mi ' mtm.
October 7, 1884.
Journal stto Courier
SEW HAVES, COSIS.
Tuesday, October T, 1884.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY.
California In 'Winter W. Raymond.
- Coca Bef Tonic Ltobig Co.
Cuticura Remedies At nniKerifit"
Fall Opening; Bolton & Neely.
-S"or Rent Furnished Room "Owner.
For Rent Rooms "Home."
For Rent Rooms 123 Temple Street.
For Sale Horse 37 Chapel Street.
tZ sStlDroSoA-Snmey'. Storehouse.
Grand Fall Opnlng-Bolton Neely.
Important Notice-Bolton NeelT,
Instruction In Latin-Mim AdeleH-Baldwin.
Lewis' Red Jacket Bittera-At Druggists .
New Dining Rooms J. I. Pingres.
New Departure At Northropjs.
Pearl's White Glycerine At Druggists.
Shirts E. Merwm a Son. -
Scott's EmulKion At Druggists -The
Square Thing George W. H. Hughes.
Trees and Turfing Levi Dorman Son.
Vocation Excursions W. Raymond.
Wanted Washing 6 Walnut Street.
Wanted Cutting "Experience."
Wanted Partner "G. C."
Wanted Situation 76 Broad Street.
Wanted Situation 56 Union Street.
Wanted Situation 228 Congress Avenue.
Wanted Situation 14) Washington Street.
Wanted Situation 612 chapel Street.
Wanted Situation 25 Veto Street.
Wanted Situation "Dressmaker."
Wanted Situation 77 Collis Street.
Wanted Situation 109 Court Street.
Wanted Situation 130 Crown Street.
Wanted Situation IRS Franklin Street.
Wanted Situation 38 York Street
Wanted Situation 130 Crown Street.
INDICATIONS FOB TO-DAT.
Of ic- or the Chief Signal Service,
Washington, D. C, Oct. 7. ism l
For New England, generally fair weather. light
local rains, fresh southerly winds, nearly stationary
temperature, higher barometer.
For the Middle Atlantic States, generally fair
weather and local rains, followed by a slight rise in
temperature, higher barometer.
GRAND REPUBLICAN RALLY
' CARLL OPERA HOUSE
Wednesday Evening, October
To be addressed by
HO!V. O. H. PLATT
. ON THE SUBJECT OF
t t nrn-primTri'M
AT XV A OH A J. J. .
Singing By The Olec Cluh,
All Are Invited.
Brier f entlon.
American Bell stock sold in Boston Satur
day at 189. A few weeks ago it was down to
St. Ignatius', tho new temperance society
at St. Francis' church, lias over sixty mem
bers. The United American Mechanics of Lynn,
Mass., will visit their brethren of the order
in this city October 16.
The first parade of the Merwin legion takes
place this evening. They will have the
Second regimSnt band.
Rev. Father Lawlor is quite ill with mala
ria, and has not been well enough to officiate
at mass for several Sundays..
A New Haven man bet $30 even with a
friend in Bridgeport that Cleveland would
not receive 3,000 more votes tfian Blaine in
The Ladies' Church Missionary association
will resume its meeting this (Tuesday) after
noon at three o'clock at Trinity chapel build
ing, Temple street.
The Republicans of Milford had a flag rais
ing Saturday evening. An address was de
livered by John W. Risley, of Rhode Island.
John C. Connors presided over the meeting.
The Blaine and LogaD mounted battalion
of Bridgeport now numbers upwards of fifty
of Bridgeport's best citizens and will make
fine addition to the. campaign clubs in the
The Molly Pinchers of Bridgeport have had
to decline an invitation to parade in Fair
Haven in the Republican torchlight proces
sion for this evening, as thoir uniforms hav
not yet arrived.
On the Green.
Senator Grady, of New York, addressed
Butler meeting on tne ureen last evening,
appearing before a large audience.
Died In a Store.
Honford N. Hayes, a mason and builder
long resident in" Bridgeport, fell dead in
Peet & Smith's store on Main street in that
city while purchasing some goods. Heart
diaAse was the cause.
Governor Waller addresses the Democracy
to-night at Carll's Opera House. No doubt
the house will be filled. Congressman
Mitchell will preside. The presence of ladies
is invited by the managers.
Anyone who may desire to secure photo
lithographic likenesses of the presidential
candidates, Blaine and Logan or Cleveland
and Hendricks, can secure them free of cost
at Beers' photo rooms, 762 Chapel street.
Mr. Beers has already given away a large
number, but has several thousand left.
An enthusiastic meeting of the Fourth
ward Irish-American Blaine and Logan club
was held last evening. Several speakers
from different wards' addressed the meeting
and spoke of the progrescv?f the anti-Cleve
land movement. Six uore signed the roll
There are fifty members now.
The shell fish commissioners yesterday
granted deeds amounting to 1,421 acres of
oyster land. Of this amount James B.
Bishop, of Fair Haven, was granted 272
acres off Bridgeport; Charles F. Pfuderer, of
this city, 267 acres off .Milford Pointy and
J. Lewis 309 acres off Stratford
A Winter Visit to California.
