OCR Interpretation


Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, October 10, 1884, Image 2

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-10-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

October 10, 1884.
VOL. LJI.
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
Friday, October lO, 1884.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY.
AthlepboroR At DmKgisto'.
Clothing Norton & Co. "
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup At Druggists .
For Rent Rooms 85 York Square.
For Rent Front Office -P. O. Box 162.
For Rent Rooms J. Linde & Son.
For Sale Yankee Notions L. E. Hendee.
For Sale Engine John Donovan.
For Sale Horse 912 State Street.
Manicure Mrs. Daniels.
Millinerv Opening Miss M. E. J. Byrnes.
New Cash Grocery Otto Dietter.
Notice Franklin S. Bradley.
Rhea Carll's Opera House.
Ruth's Devotion Carll's Opera House.
Russian Baths 188 York Street.
Wanted -Woman B7 Mansfield Street.
Wanted Board "Ministerial."
Wanted Waitress 4 Whitney Avenue.
Wanted Situation 1 Fair Street.
Wanted Situation 54 Asylum Street.
1TK4TRKR RECORD.
tvrjICATIONS FOR TO-DAY.
War DKPAJmfsrrr, 1
Omnc or the Chief Sionai. Service, V
Washington. D. C, Oct. 10. 1884 1 A. M. I
For New England, fair weather, west winds, be
coming variable, slightly cooler weather, higher
barometer. -
For the Middle Atlantic States, cooler, cloudy
weather followed by clearing weather, fresh winds.
mgner rjaromeier.
ANOTHER TENTH WARD RALLY
-ON .
Monday Evening, October 13,
AT THE
COLISEUM.
Addresses by
Hon. V. B. Chamberlain,
Republican candidate for Stale Treasurer, and
Colonel Clvarles A. Rassell,
Candidate for Secretary of State.
All Voters Are Cordially Invited.
GERMAN REPUBLICAN RALLY
AT
LOO MIS' HALL.,
ON
Monday Evening, October 13.
Addresses in German by
Hon. F. W. Holla, of New York
and
Hon. 8. Dana Horton, or Oblo.
All German Voters Are Invited To
Attend.
LOCAL NEWS.
Brief Mention.
Cooler weather and a frost last night.
A praise service, will be held at the United
church next Sunday evening.
Li. M. Law took out a building permit yes
terday for the erection of a brick block of
four double tenement houses of three stories
at the corner of Olive and Fair streets.
H. N. Lake, of Bethlehem, fell from b!B
apple tree Wednesday, dislocating one shoul
der, one hip joint and also breaking the
joint. He sustained other very serious inju
ries.
The mammoth" base ball bat received by
the Young German-American association of
Hartford from the Arctic Coterie of New
Haven is now on exhibition at Soby's in that
city.
Valentine Glitz, of Meriden, who took
sugar of lead the other night intending to
end his earthly career while drunk, is out of
danger. He says that he did not mean to
kill himself, but simply to frighten his
wife.
Just at night on Wednesday off Point No
Point two small oyster sloops came into col
lision. A large hole was store in one, and
the other capsized and sank. The latter was
of about 10 or 15 tons burden. Those on
board were taken off in safety.
Early bnyers of fine fall furs will find spe
cial inducements at Brooks & Co.'s, Chapel,
corner State street. Seal sacqaes, dolmans
and fur trimmings. Ladies having fnr work
snoula send it in early. Ail the latest in
Derbys and silk hats.
William Allen, the accomplice of Hamlin
in the murder of Night Watchman Shipman,
is ill at the State prison and confined to his
bed a good share of the time. He has not
been able to work for months past. He has
not given up hope of pardon.
Mr. H. F. McCollnm and family, of New
Britain, removed to East Haven this week.
Mr. McCollum has taken a place in the Sar
gent factory. His late roommates at i. &
F. Corbin's factory at New Britain presented
him with an elegant seal ring as an expres
sion of their regard.
William Dunn, an eighteen-year-old boy
residing on Center street, Meriden, and em
ployed at the Willow Dale factory in that
city, had one of his arms caught in a gearing
at the shop about five o'clock Wednesday af
ternoon and before he could tear himself
away the limb was terribly lacerated.
Not Bunnell's.
