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September 30, 1884. VOL. LIT. Muvm ScumalrniEr Courier, .T.W I1AVKX, COX.V Tuesday, September 30, 1881. NSW ADTIEITISBMENTS TO-DAY. Block Caahnwres J. K. Adam & Co. (Jogs lietf Tonic Liubig Co. Comfortables J. N. Adam & Co. Dissolution Dietter Dietter. Fall Opening E. Rogowski. For Rent House "Broker."' For Sale Kouw L. F. Coiustock. Ki.i Gloves J. N. Adam & Co. Latest Style At Rojrowski's. Levriu' Red Jacket Bitters At Druggists'. Molded Corsets J. N. Adam & Co. Meettivr Xevr Haven Tontine Company. Meeting Committee on Streets. Pcari'a White Glycerine At Drujists.' Scott's Emulsion At Druggists'. Special Notice Monaon & Carpenter. Tuition for College .T. B. Kendrick. Universal patterns Mrs. J. A. Biekford.. Vasittvi - Houses R. K. Baldwin. Wanted- situation 1U Mvrtle Street. Wanto! -Situation 173 Franklin Street. Wanted Situation 104 Hamilton Street. "Va-it Situation 3S Retllield Street. H'antwl Situation lrt!) Franklin Street. Wi;tei! Situation 58 Davenport Avenue. W;intd Situation ti Silver Street. Wantpi! Situation 24 Hallock Street. Wanted Situation 57 Walnut Street. Wan fed Situation 78 Congress Avenue. Wanted Situation 563 Howard Place. Wanted Situation 2T Lock Street. Wool Hose-J. N. Adam & Co. WSlTBDil RECORD. 'xuications fob to-day. War Department, 1 Ofkcr op the Chief Siqkal Service, V WASMiNorss, D. C, Sept. 30. 18841 a. m. t For New England, generally fair weather, wester ly winds, becoming variable, higher temperature. For the Middle Atlantic States, fair in the southern portion, partly cloudy weather And local rains in the northern portion, variable " winds becominpf southerly, stationary temperature. LOCAL NEWS. Brief mention. Blackfishing is the popular sport in ford. The fire nnd police commissioners Mil- and Board of Finance meet this evening. The State Democratic executive committee held a meeting yesterday and will meet again Thursday There -as no change last evening in the voting at the fair of the St. Joseph's Y. M. T. A. L. society. The house of Captain Cooper Johnson in East Hamjiton was burglarized on Saturday night last and $250 worth of silverware taken. The steamer Elm City has gone to New York to be thoroughly overhauled and re paired preparatory to resuming her regular trips. The voting for the gold cane at the Com rade Eight's fair last evening closed as fol lows: Blaine 23, Cleveland 17, Butler 1, St. John 6. - The Wesleyan football eleven have been daily practising for their contests with the Yale team in this city to-morrow and in Mid dletown Saturday. The town agent yesterday morning notified the Jewish Benevolent society to take charge of an insan9 Polish Jew who is under arrest on. account of his insanity. The last new engine turned out at the Hartford shops of the Consolidated road is numbered 128. A trial in Bridgeport of the engine Saturday showed it to be in perfect 1 condition. The Progressive union of this city is talk ing of holding a mass meeting here soine- time next month either in one of the largest halls or out of doors and of preceding it with a big parade. ' Mr. Charles II. Day, formerly of Fore paugh's, is manager of the Chestnut street dime museum of Philadelphia, which opened Saturday with an attendance of about ten thousand people. The Willis Escort, Democratic, which had intended to make a parade last night and call on several prominent Democrats, postponed the affair on account of the non-arrival of a portion of their uniforms. Yesterday was St. Michaelmas day in the church calendar and known as the day of St. Michael and All Angels. It is a great festival day with the Church of Borne and is also observed as a feast by the Church of England. Three hundred and fifty new buildings were erected in this city in the - year from October 1 last till now and about sixty addi tions. Also eighty buildings are now being erected. This addition of property amounts to $700,000. Judge Quillinan, of Ansonia, will address the Seventh ward Irish American Blaine and Logan clnb at the hall corner of Bradley and Grand streets next Thursday evening. All Irish-Americans in sympathy with the move ment are invited to be present. After the sermon at the First Congrega tional church, Winsted, Sunday, Rev. T. J. .Lee resigned his pastorate after a five years' service, which has proved acceptable to his church and congregation. Mr. Lee is to take a postgraduate course in New Haven that having been his intention when he accepted the charge. Not Identified. The West Stratford suicide has not yet been identified. The remains are at Bishop's morgue, Bridgeport. Hundreds of people veiwed the remains yesterday. To-day they will be buried by the town of Stratford. A Serious Charge. Bridgeport, Conn., Sept. 29. August Wagner, aged 50, now in jail for wife beat ing, is charged by his ten year old step daughter with an attempt to criminally as sault heron several occasions. He will be arrested when his present sentence expires. The New Dining Room Cars. Yesterday the new dining room cars of the New York, New Haven and Hartford and Boston and Albany railroads made their first trip with a full equipment. For the north ern bound train supplies were furnished by Frisbie & Hart, of this city. Each car makes a round trip daily between New Haven and Worcester. Superintendent Stevenson e hibited one of the cars at Bridgeport to a number of gentlemen yesterday. Conductor Dade had charge of the train. Funeral in Bridgeport. - The funeral of Alexander Coughlin took place in Bridgeport Sunday and there was a very large attendance. The remains were interred in the Protestant burying grounc the last rites of the Roman Catholic church not being administered to the deceased who was a Catholic. His relaitives disclaim any intentional