Few eastern people know what a delight
ful winter resort California is, but a splendid
opportunity is offered the health and pleas
ure seeker to inform himself on this subject.
Two eastern parties are being organized to
leave for the Pacific coast November 6th
and January 8th. Full particulars may be
learned of W. Raymond, . 240 Washington
WEST HAVEN. -
Tne License Vote Blaine and Logan
The vote on license .yesterday restoring
license was the theme of discussion laat
evening in the borough.
The Republicans have their grand Blaine
and Logan banner raising on Friday evening
of this week. A fine time is expected.
Mr. O. Howes, of the restaurant, left
yesterday for Vermont to' visit his parents.
He leaves for Florida fin about a week. Mr.
and Mrs. Hills keep open both the- restaur
ant and the Bkating rink until the first of
November, when they also leave for Florida
to remain through the winter.
. ' MtOTECTIQn;
Annual or tne maaonlc Society.
The annual meeting of the Masonic Pro
tective sosiety was held last evening at the
. jrooms of Secretary W. A. Beers, No. 762
Chapel street. A goodly number were pres
ent, several of whom were from out of the
city. The report read' by Secretary Beers
r shows the society to be in a very prosperous
condition, only one death having occurred
during the past year in its ranks, thereby
costing each member bat $1.10 for . about
three bundred dollars benefit. Vice Pres
ident Julius Twiss delivered a short address,
wherein he strongly urged each mem
ber to maxe an enort auring the ensuing
year to largely increase its members. His
remark, as well as those of the secretary,
were enthusiastically received by the mem
bers present, who expressed a strong deter
mination to labor for the growth of the so
ciety during the next twelve months.
It was voted that the proceedings of the
meeting be published in suitable form for
The number of Masonic lodges represented
in this society are 68, all in Ctonpecttout hnt
THE TOWN ELECTIONS.
BIENNIAL SESSIONS SECURED
A Large Majority for the Amend
Political Complexion or the Towns.
The voting in this State yesterday was
a very quiet performance but a very satisfac
tory one. The biennial sessions amendment
was carried by s great majority over 13,000,
with some towns yet to be. heard from, which
will probably not greatly change the figures.
We congratulate the people of the State up
on this result. The Journal and Cocbikk
has labored for it for many
years, and we are glad that at
last it has been brought about.
We have no idea that the
pepple of Connecticut will ever regret the
change. They will save money and trouble
by it, and have better and fewer laws. It
is late to make the change which thirty-two
States have already made, but better late
Although the elections of town officers do
not -furnish a sure basis for political proph
ecy they are not unsatisfactory to the Re
publicans. Of 118 towns heard from 61
elected "Republican officers, 43 Democratic,
and in 14 towns the result was mixed. . Be
low will be found the returns:
New Haven County.
Vmk. "Raven : 63
Guilford ... 179 29
Hamden... SOS 81
Madison 122 21
Meriden 1572 249
Middlebury 48 4
North Branford 38 5
North Haven 88 6
Orange 331 23
Oxford 123 8
Prospect . . 31 7
Seymour 139 62
Waterbury 1041 309
Wolcott :. 54 4
Woodbrldge 95 6
Canton :. Ill
East Hartford. . 62
East Granby 24
West Hartford 16
Windsor Locks. - 42
New L.ndoa County.
New London ' 791
North Stonington maj for.
Old Lyme : 19
Preston : 235
Sprague ... 65
Danbury J9i mai.
Easton 73 maj.
New Canaan 71
Stratford... 120 maj.
Wilton .. .,
Brooklyn 44 42
Chaplin 15 maj,
Eastford .".V. .. ..
Killingly 210 91
Plainfield 271 42
Putnam '.. 312 80
Sterling 53 30
Thompson.... 143 35
Windham 323 75
226 ' Dem
35 ; '.
Barkhamsted v 68
New Hartford 15
New Milford , 351
North Canaan 35
Plymouth .-. 131
Tomngton ; 186
New Haven county.... 9531
Hartford county 1 374H
New London county . . 3761
Fairfield county ..2578
Windham county 1371
Litchfield comity 2267
Middlesex county 1267
Tolland- county 441
Majority for amendment, 13,033.
The Result In Neighboring Towns of
Yesterday's Election Strong- Vote
For Biennials Orange Votes For Li
in Branford the Democratic ticket was
elected by 81 majority. H, H. Stedman was
elected town clerk and treasurer; George H.
Payne, Democrat, and J. A. Blackstone, Re
Milford went Democratic, according to its
North Haven went Republican. The vote
was light, 80 Republican and 40 Democratic.
The vote on biennial was 80 for biennials
and four against. Those elected to the prin
cipal offices are: Selectmen, Cyrus Cheney
and T. O. Judd; town clerk, E. L. lousier;
school visitors, S. B. Thorpe, Dr. R. B.
Goodyear; assessor, S. I. Fowler.
The Orange election went Republican- by
14 majority. Tho town voted in faror of
Middletown. 500 210
Had dam .
Chester ... - ..
Cromwell 167 6
Durham 81 6
East Haddam 164 184
Essex 70 34
Killingworth . ..
