or telephone will receive prompt attention.
no41igtf ;
Antique, Modern and Inlaid Fur
niture Repaired.
XT'RENCH polishing done. Second-hand furni
I j ture bouKht and sold. 304 ELM STREET.
near Broadway, New Haven, Conn. seaa ly
.Quarterly Dividend.
828 Chapel Street.
New Haven. Conn.. Sent. 30. 1SS41
THE first quarterly dividend of two and one-half
ner cent, on the caDital stock of thin oomno.n. .
for the nn&rter ending September 30. 1RS4 hnu Lu
declared, payable at the office of the company on
and after October 1st, 18M.
The transfer books close on xnursdav, 25th inst.
s&ti tK . E. BRADLEY, Treasurer.

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