omission on their part to call in a Catholic clergyman, and say that none of the family had any idea that the case would prove fatal. The pall bearers were: Brother Knights Staples, Hotchkiss, Marshall, Banks and Lill of Mithra lodge, and Judge S. S. Blake; Richard Sewell and J. D. Lahan of Pacific Engine company, WEST HAVEN. Closing Festival at Howes' Skating ItlnK About 800 Present The Rink to be Doubled in Size. The closing festival at Howes' skating rink took place last evening. There was an im mense attendance. The rink was filled and it was estimated that 800 people were nn,t There were about 200 skating at one time. Prof . Rich, of Bridgeport, finely gave a "palatine solo." Sadie Converse, 8 to 10 years of age, . dressed as a Scotch girl, very prettily gave a Highland fling, after which Prof. Rich skated as a colored dude, creating unbounded amusement. The music was by the West Haven band, 14 pieces. Extra cars were run from this city.. The air was cool and de lightful. Among those present were Irving Wotkinson, Miss Lillie Hodson, Miss Lillie Horton, the Misses Miller, Henry Hotchkiss, George McAlpins, Charles Cobnrn, - Joseph Bellew, William Horse, Andrew Welton, Frank Smith, Charles Palmer, Frank Schil lertew. This was the closing entertainment by Mr. Howes. He leaves in a couple of weeks for Florida. Next season he will en large the rink to double its present capacity, extending it out over the water 100 feet more, making it 200 feet long. Next Friday evening a benefit will be given the West Ha ven band under the management of the mem bers of the band. There will no doubt be a large attendance, the band having many friends with the public. REPUBLICAN MEETINGS. Senator H&wley to make Five Ad dresses In Ohio, Bo (finning: October 6th Other Campaign Speakers in This State. Senator Hawley will make five speeches in Ohio, beginning detober 6th. This recent decision on the part of the general necessi tates the cancelling of all his engagements in this State next week. His succeeding en gagements will be filled. He speaks in Birmingham on Friday, October 17th. Senator O. H. Piatt will be in New Haven on Wednesday, October 8th, and in Water bury on Monday, November 3d. Hon. N. D. Sperry will speak at Brooklyn next Wednesday and at Southport Wednes day, October 15th. Hon. F. X. Schoonmaker, of New York, will speak at Deep River this evening and at Stamford Thursday and Fairfield Friday. Hon. George P. McLean, of Simsbury, Trill make an address at Stratford on Thursday, October 16th. Hon. L. M. Hubbard, of Wallingford, will speak at Shelton on Friday, October 10th, Stratford on Thursday, October 16th, and Branford on Wednesday, October 22d. Hon. John E. Risley, of Rhode Island, will speak at East Haven next Wednesday and at. New Haven under the auspices of the Central club on Friday evening next. Colonel Charles A. Russell, of Killingly, will speak at North Stonington on Friday, October 3d, and at Yoluntown on Saturday, October 4th. Hon. Charles E. Searles, of Thompson, will also speak at Voluntown the same evening. Professor W. K. Townsend will address the citizens of Shelton on Friday evening, October 10th. Hon. J. P. Dolivar, of Iowa, will speak at Meriden on Wednesday evening. A VENERABLE LADY. A Lous L,Ile Drawing to the Close 96 Years. The many dear friends of Mrs. Clarissa Hall, of No. 23 Woolsey street, Fair Haven, will be pained to learn that she is seriously ill. This much esteemed lady is ninety-six years of age this week. In 1807 she mar ried Solomon Pinto and some years after his decease she married a Mr. Hall of Walling ford, Conn. She has for many years been a widow. She has all her senses and is merely dying of old age. She has a large circle of friends. Mr. Solomon Pinto, her first hus band, was for many years interested in the shipping business with the W est Indies and the Spanish colonies. His shipping office was in this city. His remains were first in terred bock of the Center church and after ward when that graveyard was dispensed with his dust was removed to the old ceme tery with the dust of so many others. Her second husband was a wealthy farmer. By Mr. Pinto she had several daughters who are noted for their beauty. They had long since died. The old lady, though failing fast, re tains her memory which, covers a great many events of national and local interest of which she was personally cogaizant. She is, we think, a member of Center church and al ways attended Center church when able to do so. She has quite a number of de scendants in this city. She was born here and has always resided in Now Haven. Entertainments. ADAMLESS EDEN. The students who went to the New Haven Opera House last evening expecting to find the Adamless Eden partj one with which they could have a great deal of sport were, disappointed. The entertainment was unob jectionable and very pleasant all the way through. The singing was fine.. Altogether the shoTv is an excellent one. The audience was large notwithstanding the other attrac tions. This evening the performance will be repeated. It - is deserving of liberal patronage, BUNNELL'S MUSEUM. The success of Bunnell's museum has been striking, and the new programme for this week inaugurated yesterday arternoon was great hit. The comedy sketch, "High Times in the Kitchen," given yesterday introduces songs, dances and comedy and takes finely. Musical Dale in his musical act, the ballads by Fletcher, Howard, Watts and Dorsey, Whitfield, the man of one hundred faces, the grotesque group, the Memphis students, and the Brennans, assisted by Captain Liable, in tneir original gem, "The nappy Coopers, makes the week's programme. This'together witn ine museum curiosities attords vanea attractions for a dime. Afternoon and even ing. Personal. Edward