Middlefield 73 7
Old Saybrook 73 31
Portland 188 12
Saybrook '. ..
Westbrook 43 " - 20
Andover 22 53
Bolton 17 46
Columbia 44 58
Coventry 82 '108
Ellington 94 46
Somers 80 84
Stafford 241 225
Union ; 16 28
Vernon 195 "-897
Willihgton . .
license by 77 majority, and gave 331 yeas for
vj :.i. J 09. nova Vi. Plni.f. who was
lMmn""" ..in. j ,
left off the Democratic ticket was elected a
selectman, by help of the Republicans He
served last year very acceptably to alL Great
interest was developed over the Piatt matter
and over the license question. The town
voted no license a year ago, and the past
summer no beer or liquor was for sale openly
at the shore.
The Republican ticket in Orange was:Town
clerk and registrar of vital statistics, Elisa T.
Main; selectmen, S. L. Smith, Isaac P.
Treat; town agent, Samuel L. Smith; town
treasurer, D S. Thompson; collector of
taxes, Walter A. Main; assesors, B. T. Clark,
James Graham; board of relief, Edward W.
Wilmot, Bert T. Miles; registrar of votes,
Walter A. Main, T. BK Perkins; constables,
W. W. Lines, S. S. Hyde, W. W. Clinton,
T. L. Wheeler, E. B. Russell, A. L. Main;
grand iurors, J. C. Peck, J. C. Ooe, H. W.
Fainter, S. D. Woodruff, W. G. Russell, E.J.
The election of town officers in Walling
ford vesterdav was the principal topio of in
terest, but a lieht vote was polled. There
were a large number of Bplit tickets in the
field and the conntine was a tedious task.
TVib following are the nrincinal officers
who were eleeted: Town clerk, O. X. Mar
tin (d); treasurer, "William B. Hall; select
men, first, E. H. Bartholomew (r), second,
H. L. Hall (d), third A. B. Vining (d); col
loctnr R. S. Austin Cdl: auditor. Henry L.
Hall; .registrar of births, marriages and
deaths, Dr. McGaughey; 335 yes and 50 no
HARTFORD AND OTHER PLACES.
Hartford, Oct. 6. The real contest here
was on first Selectman. Window (Rep.)
was defeated by Fowler (Dem.) by over 1,000
maioritv. Fowler's majority last year was
450. The returns show a Democratic sweep.
with averaere eain of 250.
Bloomfield and East Hartford both voted
The Republican majority in Windham
small, a larse loss.
In Norwich the Republican majority is the
time as last vear. It gave l.ouo ror amena-
Vernon voted no license and gave a Demo-
New Britain is 100 Democratic, a gain of
200. It gave a majority against the amend
Stafford voted no license.
Meriden, Conn., Oct. 6. The election te-
dav was very ametlv but earnestly conauctea,
The vote on the constitutional amendment
was 1572, no 249. The Republican ticket was
elected by 27a majority.
Madison elected the Republican ticket,
H. B. Wilcox was elected town clerk, John
H. Meggs and AVashington Bristol Republi
cans, and Henry E. Scranton selectmen, C.
H Whedon treasurer. C. T. Hill and T. C.
Bartlett collector jof taxes, H. B: Wilcox
registrar of vital statistics, W. B. Crampton
to board of education. D. S. Whedon as
sor and C. Smith, C. H. Redfield board of
Derby went Republican by 300 majority.
The principal officers elected are: For se
lectmen, Robert O. Gates, first selectman and
town agent, and 1. J. bimtn; tor treasurer,
Charles E. Clark: for town clerk, K. il.
A REPUBLICAN SWEEP IN NEW LONDON.
New London, Oct. 6. The election for
town and city officers held here to-day re-
salted in a clean Republican sweep, reversing
the result of the election one year ago. - ine
entire Republican ticket excepting two minor
offices- was elected. The constitutional
amendment was carried by 748 majority.
The town voted for license by a majority of
East Haven, Oct. 6. Charles T. Heming
way re-elected town clerk, named on both
tickets. L. R. Andrews, 78 (d): Rufus S
Thompson, 81 (d); Henry Smith, 78 (r); L.
A. Grannis, 62 (r) three first named are
re-elected selectmen; town treasurer, O. B.
Thompson (dem.) received three votes over
Augustus Street (rep.) and is re-elected- vote
on constitutional amendment, yes w, no xs,
THE RESULT IN BRIDGEPORT, STRATFORD,
TRUMBULL AND MONROE.
Bridgeport, Oct. 6. At Stratford -the Re
publicans elect their town ticket witn tne ex
ception of an assessor and the commissioner
on Washington bridge.
In Trumbull the Democratic town ticket is
elected. The constitutional amendment
carried by 100 majority.
In Monroe the Republican town ticket
elected. Constitutional . amendment yes
107, no la. -In
Eaton the entire Republican ticket
elected by a vote of 2 to 1. Majority for con
stitutional amendment 7o.
' In this city the constitutional amendment
results: Yes 584, no 490.
Various Ward Meetings to Choose
Delegates to Fonr Conventions.