A show at Danbury fair had over it for a
title "Bunnell's." This is without the au
thority of the great - Bunnell, who has no
time for shows at fairs, his time being occu
pied with his circuit of museums at Brigh
ton Beach, Jersey City, Brooklyn, Buffalo,
New York and New Haven.
Republican Candidates To Speak.
On Monday evening next Hon. "V. B.
Chamberlain of New Britain, candidate for
State treasurer, and Colonel Charles A. Bus-
sell of Killingly, candidate for Secretary of
State, will address the voters of New Haven
at the Tenth ward Coliseum on Sperry street.
Both are pleasing speakers and shpuld re
ceive a cordial welcome.
ft. A. It.
Henry C. Merwin post, G. A. K., hold a
beanbake and sociable Wednesday evening,
October 15, at their hall, corner of Church
and Crown streets. The committee of ar
rangements are: Edword M. Graves, Wil
liam Gleoson, Edward E. Crandall, William
A. Welch, William Holmes, John Redmond
and Patrick O'Farrell.
Forty-Pour Out or Plftv.
Nearly two hundred sportsmen were pres
ent at Meadowside Park, Milford, Wednes
day, to witness the shooting for the team
badge and for the individual badge. For the
team badge the Windsor, Meriden, Bridge
port, Milford, Wallingford and New Haven
teams were the competitors. The Windsor
team won the badge, making a score of seventy-two
out of a possible one hundred. The
individual badge was won by E. A. Folsom,
of the Windsor team, making a score of forty-four
of a possible fifty.
A German Republican. Rally.
The first German Republican rally of the
campaign here will be held .at Loomis' Hall,
corner of Orange and Center streets, on
Monday evening next, when addresses will
be made in the German language by Hon.
F. W.' Holls, of New York city, and S. Dana
Horton, of Ohio. Both are eloquent and ef
fective speakers, Mr. .Holla has been speak
ing in Ohio and made a most convincing an
swer to Mr. Schnrz's attack on Mr. Blaine.
Every German voter should hear these speak-
State Homeopathic Society.
The semi-annual meeting of the Connecticut
Homeopathio Medical society will be held in
Hartford Tuesday. Programme aa 'follows:
Morning Session Reading records of the last
meeting; report of the secretary; propositions for
membership; reception of delegates from other so
cieties; a memorial sketch of the late Dr. Tart, bv
P. S. Starr, M. D., of Hartford: paper entitled
Schussler's Therapeutics, with Clinical Observa
tions," by L. H. Wood, M. D., Easthampton; dis
cussion; paper entitled "Clinical Cases'by W. B
Beebe M. D.. Bridgeport; discussion; paper enti
tled "Clinical Notes on Eucalyptus Globulus," by
Hophia Fenfleld, M. D., Danbury; discussion: Inter
mission for dinner.
Afternoon Session Paper entitled, '"the Hae
moptysis of Vicarious Menstruation," by H. C.
Sa I'fc Boston; discussion: paper entitled
. and Painless Treatment or Nasal Polypus."
Cole, M. D Bridgeport; diaoussioSiSr
5 rSli .fl81?" f Disease ot the Srara
LCordiil,?-tf' tJraU.H. IX, Norwich; dia
cusmon; miscellaneous papers; Mpiotdelegates
DARKER THAN EVER.
The Mystery Surrounding Dr. Kinlt's
Unknown Assailant No Evidence
Against Beaudet, tne Coachman Ike
Doctors Remove the Last Frag
ments or Bone From the Wound.
Brantord, Conn., Oct. 9. The brutal
assault upon Dr. Walter H. Zink of Bran-
ford,, which occurred last Tuesday night, still
forms the leading topic of conversation at
Branford, although the first excitement over
the event has quieted down somewhat. Lit
tle additional evidence tending to convict the
guilty party has been developed here to-day.
It almost seems as if the crime's author
would remain unknown, as has been the case
in so many other Connecticut affairs of this
kind. It now looks as if the guilt of Robert
Doherty, or, as he is sometimes called, Dough
erty, will be more dtfBcnlt to establish than
it seemed yesterday. Doherty appears much
grieved over the affair and says he hopes the
doctor will soon get well.