Easter, car builder for the Fair Haven and Westville horse railroad com pany; Charles DeForest, drug clerk at Black man's apothecary store at Grand and Frank lin streets; John Lindsley, clerk at Wood ward's grocery in the Annex: Captain Linds ley, of Fair Haven East, and IHorace Beebe, of Fair Haven, started for Lyme yesterday morning to camp out tor a week. Mrs. Starr, of East Hampton, Conn., visiting at her father's, Mr. Smith, on Hum- pnrey street. Drum Major William Flynn of the Wheeler & Wilson band and Miss Mary Seltenrich, both of Bridgeport, wsre married in that city yesterday at St. Mary's church. Professor Francis H. Brown, formerly of Bridgeport, has returned to that city to re sume giving instruction to classes in his sys tem or pianotorte playing. H. O. Williams, general secretary of the New Haven Y. M. C. A., delivered a forcible address at the gospel song service of the Bridgeport association on Sunday. Captain Alfred Taylor, of Poplar Plains, Westport, is very ilL His age is 93. Thomas McGlynn of Westport, aged 92, was buried on Saturday. Hon. Amos F. Treat, of Bridgeport, has arrived home from an extended western trip. Mrs. Clara Burrage, wife of Mr. George D. uurrage, a .Boston mercnant, is visiting in this city with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Johnson, of Howard avenue. Mr. S. F. Burnham, of Bloomfield, who has been sick for several weeks, is critically in. Henry Asher, of Hartford, brother of the late Adolph Asher, is quite ill in that city. Miss Carrie J. Welton, the wealthy Water bury young lady who was frozen to death on Long's Peak, Col., Tuesday last, was a first cousin of Mr. Earliss P. Arvine, the lawyer, or tms city. Mr. bhaylor t . Uurnhain, for many years a resident of Hartford, and in former years the most prominent citizen of Bloomfield, (lied, yesterday, aged 71. Rev. S. Dryden Phelps preached . in the Congregational church in Stratford Sunday. Bernard Quinn. of Higganum, who had a part of his foot amputated' at the Hartford hospital about two months ago, died Sat urday. He leaves a wife and six small chil dren. bteven burner, the Urand street carriage builder, while dressing a fish two weeks ago, stuck a fish bone into his hand which poison ed it. He has been unable to do any work since, but his many friends will be glad to learn that his hand is slowly improving. A SUICIDE'S BODY Found . Ry Ree Hunters In Reacon Falls Woods. The badly decomposed body of a man was found in the woods at Beacon Falls Sunday, near the Naugatuck line, by two men named Seeley and Hotchkiss. The body rested on the ground by the side of a sapling not big ger round than a broom handle. A rope which was twisted around the throat was fastened to the tree about six feet from the ground The suicide must have died from strangulation and not until after repeated ef forts had been made by him to shut off his breathing by choking. Medical Examiner Tattle, of Naugatuck, was summoned and said the man had probably been dead at least twelve days. From papers found on the person of the suicide he is supposed to be Rudolph Heilider, a German . laborer about fifty years old and a veteran of the civil war. He worked in Seymour about three weeks ago and is supposed to belong in Massachu setts. The Beacon Falls authorities had the body interred yesterday afternoon. In Heilid er's pocket were found three pocketbooks, but no money. One of his shoes contained a note begging pardon for trespassing on land where the deed was committed. The Rev. Dr. Frederick TJpham, Meriden, of the Methodist Episcopal church,will complete on Saturday, October 4tn, nis eignty-nrcn year and enter upon the sixty-fifth year of his active ministry. - Dr. Upham is well known in Norwich. He was a- few years since pastor of the East Main street Metho dist Episcopal church. CARL SCHCBZ ANSWKREP. Hon. Henry B Harrison' Master ly . Defense or Blaine's Railroad Connections The' mulligan Letters No Proof of- Any Lack of Integ rity F. H. Sehoonmaker's Address A Rousing Meeting. - Voters in uniform and carrying torches met onf tb.e Green last evening shortly before - 8 o'clock and the musio of the drum corps and band was heard in the land. After forming the various companies escorted the Hon. Henry B. Harrison to. Carll's Opera House. . The different companies were the Harrison Zou aves, who . had the right of the line, the Blaine and Logan Veterans, the Mulligan Guards of Birmingham, the Ailing escort of Birmingham and the General E. S. Greeley battery. Landrigsn's band and sev eral drum corps accompanied the parade. When Carll's Opera House was reached the uniformed men took seats in the galleries, The hall was crowded. Fully three thousand people were present. Hundreds " could not get into the hail. The immense stage was occupied by the vice presidents of the meet ine and the members of the Blaine and Lo gan Glee -club. Many ladies were present and several parties occupied the boxes, Many of our leading citizens were present, The meeting was a grand one and showed the popularity of the Republican ticket in New Haven. The officers of the meeting were: PRESIDENT, General Frank D. Si.oat. VICE PRESIDENTS, Dr. Theo. D. Woolsey, Hon. H. B. Bigelow, Dr. Noah Porter, Arthur D. Osborne, George W. Curtiss, Charles S. Leete, Hon. Francis Wayland, Hoadley ev B. Ives, Prof. Thos. A. Thatehei William H. Hancock, John P. Turtle, Eev. I. C. Meserve, Dr. F. J. Whittemore, Henry E. Pardee, . Dr. J. P. C. Foster, M. C.Conway, Wilbur F. Day Prof. Beni. Silliman, Tredwell Ketcham, Wilson Booth th, James D. Dewell. Dr. D. L. Daggett, E. P. Yale, Prof. R. K. Wehner, Hiram Camp, William S. Beecher, Isaac Anderson, Henry Kraft, Daniel F. Kelly, James Totham Andrew O'Neill, - F. B. Bliss, Col. S. J. Fox. Ruel P. Cowles, Theodore Knipping, Conrad Hofacker, Joseph M. True, Prof. Johnson T. Piatt, William W. Converse, Wallace B. Fenn, E. S. Wheeler George A. Butler, Joseph Parker, Gen. George H. Ford, James M.