Ward meetings were held last evening to
elect delegates to the Republican senatorial
congressional, probate and representative
conventions. The results are given below:
Third ward Congressional, R. E. Barnum,
James P. Hall; senatorial, D. R. Adams,
Georee L. Hyde; probate, J. H. Smith, A.
S. Lvon: representative, F. G. Haynes, W.
Fifth ward Congressional, H. A. Harri
son, David Steele, F. A. Talmadge; probate,
Fred L. Seymour, Lyman C. Law, E. B!
Warren; senatorial, Theodore Grenner, F. A.
Corbin, Thomas J. Beers; representative.
F. P. Bnshnell, . H. Douglass, jr., M. Flan-
Sixth ward Congressional, A. H. Kellam,
B. F. Guyer, E. U. Beecher; probate, E. U.
Beecher, P. C. Durham, E. E. Lord; sena
torial, Ellery Camp, G. Truman Smith, John
H. Run; representative, Ueorge s. A Hen,
Frederick A. Betts, John A. Richardson.
Seventh ward Congressional, Loren H.
Stannard, Chas. H. R. Nott; probate, Geo,
E. Frisbie, James J. Chapell; senatorial,
Win. R. Lloyd, Henry C. Covert; representa
tive, James a. Totnam, tjeo. E. jNettieton.
Eighth ward Congressional, Ueorge hi.
Sutton, W. J. Atwater, John L. Treat, Fred
B. Farnsworth; probate, JN. if. Bennett, J,
D. Latta. C. H. Wardell, W. Frank Peck-
ham; senatorial, Edward W. Dawson, Alex
ander Wood. W. C. Lambert, P.M. Cramp-
ton: representative, J. u. wnitmore, unaries
R. Speieel. Fred Botsford, Lewis B. Herrick.
JNinth ward uongressionai, jaoaaiey n,
Ives, Henry E. Marsh, B. C. Lnm, Joseph
Kegelmeyer, William Jackson; senatorial,
Birdsev Warner. W. J. Weld, George Goe-
ring, W. W. Crampton, James A. Fuller;
representative. A. A. Townsend, B. B,
Payne. Geonre Jewell, w 1111am .manning;
probate, William E. Jackson, Joseph .Shel
don, Lewis Mix, D. M. Eenderson,
Thirteenth ward Congressional, W. S.
Beecher. A. N. Allen; probate, H. H. Tay
lor, M. J. Murray; senatorial, Henry Bristol,
jr., David C. Monson; representative, tjeo.
M. White, Ellswortn uora.
Fifteenth ward Congressional, senatorial,
representative and probate, Collis B. Gran
nis, Charles H. Downes.
Eleventh ward Congressional, F. A.
Chase, J.H. Taylor, R. T. Ellis, R. G. Tuttle;
senatorial. C. S. Graves, J. W. Johnson, J.
Hare: representative. J. E. Morse, John
Dennison, Cornelius A.
D. S. Hamilton, W. H.
Pierpont, c M.
Wells. J. T. Sloan.
Twelfth ward congressional, jmius j.
Cable, Charles CV Dennison; probate, Jason
P. Thompson, Eugene Robmson; senatorial,
William H. Moore, William Konold; repre
sentative, Luzerne F. Barnes, Walter G.
The wonderful Harris sisters and the other
strange curiosities at Bunnell's museum are
proving a powerful attraction, as the honse is
filled every afternoon and evening.
THE BANKER'S DAUGHTER.
'The Banker's Daughter" will be presented
in this city next Wednesday afternoon and
evening atlhe New Haven Opera House by
J. F. Crossen's splendid company. The play
has achieved success and is a drawing attrac
tion everywhere. The matinee prices" are
twenty-five cents tor general au mission ana
fifty cents for reserved seats.
RACES THAT ALL CAN ATTEND.
In Forepaugh's gieat hippodrome, with
its half mile track, races of every description
are given by running, trotting and. pacing
horses, ponies, elephants, camels, and other
animals, in addition to the exciting Roman
chariot races. All are genuine races, the
best horse or other animal to win. No bet
ting, no pool selling is permitted, hence
all who are averse to attending races on ac
count of these transactions can attend those
given by Forepaugh in his monster hippo
drome with the ntmost propriety. Look out
for the great parade Thursday morning."
- . LOTTA.
The New Haven Opera House was filled
with a large and select audience last evening
to witness the performance of Lotta in the
musical comedy , entitled "MamzeQe Ni
touche." As usual the audience was delight
ed with the charming little actress, who does
not Beem to grow old a bit fast. Her vivaai
ty, cutenees and cleverness were as fresh as
ever and the whole performance had a champagne-like
fizz to it that the audience highly
enjoyed. A more detailed notice space for
bids, bnt whenever "Miss" Lotta chooses to
favor this city we can assure her a full
THE VOTE IN NEW HAVEN.
OVer ' Three Thousand Majority
The election in this city passed off very
quietly yesterday, there being little or no in
terest in the result of the constitutional
amendment providing for biennial sessions of
the" legislature. But little work was done by
persons interested in the movement. The
vote was light, only 4,038 votes being polled.