There is little or no sympathy in town
with the attempt to make out David Beaudet,
the hostler, who let Dr. Zink into the house
after the assault upon him, as being implica
ted in the bloodv deed. He is a young
French Canadian, who has always been well
treated in Dr. Zink's family, is ot an amiaDie
disposition, and it does not seem lively trial
he would have anv motive for such a dastard
ly crime. The theory of those who suspect
him of the assault is that this axe was the
weapon employed, and that Beaudet used it
in order to e trace rrom it tne mams which iu
might bear of the crime. This suppo
sition seems to oe untrue, as j. o.
Moore, who was the first of the neighbors on
the scene, says he found the axe by the door
before the coachman cut any wood and ex
amined it critically for blood. There was
nothing of the kind on it. Two or three
small vellow hairs were found on the blade,
but they undoubtedly came from the doctor's
Irish setter. They certainly were not human
hairs.
Dr. Zink has been feeling a little better to-
rtav. Dr. Hawkes. of New Haven, ana vr.
Gaylord, of Branford, removed the last piece
of bone in the compressed, wound in the back
nf the head, m-essintr aeainst tne wound.
The wound is now clear of all fragments of
bone, a favorable turn. The justice's pulse
and temneratnre were normal to-day.
A reward of 2200 was offered to-day by
the Selectmen for information that will lead
to the arrest of the euiltv uerson.
Midnight. Dr. Zink has been
comfortable this evening. It is now thought
that he will recover. Doherty has been per
mitted to cro home to his family, as there is
not evidence enoueh to hold him in custody
any longer. Coroner Bollman's only official
action in the case has been tne taking of Dr.
Zink's statement. He really has nothing to
do with the case unless Dr. Zink dies. He
went over on the night of the assault sup-
Dosing Dr. Zink was about to die. It is
matter that belongs to the town officials to
investigate. It does seem as though they
ought to be pushing themselves a little faster
than tney are to rerret out tne cramum.
Maud S. to Trot Next Tuesday.
The attempt will be made at Charter Oak
Park next Tuesday afternoon, provided the
weather is fair and the track good, to drive
Maud S. a faster mile than 2:09 3-4, her
present record. The exhibition will be open
to the public: On Tuesday the mare was
sent the last half of a slow mile to see if she
had her speed, and she was timed by Mr.
David Bonner and a party of New York gen
tlemen in 1:03 3-4, the final "quarter being
made in 30 1-4 seconds a 3:01 . gait. Mr.
Bair is confident that the Queen will lower
her record, provided the conditions are favor
able.
CAMPAIGN NOTES.
The ComlOE Rally In West Haven-
James ' Graham Plumed Knlghti
Enthusiastic meetings In All Parts
Of The State.
The West Haven Republicans' banner rais
ing will take place on Saturday evening,
October 11th, at 8 o'clock, in front of the
postoffice under the auspices of the West
Haven Blaine and Logan olub. An appro
priate speech will be delivered by Professor
William K. Townsend. The James Graham
Plumed Knights will be present in full . uni
form and a rood time is expected. The Be-
nnblicans of West Haven never do things by
halves and are wide awake for Blaine and
Logan.
The James Graham Plumed Knights made
their first xarade id West Haven Oct.
Headed by the West Haven band and the
Columbia drum corps, the company pass
ed through the principal streets of the bor-
ouorh and were received all along the route
with much pleasure by the citizens. After
a serenade Mr. Graham presented the com
pany with a very fine banner. The company
is one of over fifty men and nearly all are
voters for Blaine and Logan.
The Hon. F. X. Schoonmaker, of New
York, addressed a large audience at Cherry
Hall, South Manchester, on Tuesday even
ing. His speech was a clear, sound argu
ment for protection and was listened to with
the closest attention by a large body of work
ingmen. The Manchester Republican bat
talion held a short parade and escorted the
speaker to the hall.
Senator Aldrich, of Rhode Iula id, will ad
dress the citizens of Collinsville and vicinity
this evening.
Hon. John R. Buck and Mr. John A.
Stoughton addressed the East Hartford Re
publicans last evening.
A Blaine and Logan flag was raised at Elm
wood, near Hartford, last evening with
speeches by Judge Arthur F. Eggleston and
Leonard Morse, of Hartford. The Elm wood
band furnished music and the ladies a colla
tion. Hon. Andrew J. Pickett, mayor of New
Britain, who was nominated for Senator from
the Fourth district on Weduesday. is a
prominent manufacturer of New Britain and
president of the Landers, Frary & Clark Co.,
a man of high character.