-Mason, Andrew W. DeForest, " Hon. N. D. Sperry, Gen. E. 8. Greeley, Rev. Dr. Geo. Bushnell, John S. Beach, Gen. S. E. Merwin. Hon. Dexter B. Wright, Charles L. Baldwin. Charles Linger, and seventy -five other prominent gentlemen. SECRETARIES. Edwin E. Slater, William H. Moseley, Willis N. Butiicks, Edward F. Merrill, Eugene C. Hill, Russell T. Ellis, Michael J. Murray, Theodore Sucher, John Burke, -E. E. Lord, Samuel Llovd. rj. nice incneii. D. W. Shame. Henry Hopkins. Robert E. Baldwin, Thomas R. Walsh, jonn vv. Bristol, C. H. R. Nott, Louis Steinert. Fred. A. Betts, John Fitzgerald, John Donovan, reuencK mpeiius. The meeting was called to order by Judge L. P. Deming, who read the list of officers of the meeting and introduced the president. Hon. F. D. Sloat. Mr. Sloat spoke briefly. alluding to the records of the two parties and the positions taken by the two leading par ties or. the tariff question. He introduced the Hon. Henry B. Harrison as a man who always dared to utter his convictions with the courage of a Spartan, and who volun tarily went forth and jeopardized his life in behalf of hiG country the pride of the commonwealth, the next Governor of Con necticut, Hon. Henry B. Harrison, Immense applause greeted Mr. Harrison as he stepped forward and in graceful words acknowledged the fine reception given him. "It is my duty to-night to speak to you on some of the duties of the hour, and I speak to you as a plain man addressing another, An attack of unparalleled fury has been made upon the" Republican candidate for the presidency. W cannot ignore it. It has brought about a crisis in politics. It has made a two-fold Impression: one on the minds of some Republicans opposed to Mr, Blaine, the other of another character on the Democrats, as the Maine election shows. We know many of such Republicans in our town, They are honorable and are entitled to. re spect, and if separated from us for the pres ent are still our friends. They are men who do their own thinking. I trust that they will receive my remarks in the candid spirit in which they are made, . I admit with them that no corrupt man should be elected Presi dent of the United States. If I believed as they believe, God forbid that I should up hold Mr. Blaine. They are not the makers of the attacks which Mr. Blaine's enemies have made. I do not suppose that any re marks from me at this late hour will have much effect, but there must be among them many who are willing to reconsider the opin ion tney nave tormed. "Ine mam charge against Mr. Blaine is that he ss a corrupt man, capable of using his ofiice for corrupt purposes. Who are his chief accusers? Chief among them is Carl Schurz. He is a man of remarkable intel lect. What he cannot say against Mr. Blame cannot be as well said, and therefore I propose to meet the attack as it comes from him. What is Mr. Sehurz's record . He has joined both parties twice, and the same tongue which defamed one of the greatest of American soldiers now pours forth torrents of abuse upon one of the greatest of Ameri can statesmen. But let us be patient with Mr. iscnurz. ne will come around all right. "Mr. Schurz refers to a certain expression used by Mr. Blaine in one of the so-called Mulligan letters, and to a certain ruling of mr. jtsiaine on a previous occasion and says ine expressions mean omcial power prosti tuted to corrupt uses. 1 interpret the ex pressions differently. Give Mr. Blaine a fair chance. Mr. Blame had been offered an in terest in a certain railroad operation which was a perfectly legitimate one. He wrote letter accepting the proposition and said 1 do not feel that 1 shall prove a deadhead in the enterprise it l snail embark m it Carl Schurz says it is an offer to do some cor rupt thing. What right has any man to import an evil purpose into that remark? Let me illustrate. Here is the treasurer of Yale who has an offer to engage in some private business. He accepts the offer and says he will not be a deadhead in the enter prise. He writes this and I get the letter. What right have I to say that he means to say that he is prepared to commit fraud Such an interpretation is dishonorable to the man who makes it. It is not a decent measure of justice. Mr. Blaine did make himself useful, but not in an exercise of official power. He sold securities, offered to establish a national bank and raised funds for the railroad company, but that was not an exercise or omcial power. His offer proved true. But he did not do any act of omcial power in aid of that enterprise. &. certain reierence to a inline Mr. .Blaine had made on a railroad bill is also alluded to by Mr. Schurz. MrBlaine made a ruling on a point ot order. He did his duty. He had no interest in the measure nor had his friends. Mr. Blaine refers to . the ruling in two of his letters. Mr. bchurz says this was official power offering itself for prostitution for private gain. Was there any offer about it? No man has a right to say that Mr. Blaine by referring to a righteous measure made an in timation that he was ready to do an un righteous thing. - "Hut there are other Mullizan letters. have read them through again and again and have failed to find any offer or intimation of offer to use official power for a corrupt end. lhere is not a suggestion of an idea of usintr ms omcial power ror any purpose whatever. good, bad, or indifferent. I make this state ment deliberately and after having read the letters witn. care. X propose now to advance to the very center of the position of Mr. Schurz and see whether there is any strength to it. I sup pose to bring to your attention a set of facts which are opposed to the accusation. I think I can prove that the accusation is wholly untrue. In this line of attack which I propose to take I will not call upon any friend of Mr. Blame. 