The result was a majority of 3,2s6 for the
amendment. The vote by wards is given
below: . .-
Ward Yes Ward . ' No
1 329 t SI
2 - - 263 8 " " 24
3 836 3 85
4 , . -- - 459 - 4 . 39
5 267 5 18
6 : - '234 6 51
7 ' 868 7 114
8 848 8 18
9 260 9 . 14
10 305 . Iflr is
11 184 11 . 25
12 . 128 12 16
13 82 13 8
14 145 14 7
15 .. 48 15 " 3
Total 8,842 Total 396
Mr. J. M. Carey has been appointed head
cashier with Bolton & Neely, vice Minott E.
Osborn deceased. - Mr. Carey is to be con
gratulated on his promotion and many
friends will wish him every success.
Mr. Stephen Maher, for several years past
a reporter on the Register, has resigned. He
will continue in journalism and has several
favorable offers under consideration.
Mrs. John E. Higgins, of Jersey City, is
visiting Officer Thomas Kennedy, her father.
C. Vi. Blakeslee start to-day on a pleasure
trip through New York State and the West.
He will be gone about a month.
Hon. James Gallagher returned, from New
York yesterday, whither he went to attend
the funeral of Frank Chanfrau, who was a
valued friend of Mr. Gallagher's.
Rev. Mr. Samson, pastor of Calvary Bap
tist church, is at Poland Springs, Vermont,
recovering from an attack of nervous prostra
tion. He was quite seriously ill last week,
but is now improving. A three months lease
of absence has been voted him by his church
in order to free him' from care and facilitate
his recovery. His illness was undoubtedly
brought on by overwork during the great re
vival at his church on the middle ot l
Mr. Charles Fabrique is considerably bet
ter and able to sit up.
Dr. James HcManus and his two sons, of
Hartford, "" are visiting Charles Fagan of
Auditor Eake nas been presented with a
$150 breech-loading shotgun by his friend,
Euslia r lagg.
Tax Collector Tuttle yesterday turned over
to Treasurer Welch $105,037.52 for the city,
$94,891.11 for the town and $14,998.86 for
the school district on the tax list of 1883.
About $50,000 is still due on the grand list.
Assistant Tax Collector Francis G. An
thony and wife left yesterday on a vacation
trip to Boston and Niagara Falls.
.BOARD OF ALDERMEN.
Numerous Petitions Read and He
ferred Reports or Committees Both
Favorable and Adverse Tne North
A regular meeting of the Board of Alder
men was held last evening, His Honor
Mayor Lewis presiding.
Petitions were read and referred as fol
lows: Of Samuel R. Blatehley for a lamp
Lloyd street; of Francis Martin for a lamp
on the corner of GofEe and Foote streets; of
L. M. Soltan for a lamp on West street; of
Robert Fields for a lamp on Sylvan avenue:
of T. G. W. Jefferson for a lamp" on Grand
street; of Frank Wrinn for a lamp on Fill
more street; of Nelson A. Beebe for lamps
on Pine street; of the Porter Stairs company
for a lamp on Grand street; of C. M. Loomis
for electric lights in the central part of the
city; of Mrs. M. A. Yale for
damages from injury to person; of George R.
Chamberlain for damages from the overflow
of the George street sewer; of J red F. Pot
ter for compensation for injury to person
of C. H. Redfield for change of order de con
Crete walk on the south side of Prince street
of Edward McCarthy for cobble gutter be
tween Congress avenue and Temple street
of Yale college observatory for a sewer
Canner street; of William Sandalla for
brick walk on both sides of Redfield street
of Catherine Gurner for a sewer in Whiting
street; or ueorge r . Davis lor a lamp near
the corner of Shelton avenue and Hazel
street; of E. R. Whiting for a sewer in Henry
street; of C. R. Spiegel for the appointment
of Nathan bimon as special constable; of W.
H. Palmer for a' sewer in Palmer street; of
W. H. Mills for a lamp on the corner of
-Crescent and Munson street.
Remonstrance of H. W. . Maine et. als,
against brick walls on Vine street.referred.
Remonstrance of George H. Scranton
against the grading and curbing of the west
Bide 01 Sherman avenue was rererred.
Resolution providing that the corporation
counsel be directed to inquire and report
whether private owners are not encroaching
upon land dedicated to public use as high
way at the foot of Chestnut street south of
Water street was referred.
Communication of the Board of Health de
naptha lamp in Summer. Place and stating
that it was not in any appreciable degree a
cause or lil-healtn was accepted and ordered
The petition of the United society for an
extension of their church on the Green came
up and created considerable discussion.
Aldermen Uottee -and Jienneay strenuous
ly opposed the granting of any more public
lands for church extension or any other pur
Alderman states moved tnat in view ot
the fact that there was an extended petition
and remonstrance in regard to the extension
of the North church, that the whole matter
be .referred back to the Committee on
Squares, and it was so ordered.
Keport ot tne Board ot"uDnc-worKs de ex
penses for August was read and ordered on
Report of the clerk of the City court for
August, 1884, was ordered on file.