Colonel Wheeiock T. Batchelder, of Win
sted, was nominated by the Republicans of
the Eighteenth district on Wednesday. He
was a soldier in the war, has been State
comptroller, and is a successful manufac
turer. General George B. McClellan is announced
to speak in New Haven during the campaign
to his Democratic brethren. When he de
cides on the day, train and hall the Demo
crats will issue a general order. Courant.
New Britain had a big rally on Wednesday
evening. Although it was raining the Haw
ley Guard and Blaine and Logan escort
turned out and escorted the speaker, Hon.
Mr. Schoonmaker, to the hall. He made a
powerful speech. In the latter part of his
speech Mr. Schoonmaker 'addressed himself
to the adopted citizens. He said he had
a right to do so, his own ancestry being
Donegal Irish and Amsterdam Dutch. His
showing of what the Republican party had
done for the naturalized citizen and the en
forcement of a respect for American citizen
ship on the part of the old world govern
ments was particularly clear and effective.
A rousing German rally was held in Rock
ville on Wednesday evening at White's
Opera House. Hon. Frederick W. Holb, of
New York, was the speaker. Mr. Holb is a
German of fine address and a powerful
speaker. He was introduced by Mr. George
Nargle, and a large number of prominent
Germans were upon the platform. Three
companies of Boys in Blue, with major and
staff mounted, parades the streets until near
ly 9 o'clock, when the speaking commenced
at the hall. Many of the streets were finely
illuminated and some of the houses present
ed a beautiful display. The entire address
was given in the German language and the
speaker was frequently interrupted by bursts
of applause.
Protest Against Voting Places.
So much dissatisfaction has been expressed
at the use of the polioemen's room in the
police building, as the First ward voting
place, that the police commissioners have
decided to hold a special meeting to-night
for the purpose of hearing the protesters ex
press their views. Those who feel aggrieved
at the location chosen for the other voting
places in the recent elections will also have
an opportunity to be heard at to-night's
meeting.
New Haven's mortality.
The monthly statement of mortality for
the month of September, as reported by the
Board of Health, shows the deaths from all
causes to have been 103. Of this number
25 were from Zymotic diseases, B0 from con
stitutional diseases, 41 from . local diseases
7 from developmental diseases, 4 deaths by
violence, 5 causes ill-defined and 1 cause not
specified. . There were 5 deaths from typhoid
fever, 14 from diarrhceal diseases, . 16 from
consumption and 16 from diseases of brain
and nervous system. . The deaths in public
institutions as follows: New Haven
bocpital 11; , New Haven almshouse 4;
County prison 1.
A PATENT BRAKE.
Something In Which Railroad Men
are Interested Successful Trial in
This City.
The automatic brake invented by Charles
V. Rate, of Lancaster, Pa., was exhibited on
the Canal railroad yesterday. The exhibition
was witnessed by President Watrous and
Vice President Reed of the Consolidated road,
Superintendents Davidson of the Hartford
road, Shepard of the Shore Line. Beach of
the Naugatuck, Jones of the Connecticut
Western, and President Yeamans of the Canal
road, and others, who were taken upon a train
of freight cars for a short distance out of the
city. The exhibition car to which the brake
is attached has the flooring over the brake
mechanism removed and replaced with clear
plate glass, exposing the brake to full view
from within the car. This car has traveled
ten thousand miles the past year giving ex
hibitions. The brake can be applied to any
freight car. Its construction is simple. No
oiling is necessary. It does not interfere
with an ordinary hand brake. The brake is
set when the train reaches the speed of two
miles an hour. When the engineer begins
to slack up, the brake begins to
work and soon has the car at a stand
still. When the train has stopped it lets go
its powerful grip. Its automatic power is
wonderful. The railroad men were mucn
nl eased with it. - '
Mr. Kate spent twelve years aeveiopmg tne
. , , , , 1 ,
brake. It was patented a year ago last
Marsh and has been successfully introduced
on manv roads in this country. The trial
was eminently successful.
The New York and New England Fa'
vorable Prospects.