1 propose to call upon the responsible authors of the accusation, Carl Schurz chief among them. Mr. iSiame was in Congress is years, o of them as speaker of the House, a very ac tive man always. There were corrupt meas ures pending before Congress. - - Swarms of lobbyists infested both houses of Congress. .During those IB years there - was not an hour that Mr. Blaine, if he had been capable of doing wrong, would have done so. He made a record dur ing those years. It is safe to presume that Mr. Schurz has carefully examined that rec ord. Everything has been investigated. During those eighteen years he gave hun dreds of votes. All along that period no one charged that Mr. Blaine ever voted for a bad measure or against a good one. Carl Schurz and his confederates tacitly confess that Mr. Blaine always voted fright. Why, Mr. Schurz, did you express that fact inJrour speech in Brooklyn? During those eighteen years Mr. Blaine made a great many speeches. No one has . ever charged that in that . time , Mr. - Blaine ever spoke against a good bill or in favor of a bad one. His enemies tacitly admit this by suppressing the fact. James G. Blaine was a skillful parliamentarian. F.vprvrmn knows that bills may be defeated or put through by parliamentary tactics, and no one charges that Mr. Blaine used his parlia mentary skill wrongfully. Mr. Blaine was speaker of the House for six years and made hundreds of rulings, which are all recorded. Carl Schurz does not charge that Mr. Blaine ever made a wrong ruling. They tacit ly confess that as a speaker he was pure. These - facts - taken to gether are very important. They prove by these admissions, silent but significant, that the record of James G. Blaine is abso lutely pure, without spot, stain, blemish or shadow. I say that I have met this accusa tion in the front, manfully, and the-whole of ft and have struck a blow oetween the eyes that is fatal. There's nothing left of it. Thus the false, fictitious, imaginary figure which-these men have presented to us as the figure of Blaine vanishes. The man himself stands before the American - peo ple confronting his enemies with his brilliant record in his hands, clad from head to foot in full panoply of glitter ing and impenetrable steel. It is no use to talk of Mulligan -letters in view of the com bined facts to which I have thus called your attention." At this point Mr. Harrison paused in his speech to enable the Glee club to sing. They gave the piece ."Blaine and Logan," S. S. Thompson singing the eolo, and were en cored. Mr. Harrison proceeded with his speech, characterizing Mr. Blaine's record as pure and spotless. "He has been pictured as a naked leper, tattoed all over with infamy. Every human feeling of Mr. Blaine and his whole family has been outraged. Even the grave of his little child nas been outraged. Tney say we want re form, but I say that all reforms can wait un til the most necessary of all reforms, the re form of political methods, is brought about. Unless the methods used against Mr. Blaine are rebuked by his election, honorable men will flee from positions of public trust from a pestilence." Mr. Harrison went on to discuss the ques tions of the day and showed the progress of the national idea, which will be consumma ted in the destruction cf the Democratic par ty, ins remarKs were frequently interrupt eu uy applause. Mr. F. X. Schoonmaker, of New York, made a few remarks which were so acceptable to his audience that they loudly clamored for "more" when - th speaker closed. After the Glee club sang Mr. bchoonmaker was called tor and he ad dressed a few words to the naturalized voters, telling them that their best interests would be subserved by the Republican party. The meeting closed at 11:20 o'clock. Few had left during the meeting. The procession escorting the speakers to the hall was composed as follows: Landrican's Band. Blaine and Logan Veterans, 100 Men, Captain Fred jwiii wii, r inn. AaeuLeiiaiii. n.. n. mnuier, Becona Lieutenant Bartholomew Kelley. They wore army overcoats. Carriages containing General Sloat, Hon. N. D, operry ana Hon. ti. is. Harrison. Sons of Veterans Drum HnrnB of Rirminp'hn.tii Blaine and Logan Mulligan Guards of Birmingham, 50 men, Captain D. L. Durand, First Lieutenant U. 1. wuour, second Lieutenant W. J. Clark. They wore wBite duck suits, gilt trim mings, red belts, brass helmets and gun torches. Allen Escort of Birmingham, 50 men, Captain F. u. Jackson, First Lieutenant Harry Roberts, Second Lieutenant A. Hoffman. The suits are white duck jackets with red stripes -with the letters B. and L. sewed on the front, blue pants, blue belts, blue helmets, white feather, brass eagle and gun torches E. T. White's "Big 7" drum corps. Harrison Zouaves, New Haven, Captain Looniis, To men. First Lieutenant F. W. Walker, Second Lieutenant Fred Allen. They wore the full French zouave suits. Greeley Battery, 70 men, Captain Theodore Such er, x u-st lieutenant t . 