Keport of the sealer of weignts and meas
ures for the months of August and Septem
ber was ordered on file.
Report of the Committee on Squares rec
ommending the removal of stone posts at the
entrance of the Green and Wooster Square
Report of tne Board or fublic Works de
completion of sewers and pavements was
ordered on file.
Report of the city auditor de indebtedness
of the New Haven and Derby railroad to the
city of New Haven and stating that the
whole matter was embodied in the report of
the Finance committee on tne same subject
was ordered on nie.
Report of the Finance committee in regard
to the status of the New Haven and Derby
railroad (elsewnere reported; was tnen read
by Clerk Pieott.
After reading tne report Alderman states
said there were two members of the Board of
Finance that did not fully agree with this
report. He said, the Derby-road owed no
debts except what it owed to the city of New
Haven and he desired to state the position of
the minority. : .
Alderman Benton raised tne point ot order
that there was no question before tne Board
and that Alderman States was out of order
in anruing the" case.
Tne wnole suDiect was tnen taoied ror ru-
ture consideration. '
It was voted that when the Board adjourned
it be until two weeks from last evening (Oct.
20 when the Derby railroad matter, will be
discussed and acted upon.
Communication from tne ooard ot f ire
Commissioners asking for-a transfer of mon
eys was granted. A similar communication
from the Board of Public Works was also
Report of the auditor de transfer of appro
priations was ordered on file.
Favorable reports ox tne committee on
Streets were adopted as follows: Relay of
sidewalk on the north side of Center street;
cobble gutter on the east side of View street;
curb and conorete walk on the north side of
South Water street; relay of sidewalk on the
south side of. Congress avenue between
Meadow and Lafayette streets; relay
of sidewalk on the south side of Grove
street and cobble gutters; relay of sidewalk
on the north side of Whalley avenue from
Howe street to No. 205 Whalley avenue; for
concrete walk on the south side of Lamber
ton street between Knnberly and Clark ave
nues; cobbling the roadway of Gregson
street. The same committee reported ad
versely to the grading and curbing of Win
throp avenne; to petition or concrete walk on
Lvnwood street; to petition for concrete
walk on Burtonia Place.
The Committee on Ulauns reported m
favor of paying John Burns $300 for com
pensation for injury to person. Adopted.
The ' same committee, reported adversely to
claims of Patrick Noonan, Gloson Hall and
Mark L. Ogden. - , . f
The Committee on Sewers reported in favor
of a sewer in St. Ronan street and adversely to
n in Nicoll street, wauace sireec,
Palmer street and Bishop street.
Ordinance de amendment to joint rules
was referred to the Committee on Ordinances;
also resolution de printing of journal of pro-
The Committee on Lamps reported in favor
of a lamp on Quinnipiao bridge, also in favor
of lamps on Sea, First, Second, Third, Fourth
ana imi streets. -
The Committee on Squares was instructed
to report on the North church extension at
the special meeting to be held on the even
ing of October 20th, when, if time permits
after the Derby railroad matter is decided
upon, it will be discussed. Adjourned.
AT THE WIGWAM,
Another Ronslng- meeting Last' Even
ing. Another Republican rally was held in the
wigwam on Sperry street last night. . Like
the preceding meetings it was an audience
marked by intelligence and enthusiasm and
representative of every condition , and color
among our citizens. Many ladies were pres
ent. Mr. Dailey, as chairman, in a happy
-way started the ball rolling and introduced
the speaker of the evening, Mr. Gager, a
young lawyer of Birmingham. This is Mr.
Gacrer's first appearance in New Haven as a
campaign orator, but he at once placed
himself in the position of an effective speak
er. In wit, thought and argument he was
second to none of those who spoke in the
Henry S. Dawson. William Ransom of this
city, and the eloquent General Warwick, of
New York, made addresses. M'. Warwick's
address was one of the best speeches of the
Don't fail to attend the grand fall opening
at Bolton & Neely's on Thursday, uctorer .
oc6 2t .
Don't fail to attend the grand fall opening
at Bolton & Neely's on Thursday, October v.
The committee appointed by us consisting
of J. H. Weller, J. D. Plunkett, J. C. Brad
ley and James English have examined the
records of five dollar purchases made in our
store and award to the f ollowing named per
sons the sums mentioned below:
Mrs. J. W. S. Peck, 35 Ward street, $100,
Mrs. A. H. Smith, 69 Sylvan avenue, $300.
Mrs. Rourke, 144 Washington street, $2UU.
H. W. Wall. Wallingford. Conn., $150.
Mrs. Greenbaum, 20 Whiting street, $100.
Mrs. J. H. Barlow, 89 Bristol street, $100.
Mrs. JhralLFair Haven, Conn., $50.
Respectfully, Bolton & Neely.
Don't fail to attend the grand fall opening
at Bolton & Neely's on Thursday, October y.
Don't fail to attend the grand fall opening
at Bolton & JNeely's on Thursday, October y.