Boston, Oct. 9. At the adjournment of
the balloting to-day on the propositions for
the issuance of preferred stock and second
mortgage bonds by the New York and New
England railroad, six million of the nine mil
lion dollars majority had been voted in favor.
A circular has been issued to all sharehold
ers asking an immediate announcement of
their preferences and several large owners in
New York have been telegraphed for their
vote. It is expected that a majority will be
obtained by Saturday next.
Entertainments.
ktth's DEVOTION.
At Carll's Opera House next week Wednes
day and Thursday "Ruth's Devotion," a
domestic melodrama by Elliott Barnes, will
be produced under the auspices of Shook &
Collier.
BUNNELL'S MUSEUM.
Miss Myrtle Kingsland's passion play is
the wonder and admiration of the hundreds
of people who visit Bunnell's museum every
day. Miss Kingsland'is a talented artist.
There are many other attractions at Bun
nell's.
ART ENTERTAINMENTS.
There will be an entertainment at the New
Haven Opera House next week which every
one ought to see who loves beauty. It will
consist of magnificent views of some of the
most interesting objects m the world. Pror.
Cromwell has charge of it.
RHEA IN YVONNE.
An importaut event in the theatrical
season will be the appearance at Carll's Opera
House next week Tuesday of the French art
iste Rhea in her new play "Yvonne." The
play was written expressly for Rhea by
Francois Mores. It is in five acts. A book
of Rhea's poems will be given to every lady
and child purchasing a reserved seat.
callender's minstrels.
Callender's mammoth minstrel festival will
be the attraction on the boards of Carll's Op
era House this evening. The company.
whicn has recently returned rrom a trip in
Europe, where they created a perfect furore,
contains tne ngnts ot minstrelsy of to-day.
Their performances are both refined and
amusing. Their music is extremely fine.
They will parade to-day. Matinee and eve
ning performances to-morrow.
peck's bad boy.
Atkinson's Comedy company will make
their reappearance, enlarged and improved
at tne JNew riaven upera House this evening
in two of the . funniest comedies extant,
"Peck's Bad Boy" and "The Groceryman
Those who have witnessed the previous per
formances of this jolly company will want to
see them again. They play also to-morrow
both afternoon and evening and should be
liberally patronized.
A SPLENDID DISPLAY.
Grand Exhibit at Bolton Neely's
Empori um.
The great fall opening of Bolton & Neely's
began yesterday and continues to-day, al
ways a shopping event of the first rank and
importance. The display made yesterday
far exceeds all former displays and should be
seen to be appreciated. We give a glimpse
at some of the greatest of the mnltitude of
features in the exhibit. First take a walk
into the cloak and suit department and see
the splendid stock therein displayed, a stock
amounting from $25,000 to $30,000. In
wraps there is a splendid display, as, for in
stance, a $100 wrap of brocade velvet beaver
trimmed, a $150 wrap of brocade beaded and
feather trimmed, a $60 short plnsh wrap,
$100 Russian circular trimmed with black
fur, an $85 brocade dolman fur trimmed,
magnificent opera wrap lined with
ermine, a very elegant sealskin beaver
trimmed Newmarket at $325, a brocaded Sici
lian silk dolman at $80, an elegant sealskin
dolman at $400, a sealskin Newmarket at
$300 and beside these innumerable New
markets in Jersey cloth from $10 to $25 and
in diagonal all wool cloth at from $6 to $12
or in Berlin twilled at from $8 to $15. Then
in millinery the display is immense and com
prises all the latest and best in the Paris
styles in all the prevailing styles and colors,
This department was fairly captured by the
ladies yesterday and there never was such
a rush before in the department.
Then the silk and velvet department
teems with attractions m silk, brocade vel
vets all woven figures end all colors, in two
tone velvets a large line, in plushes all
shades, .in a grand line of evening silks, in bro
cades and plain silks matched, in a fine line
of armures, to say nothing of colored dress
goods, the largest assortment in America,
and combination sniting in all styles, stock
inets valuable for skirts, wraps, etc., and
evening shades in cashmeres. Then the
carpet display upstairs is immense and com
prises all kinds . from the choicest
down to the every-day carpets for the mil
lion. The real lace department is a great at
traction, and the corset department, lace
bedspread and curtain departments and the
ladies' shoe department are replete with at
tractions. In the shoe room are boys' rough
ana tumble suits which defy wear and are
very tasty and nobby. They inspire parents
with new conracre in the battle with financial
questions. The entire immense emporium is
elegantly trimmed and decorated for the oc
casion. Present yesterday were a large num
ber of noted gentleman of the city, and
among the New Yorkers present was Mr.