31. Bailey, Second Lieu tenant 3. D. Latta, They are the finest uniformed men in the city. Their suits are blue coats with white trimmings, white belts, white pants, black leggings, nickel helmets surmounted by white tassel and carry lanterns of different colors, making a very fine appearance. The uniforms were made by Burgess & rsurgess, tne unapel street merchants. The procession attracted great attention and the streets were alive with people. Alter tne meeting tne entire procession reformed and escorted Mr. Harrison to his home, after which the New Haven companies esconea tne JBirmingnam companies to the aepot. Police Notes. Sunday night the grocery store of John Hutchinson, of Branford, was burglariously entered by breaking in the panel of a door. About $25 in cash was taken from the money drawer and over $100 worth of the -stock, includinar dry eoods. Groceries and hardware, were taken. Deputy Sheriff Mid- dleton, of Branford was in town yesterday afternoon looking for the burglars. Last evening about 12 o'clock the of Joseph Ellery, the shoemaker on Crown street, entered the police office and stated that his Bister twelve years of age left her home about "4 o'clock in the afternoon and had not been seen since. Lieutenant Wrinn prom ised to look for the girl, but a short time af terward young Ellery returned and stated that he had found Juis sister at a house Crown street where she had gone to stay for the night. It will be recollected that an assault was committed on two girls on Dwight street near Chapel last Saturday evening, and it- wbs alleged thtft the party making the Assault was James E. Colder. Later it was stated that Calder was in a different part of the city at the time the outrage was committed. Last even ing, however, Calder was arrested by De tective Reilly as the guilty party and the case" will be settled in the City court by Judge btudiey. Calder is charged on the books at the police office ' with an attempt to commit rape. If guilty all good citizens will hope i T i 1. i 1. - - . - , 11 0 KOIS UAH JUBb UeSCITS. ratricK J. mnn was arrested last evemne for a violation of the Sunday liquor law. His place is at the corner of Oak and Broad streets. jratncK uonerty was arrested last evenintr for breach of the peace. He was quarreling wim axiucner man on tne street. Louis Boyd Hubbell, eldest son of James B. Hubbell, formerly of Winsted, died at the nome ot ms parents m bt. Irani, Minnesota, last week at the age of 25 years. His mother was formerly a resident of the Blue Hills, district of Bloomfield, and afterwards of Collinsville. The deceased lived for some time in Miles City, Montana, until his health failed, when he went to St. Paul, where his parents, who were for many years residents of Mankato, Minnesota, have lived for two or three years. xne west brook: fair will be held on Wednesday, October 8th. Music will be furnished by the Essex cornet band and Chester drum corps. Mrs. Michael Langlev. the second victim of the defective pole at the Republican f raising m xartsvuie, Dndav meht. died in great agony on Sunday. People At Tlie Sea Shore should not be without a bottle of Pearl's White Glycerine, a sure cure for sunburn, prickly heat, rough or chafed skin. For bites of insects it is indispensable. Ask your druggist for Pearl's White Glycerine,the great skin remedy. sbO 3t eod. Ask any of your neighbors who have ever used a single bottle of Lewis' Red Jacket JBitters for their opinion of them. The opin ion will cost you nothing and. you can put your own estimate upon its value. Kid Gloves. We can and do often pick up in New York job lots of gloves that are very cheap, but for out and out satisfaction to seller and wearer we never find anything equal to the regular line that we import every season. Our fall importation has been partly delivered and the quality is fully up to the mark. J. JN. Adam 6c Co. Wool Hose. We have a lot of fine French wool hose for children, very hicrh class oroods. which we bought in irregular assortment at extremely iow prices, xney are in solid colors. J. N. Adam & Co. Plaid Dress Goods. We now show a very trood assortment of Plaids in 5-4 and 6-4 cloths verv desirable goods. Our prices are right. J. N Adam & Co. Attend Rogowski's fall and winter ooenint? on Wednesday and Thursday of this week. sou an The latest styles you can see at KoD-nwuWa opening, Wednesday and Thursday next. sou at, Mrs. J. A. Bickford, No. 138 Olive street. will soon have an asortment of the Universal Patterns on hand. liii dies' lrnderwcar. We will not say that our ladies' Vest at 50c is wprth 75c, as we see some of the ad vertisements say, but we will -assert in the most , postive manner that you will not find a better article at 50c in any other Btore in New Haven, no matter whether they call it worth 75c or $1. Now there's no mistake about this. We mean it. J.N. Adam & Co. Ladles' Underwear. White Vests and Drawers at 37ic. 45c and 60c, without rivals at tne prices. J. JN. Adam & Co. Ladies' Wool Hose. See our prices before you bny. It will certainly be to your advantage. J, JN. ADAM 6 UO. White Merino Underwear ' For men at lower prices than ever known in the history of the trade. J. N. Adam & Co. Molded Corsets. . Steam-molded Corsets, equal in fit and in elegance of form to the best imported. J. N. Adam & Co. Kid Gloves. Many ladies make a point of buying their Kid Gloves at our store whatever they may buy elsewhere, because of the reputation we have gained for careful handling of this im portant stock. We are jealous of that repn tation and spare no pains to merit it. Our fall stock is now on hand. J. N. Adam & Co. Rlack Cashmeres. " After a most thorough investigation of the subject we came to the conclusion that the very best French cashmeres are those made by Carlier and dyed by GiUaumet. Taking fineness of texture, smoothness of finish, weight of wool to the yard and rich lustre of dye all into account, we found that no other make combined excellence - in all these points in so great a degree as Carrier, and we de cided that we should keep them regularly in all the grades. In order to get the goods on the best possible terms, we imported them direct (in conjunction with our Buffalo house) and have marked them so that the prices compare favorably with those charged for much less meritorious goods. So far as we know, these cashmeres are not sold by any other New Haven dealer; at any rate, we know for certain that they are not imported direct by anyone else here. - J. N. Adam & Co. 