Tbe New Dining Booms,
J. D. Pingres, the well known former pro
prietor of the Stafford dining rooms, has
fitted up and opened the new store No. 757
Chapel street as dining rooms. Mr. Pingres
has one of the finest places in the city and
will doubtless do a large business, as he
takes pains to buy the best goods and inva
riably pleases all who patronize him
Will Stand By It.
When a man says "You may recommend
it for all it is worth over my signature and
will stand by it," his confidence in the article
under consideration is unbounded, mat
what Charles J. Bright, of Middletown,
Conn., says of "Kallocrine," and well he
may. for it eaye him a new head of hair. If
vou doubt it write to him. Fifty cents at
druggists'; nothing else will do as well.
American Cough Drops (liquid) is the "olef
reliable" family remedy for all affections of
the head, throat and lungs. Keep it in the
house. augO eod&w2w
Don't fail to attend the grand fall opening
at Bolton & Neely's on THiursday, October .
Three Articles We Are Proud Of.
Our Creamery Butter, and Old Gov
ernment Java Conee.
KflO hnshels Earlv Rose Potatoes 70c oer bushel.
50 hnshels of Delaware Sweet Potatoes 35c peck.
Fancy Groceries Imported Maccaroni in 1 pound
Rnneless Sardines, half boxes. 32c: ouarter boxes.
15c. Coleman's Mustard 16c per box. Olives, 37
oz. bottles, 50c, extra nne.
Olive-Oil, Videau and Brun brand, a superior
aualitv. 70c Quart bottles. This is a BARGAIN for
lovers of fine Oil.
French Peas 15c. Don't let the price scare yon.
The quality is fine.
Come, buy for cash.
All are made welcome.
R. W. BULLS,
Everything in the grocery line never was as cheap
1ft lha of verv nice Rliorar for SI.
Pillsburv New Process Flour$6.50per barrel. He-
member this is the best Flour in the market.
11 lbs of Lard for $1. 5 lbs Rice 25c, a bargain.
Molasses 85e gall.
13c for a Rnlendid can of Peaches.
5 gallons of Pratt's Astral Kerosene 65c, water
Sweet Potatoes 30c peck. Large Early Rose Po
tatoes 7.-jc Dusnei.
Cereal Flakes 13c package 2 for 25c.
Cheese 14c pound.
A large variety of Fruit Peaches, Pears for stew
inrr or nreservinEr. Tomatoes. Annies. &c.
These are only a few of the many bargains that
are oiterea at tne store or
GEORGE M.J CLARK,
640 Chapel Street
"Telephone. Goods delivered.
ICED GLOVES !
We liave just received our Fall
Stock of Gloves, and our line of
colors, in 3, 4 and G buttons,
PlAlN AND EMBROIDERED
Cannot be surpassed either in
QUALITY or PRICE.
Ladies please call and prove for
yourselves that our statement
is as represented.
For Ladies and Children: a full
line now open and ready
We are now prepared to offer
our customers and the public
New Passenger Elevator,
And the Finest Assortment of
ever slioivn in this city. With all
this we are offering goods at the
low nriccs we made in order to
reduce our stock for repairs.
THE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEH
72, 74 and 76
770 CHAPEL STREET,
Moir'8 English Soups, in glass.
New Grass Edam Cheese, extra size.
Sardines, Anchovies, Shrimps
Queen, Crescent and French Olives, -
Scotch Jam and Jarmaiaae,
New Season's French Pear,
Potted Game and Fish,
Canned Lunch Meats,
Fium 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
of the first quality only
Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH for sale at as
Low Prices as these qualities will admit. Also first-class
I FREE BlIWHG and . C CM II E II LA X I Coal. WOOD
sawed and split In convenient lengths. . Try us.
Office, 83 George, cor. Congress
Yard, 87 Long Wharf.
For Carpets, Furniture, .Uphoktery Goods and Wall Papers
. . GO TO 'X'H H8
Leading House of Connecticut
AND GET THE BEST GOODS FOR THE LEAST MONEY.
We lead in amount of stock. We lead in low prices
We lead in quantity of goods sold. We lead in tasty se-
Wtinna w ind in extent
everything and intend to
Several new designs in
Brussels, selected especially for the fall trade,
have already arrived and they are JUST SPIiEJfDID.
Call and see them. '
H. B.-ARMSTRONG & CO.,
784 CHAPEL STREET.
Store dpen every Saturday evening.
TEA and COFFEE.
. Just received at the
Large Stock of
Teas, Coffees and Spices.
These goods are the finest and the prices are at least
twenty per cent lower than
The Largest and Best
Cfrocercies. The Largest
The Finest Assortment
first-class and prices away
by telephone. Goods delivered,
910 Chapel Street.
Linseed Oil, .
Glass. Glue, &c,
l the Lowest Market Rates.
Booth & Law,
Varnish manufacturers ' and
Corner Water and Olive Streets.
UiVKlCE 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, eleerant novelties in Gauzes for trimmine
Rough and Readys, and Crepe for Bonnets and Trim
mings in the most exquisite tints and newest designs.
Children's Shade Hats a Specialty
M. E. J. BYMES,
;e St.,tfear Chapel.