Weller, of the noted honse of Tefft, Weller
ct Uo.
Died in State Prison.
Charles S. Riggs, a Naugatuck man, who
was committed two years ago to serve a life
sentence in the State prison for the murder
of his son-in-law, died there yesterday fore
noon. He was suffering from illness when
committed and has not seen a well day
since. He was 54 years of age.
A Complete Wreck..
Charles E. Gilbert, a life prisoner from
New Britain at the State prison, is in a la
mentable physical condition. He is a com
plete wreck and apparently cannot live many
months. He has clung to the hope of par
don all along, but now hope is deserting
him and he is in a bad way indeed. More
than half the people hereabouts believe him
to be innocent of the crime for which he was
committed. Hartford Times.
, Donations. ;
Donations received by the Young Women's
Christian association during September were
as follows: Vegetables, from Mr. Wood of
North Branford; magazines, from Mr. Dex
ter; six parlor chairs, picture and magazines,
from Mrs. E. H. Trowbridge; magazines, Mrs.
Fitch; basket of pears, Mrs. H. W. Benedict:
$20 from Dr Carrington's bible class of Col
lege street church, for class in stenography.
Mrs. E. M. Jerome,
Corresponding Secretary. .
Accident to a New Haven Schooner.
Baltimore, Oct. 8. A collision occur
red before daylight yesterday off Cove Point,
Chesapeake Bay, between the schooner Har
riet Thomas, hence with coal for New Haven,
and the schooner. Maggie J. . Smith, light,
from Stapleton, S. I. The Thomas had her
bow injured and her spars and topmost car
ried way, causing a damage of from $1,200
to $1,500. She has returned to port for re
pain. . .
CIRCUS DAY,
Under
the Canvas Pavilions The
Porepaugh Show.
Forepangh's great circus and menagerie
exhibited afternoon and evening yesterday
on the "circus lot" out on Howard avenue.
About four thousand people attended the af
ternoon exhibit and about the same sized au
dience in the evening. Outside the great
travel-stained and weather-beaten pavilion
tent were the usual array of large side-show
tents and department tents connected with
the main show, but on the street and the ad
jacent streets was the usual array of peannt
and fruit stands, five-cent shows and curiosi
ties, members of the family of fortune-telling
birds, some of which have coined money foT
their owners near Boston common the past
etc., and there was the usual crowd
of vehicles of all descriptions which
vied with the horse ' cars in carrying
people to the show. Extra policemen
on duty at the show did service for the pub
lic. The show included a number of fea
tures that elicited lively applause. These
were the tight rope ascent and descent, for
ward and backward, by Jjttle A" Bight, the
feats of strength by George Jagendooper, the
Australian Hercules, the performances on
tne invisible wire, the daring mid-air nights
of the Subons, the performances of the
$100,000 herd of elephants, with Adam
Forepaugh, y., in charge, the wonderful
triple somersaults by John Werland and
Billy Burke and his comical little
clown elephant. The last named was
one . of the greatest hits in the
entire show and the little elephant delighted
all with his cunning and laughable domes.
The menagerie Contained 26 elephants, large
and small, and a good variety of wild beasts;
royal Bengal tigers, lions and lionesses, bears.
a rhinoceros, besides many less wild quadru
peds or lesser size. The sacred white ele
phant, "Light of Asia, "received the lion's share
of attention. Many at the show wanted to
have the tiger pointed ont that so badly
mangled a thoughtless member of the circus
company in Waterbury on Wednesday. Some
of the ladies who viewed the ferocious beast
were wroth with it for not ex
hibiting some signs of remorse
and gave it a wide berth. The
animals of the show eat six tons or hay per
day and four tons of straw are used daily
The show goes into winter quarters in a few
days. Mr. Forepaugh, sr., is in Philadelphia.
He did not come into New England with the
show. The season is reported as having
been on tne whole a very successful one, de
spite tne dull times which are prevalent in
manufacturing in many places.