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 Sarsaparilla. Other cures effected by this medicine are'so wonderful that the simplest statement of them affords the best profthsit combines rare curative agents, and when once used secures the confidence of the people. "The Old Bleach" Towels. Since we opened our importation of these unrivaled Towels we have had splendid success with them. Ladies who appreciate a really good towel should not tail to see them. Remember to ask for "the old bleach." J. N. Adam & Co. Turkey Red Damasks. German and American T. R. Damasks at unusually low prices. J. N. Adam & Co. "Hard Times" Prices. The prices at which we now sell Merino and Wool Underwear are the result of the hard times. ' J. N. Adam & Co. White Stockinet Underskirts. J. N. Anm & Co. Camel's Hair. Camel's Hair Undershirts and Drawers for men, -in three grades, at lower -prices than ever before. J. N. Adam & Co. At .Adam's. Scarlet Underwear for men at prices that not only beat all competition, but "beat the record." Comfortables. ' In these useful articles we have a lot medium and hiffh class eoods made by the best maker in the country. We challenge competition on any grade. , J. N. Adam, & Co. Good health is the greatest of fortunes; no 'emedy has so often restored this prize to the snitenng as Mood's sarsaparilla. Try it. The proper thing to do when you go to spend an evening with the ladies is to take along a box of Loper's fine confections. 856 Chapel street, near Church. s27 6t J:pjecml ljolicjcs. A FEW A IS OUT THE FACTS ELBERO.. 1st It IS a stronger Flour than any other in market. 2d Will make MOKE POUNDS of bread to barrel than anv Flour in this market. this the 3d It will make BETTER BREAD, and bread that remains moist for a longer time than any x lour in tms market. 4th There is no necessity for havinz oor bread. Use the Elberon Flour for proof of above statement JrUKUl Old Government Java 35c. French Peas 15c. Boneless Cod 8c. Porto Rico Molasses 50c. If you want PURE Butter come and get a pound roll of the Wapping Creamery for 35c. Visit the store where all goods are first-class and iuw. ft ii iire welcome. B. W. JIILLS, 882 se25gp State Street CHAPEL STREET CASH GROCERY, Everything in the grocery line never was as cheap as now. 18 lbs of very nice Suear for $1. Pillsbury New Process Flour $6.50 per 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. 13c for a splendid can of Peaches. 5 gallons of Pratt's Astral Kerosene 65c, water wnice. SweetPotatoes 30c peck. Large Early Rose Po- Cereal Flakes 13c package 2 for 25e. Cheese 14c pound. A large variety of Fruit Peaches, Pears for stew ing or preserving, Tomatoes, Apples, &c. These are only a few of the many bargains that are uuerea at tne score or GEORGE M. CLARK, G40 Chapel Street gTelephone. Goods delivered. se42ptf REPAIRS COMPLETED. We are now prepared to offer our customers and tne public NEW WAREROOMS, New Passenger Eleyator, NEW GOODS, And the Finest Assortment of FURNITURE ever shown in this city. Witn all tills we are offering goods at the low prices we made In order to reduce our stock tor repairs. THE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN COMPANY., 72, 74 and 76 ORANGE STREET. SPEKCER & MATTHEWS 241 & 243 State Street, FOOT OF CROWN STREET. . Wholesale and Retail Dealers in OjSXIMIOAIiS GtULm U JfeiJS, - 33tC, 3E3to. 770 CHAPEL STREET, Moir'a English Soups, in glass. New Grass Edam Cheese, extra sues. 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 Heats, 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 134?, aels COAL: Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH for sale at as Low Prices as these qualities will admit. Also first-class FREi: BIRMXG and CUMBERLASD Coal. WOOD sawed and split In convenient lengths. - Try ns. Office, 82 George, cor. Congress Yard, S7 Long HTiarf. For Carpets Furniture, Upholstery Goods and Wall Papers GO TO X'H Leading House 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 SPIiEiVDID. Call and see them. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 784 CHAPEL STREET. Store open every Saturday evening. Alreadv the ueoule are a. j. country resorts, and familiar faces are again seen in' the City of Elms. OF BOSTON GROCERY STORE. Extends a welcome to them to visit his store at 910 CHAPEL STREET. The largest and best 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 are 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. UKIQVE SAILOR HATS. Particularly designed for young ladies, to be worn when driving. There is no doubt that this will be u 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 1. E. J. BYMES, 97 Orange St., iVcar Chanel. TALL HATS. 1, $1.25, 1.5, $1.75, $2.00, $2.25, $2.50, 3.00. ALL THE LATEST HATS SCHOOL Misses Boys We have purchased of a favorably known manufacturer dred pairs of Boys' Shoes that we are Seventv-five Dents 1 usual price. Nearly of them are A and 11 -to 5 1-2. Heads of families will before buying their boys' In stock, another large lot of Hen's "Lawn Tennis" and "Bicycle" Nos 842-846 N. B. Store open Monday WALLACE l nn & c avc. . ; of Connecticut 73 ORANGE STREET. leaving: the seaside and in THE one and all, and invites WE ARE SHOWING The largest Assortment -OF STRAW HATS AND FELT HATS IN THE CITY. Prices Low. BTTRCrESS & BTJRG-ESS : 751 CHAPEI, street. WhiteXead. Linseed Oil, Masury's Colors, Glass. Glue, &c, At the Lowest MarKet Rates. Booth & Law, Varnish Manufacturers and Pasnt Dealers. J Corner Water and Olive Streets. slOs and. To SHOES. well and i six nun- and Youths' School able to sell from to One Dollar under two hundred pairs B widths-sizes from do well to look at them fail shoes. Shoes at $2.25. Chapel Street. and Saturday evenings only. pjcjcial Notices. DRY GOODS. We but Cater to Wl elcome All BOLTON -SUCCESSOKS EDWARD MALLEY & CO. ALWAYS ON TOP FOR BARGAINS I We Lead Where Others Dare Not Follow. THE PRESENT WEEK WE OFFER m Rare New J JLIUJL UJ SILKS AND VELVETS ! Imported Dress Goods ! . VELVETEENS. ALL OP THESE BELOW PAR. We offer Bargains for everyone. Bargains that are not beaten the next store you enter. Bargains for housekeepers. Bargains for people of limited means and all purchasers of Dry Coods. 