' We have purchased of a well and
favorably known manufacturer six hun
dred pairs t)f Boys'
Shoes that we are
of them are
1 1- to 5 1-2.
Heads of families will
before buying their boys'
In stock, another large lot of Glen's "Lawn
Tennis" and "Bicycle"
N. B. Store open Monday
of territory. We lead in
Body Brussels and Tapestry
73 ORANGE STREET.
those of other dealers
selection of Staple and Fancy
Variety of Fancy Crackers.
of Fruits. All our goods are
down. Call and see. Order
WE ARE SHOWING
The Largest Assortment
IX THE CITY.
BURGESS & BURGESS
751 CHAPEL STREET.
We are now constantly adding
new goods in all of our depart
menu. Those in want of any'
thing in our line will find it to
their advantage to call and ex
amine our stock.
Ionson & Son
796 Cliapel St.
and Youths' School
able to sell from
to One Dollar under
two hundred pairs
B widths-sizes from
do well to lock al them
Shoes at $2.25.
and Saturday evenings only.
We Cater to
but Welcome All
EDWARD MALLEY & CO.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9.
THIS WIIiL., WITHOUT DOUBT. BE THE
' . . Of the productions of the leatling
MODISTES, MILLINERS & MANUFACTURERS
OF THE OLD AND NEW WORLDS
Ever Vifttessed in this City.
SPECIAIi EXHIBIT OF
Rica Oriental Ris, Carptiis and Draperies.
ELEGANT DISPLAY OF
Pattern Bonnets, Fine Millinery, Wraps & Cloaks
DRESS GOODS, SILKS, VELVETS,
LAOES, HOSIERY, GLOVES, U10)ERWEAR,
Jewelry, Dress Trimmings and Buttons.
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Shoes.
Corsets, Bustles and Uoon Skirts.
House 'Furnishing Goods.
Blankets,' Woolens, Table Linens.
Iiadies' and Gents' Furnishings.
Fancy Goods of all kinds.
Books, Stationary, Perfumeries,
ladies' Made-up Underwear, etc..
Making, all told, the grandest aggregate of novelties
and staple goods ever collected under one roof.
SPECIAL OPENING DAY BARGAINS!
m EACH DEPARTMENT,
At 50 Per Cent. Reduction from Cost.
M SPECIAL CAHDS0F IFpTATIOET
Will he Issued, hut' a cordial invitation is extended to
all to meet on that day.
SPECIAL OPENING DAY IN OUR SHOE
A grand display of Ladies' Embroidered aiul Plain Frencli Slip,
pers. Tliis i something new, having never herorc been shown in
this city. Sonic of these goods were made for the World's Fair at
Don't Forget I . .Don't Forget !
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9.
GRAND OPENING DAY!
BOLT 0 1 &
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
Receiving goods daily trom the well known house
of Messrs. W. & J. Sloane enables us to show the
full Ine of their PRIVATE PATTERNS.
Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth
er bought of us or selected n New York.
Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and
ornamental .patterns made and hung by obliging
H. W. FOSTER & CO.,
XO.48 OSSAIVGK STKEET
SPEIfCEE & MATTHEWS
241 & 243 State Street,
FOOT OF CROWN STREET.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
O IOC E3 C IOAXiS
. Etc., EJtiC
In the Toilet, Nursery, Laundry or House Cleaning
For sale by
J. D. DEWELL & CO.,
m27eod3ms -and all Grocers.
SECURITY INSURANCE CO.,
OF NEW HAVEN.
NO. 2 LYON BUILDING, 847 CHAPEL STREET
CASH CAPITAL ... - . $300,000
Chas. Peterson, Thcs. K. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop
Dan'l Trowbridse, A. C. Wilcox, Chas. S. Leete
. M. Mason, Jas. D. DewelL Cornelius Pierpont
CHAS. PETERSON, President.
CHAS. S. LEETE, Vice President.
H. MASON. Secretary. "
GEO. E NETTLETON, Assistant Secretary.
No Particular Class
Provide for All.
We have one of tho largest and most carefully
selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state,
consisting of Earrings, Lace Pins, Rings
Studs, Etc., WE buy and sell FINE
Stones only, and we have a few
Bargains in Diamonds which
wc are closing out LOW.
Suitable for all at the lowest prices.
S. SILVERTHAU& SON,
790 CHAPEL STREET.
RAIN OR SHINE.
762 (OLD NO. 242) CHAPEL STREET
MAKES ELEGANT PHOTOS
At prices way below other galleries in this city
Quick as Lightning.
Our new process will rnaka vou the Finest Cards
at 81, $1.50 and $2 per dozen.
The best Cabinets in the State at your ow n prices
Floral designs Photographs at short notice.
Remember all of our work is of the LATEST
STYLES, and atprices lowvr than elsewhere
a29s ESTABLISHED 34 YEARS.
Ik ypeapesi place in tne city to buy wood by the cord
I half cord, quarter cord or barrel . Orders h
or telephone will receive promjjj attention!
NEW HAVEN WOOD YARD.
EAST ST.. OPP. MYRTLE.
(Uwn I L
" ' "i , . ,i""ii in iiui i in.,
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