'Xis Force, Judgment and Ready Money that does it. Wc cordially invite an inspection and comparison of goods and prices. SILK VELVETS. All the ne-.v shades at $1.25 to $3.00. COLORED BROCADE SILK. VELVETS. From 1.45 to $5.00 a yard. BL 4CK BROCADE SILK VELVETS. From $1.45 to 7.50 a yard. ARCADIA VELVETEENS. The best known substitute for Silk Velvets, in all the new shades, 40e to $1.35. We are the sole agents in this city. COLORED AI BLACK SILKS. The fact that for years the people of New Haven have felt the need of a place where they could secure the best makes of Dress Silks at moderate prices, that is, buy, as it were, direct from the makers, has decided us to take the LEAD IJV SILKS, and shall the present season carry the largest, most varied, best bought and most satisfactory lines of Colored and Black Dress Silks ever brought to the city. We have been appointed SOLE AGENTS in this city for the sale of that celebrated brand of Silks known as THE "GOLD MEDAL" SILK, Sold by all the leading houses in the Metropolis, and acknowledged by connoisseurs to be unequalled. Prices for superior qualities range from $1.00, $1.25, $1.45 to $1.00 a yard. Every yard warranted. COLORED DRESS FABRICS, Of the best known makers, in all the latest shades and combinations PLAINS, PLAIDS AND STEDPES. STOCK UNEQUALLED ! PEICES UNRIVALLED. MOUR1VING GOODS. We call the attention of all buyers of black goods to the celebrated ECKROID SILK WAEP HENRIETTAS, for which we are the sole agents in this city. These goods are noted for beauty of finish, durability and excellent black, and are sold only by representative houses, as Arnold, Constable & Co., of New York, and other equally reliable firms. In our Mourning Department yon will find all the latest novelties at our usual liberal prices. Courtauld's English Crapes in all widths. Visit our Carpet, Upholstery and House Furnishing Department on Second Floor. GREAT SALE OF BLANKETS STILL IN PROGRESS. SHOES ! We do not buy job lots of shop worn Boys' and Girls' School Shoes, but have all our Shoes made exra-esslv for us bv the verv best Every pair of Shoes sold by us warranted, proving defective, will be cheerfully taken back and another pair will be given for them. From now until October 1st we will make the following liberal otter : BUIS' cait shoes, witn or witnout tips, 1.30 up. . BOYS' Finest Dress Shoes, $1.75 up. GIRLS' Kid, Pebble, Goat, $1.50 up. CHILDREN'S Shoes in endless variety 45c to $2.75. We have the largest assortment of Ladies' and Misses' Shoes in the city. LADIES' French Kid Shoes, will not rip, crack or turn color, $4.80. LADIES' Curacoa Kid, with or without glove tops, $2.95. LADIES' Curacoa Kid, with or without glove tops, $1.98. LADIES' and Missis' Slippers, 99c. BOYS' CLOTHING. We are surprising everyone with the quality, beauty and cheapness of our DOTS' SUITS. Handsome School Suit, heavy Cassimere, $2.98. ' Handsome Dress Suits, French Cassimere, $3.98. The very finest Cassimere Suits made $5.98. . Heavy Cassimere Knee Pants 85c. The finest Cassimere Knee Pants $1.68. Shirt Waists 19, 25, 68 and 98c. ti h t in n tit h 1,1 Fair andTWrnter Opine -AT- . ROGOWSKI'S. The ladies are respectfully invited to attend an OPENING to take place Wednesday and Xliursday. Oct. 1 and 2. Our assortment will embrace all the very latest novelties in Trim med Bonnets and Hats that the market affords. N. B. No special invitations have been issued. 6ts 826 TO 830 CHAPEL STREET. .Cheapest place in the city to buy wood by the cord half cord. Quarter cord or barrel. Orders by mai or telephone will receive prompt attention JSEW HAVEN WOOD YARD. no4 listf EAST ST.. OPP. MTRTLE. We have one of the largest and most carefully selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state, consisting of Earrings, Lace Pins, Rings Studs, Etc., WK bny and sell FINE Stones only, and we have a few Bargains In Diamonds which we arc closing oat LOW. WEDDINGSINGS Suitable for all at the lowest prices. I S. S1LVERTHAU & SON; 790 CHAPEL STREET. special polices. No Particular Class CARPETS ana Provide for All. k NEELT, SHOES ! manufacturers, and all of selected stock. n tit n ti t t ft h h I, I. CARPETS! We have in stock a large line of new patterns o Carpets, selected for the Fall trade from the bes manufacturers, which will be sold at the lowest pos sible prices. Receiving goods daily trom the well known house of Messrs. W. & J. Sloane enables us to show the f ull 'jie of their PRIVATE PATTERNS. Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wh eth er bought of us or selected n New York. Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and ornamental patterns made and hung by obliging workmen. H. W. FOSTER & CO., jVO.48 ORAlVftC STREET. RAIN OR SHINE. AT 762 (OLD NO. 243) CHAPEL STREET, MAKES ELEGANT PHOTOS At prices way below other galleries in this city Quick, as Ughtning. Our new process will make you the Finest Cords St SI, $1.50 and i per dozen. The best Cabinets in the State at your own prices. Floral desiens Photographs at short notice. temember ail or our work is or ine ivl KSi l at prices lowr than eisewn ESTABLISHED 34 YEARS. ami Beautiful I STYL I . iu . viuMwuuwmn " "V'' I til " I ii I I I V fit 1 k? mm iu I ' ?lm-mhi .V: i-