A large number of people remained ves-
terday afternoon after the main show to wit
ness the dime show given in the main pa
vilion. Police Notes,
Mrs. James Campbell, who lives at 95
Adeline street, had her husband arrested
yesterday for not supporting his family,
Rowena Hotchkiss, residing at the c
of Webster street and Winchester av
was arrested yesterday for quarreling with
her neighbors.
David Wippelberg, John Wilton, Charles
H. Barrett and John Casey, tramps, were ar
rested at the new depot yesterday for steal
ing a ride on the Consolidated railroad,
The police have been notified that Edward
M. Myrick's father, of 76 St. John street, has
been missing from home since October 1. He
is sixty-six years of age.
Augustus M. rrazier, a colored man, was
one of the crowd of spectators who viewed
the circus parade at the corner of Church
and Chapel streets yesterday morning. Offi
cer JNicnoia ordered mm to move aside in
order to leave a passage way open and Fra
zier returned a profane and defiant answer.
He was locked up.
- - William H. Wheeler was arrested last
evening for a violation of a city ordinance
The place complained of is No. 29 Clinton
avenue, the surroundings of which including
cesspool and privy, as stated, emit foul
odors. Complaint was brought by the Board
or neaitn as mx. wneeler paid no
attention
to tne notice sent mm.
He waB released on
bonds.
J ames Howard was arrested last evening
for a breach of the peace on an Italian pea
nnt peddler at the circus grounds on Howard
Democratic Banner Raising.
The Democrats of the Sixth ward raised a
banner last night in front of Philip Hugo's
corner Grand and Franklin streets. Many
of the various city Democratic companies
formed on the Green and marched to the
scene of the banner raising: After the ban
net had been flung to the breeze addresses
were made by Hon. William J. Mills and
Alexander Troup.
Personal.
F. Sterling Edwards, residing on Park
avenue about four miles out of the city of
Bridgeport, died suddenly Wednesday even
ing of heart disease. He was sixty-eight
years old.
Beardsley Brothers, of Bridgeport, will
proceed to Sag Harbor, L. I. , in a day
two, to begin a contract for dredging the bar
at tnat place.
Hon. E. B. Goodsell, of Bridgeport,
worse and it is feared he will not recover.
Mr. Geo. St. John Sheffield and wife
rived home from Europe Wednesday, after
an absence of five months.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Nichols, of this city
are at Toronto attending the eighteenth an
nual convention of the Conductors' Life In
surance association of America.
Mr. O. L. Hatch of Meriden, who has been
confined to his residence for a long time, is
able to walk the streets occasionally. He is
feeling much better.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Davis, of Meriden
leave Liverpool for home on the steamer
America, October 22.
James R. Garfield of Williams college, son
of President Garfield, is a guest at the Ally:
House, Hartford. He is attending the lawn
tennis tournament at Trinity college.
Henry Spencer, of Seymour, has . taken
position as clerk for Bolton & Neely.
Was It Attempted Suicide?
Wallingford, Oct. 9. About 6 o'cloek
last evening Mrs. E. Gaylord came up town
in great haste and stated that her husband
had taken poison. Help went down and he
was given antidotes and then walked around
the streets. It is not known for certain that
he took the poison. His wife found him
asleep and could not arouse him and found
an empty vial near by, with a label on it
marked poison. He has tried to commit
suicide a number of times, but has been un
successful thus far.
, Gulirord.
The officers elected by Halleck (not Hal-
lock) chapter No. 44, H. A. M.,' at its annual
meeting October 1 were: C. H. Norton, H,
P.; E. S. Bishop, K.; George S. Davis, S.
John Beattie, Treas.; George C. Ctirtiss,
Sec.; N: S. Leete, C. H.; J. W. Oughton, P.
S.; C. W. Walkley, R. A. C. The installa
tion will take place at the next regular con
vocation, October 15.
Rev. O. J. Range preached in Windsor
last Sunday and a student from Wesleyan
university officiated for him.
Arrived on Tuesday last sthooner Wave,
Captain John Seward, with a cargo of coal to
E. A. Leete & Son.
C. Henry Norton has the job of laying the
foundation for the new button shop.
Captain Russell Crampton, whose death
from heart disease has been almost daily ex
pected for several weeks past, shaved himself
about 5 o'clock Wednesday evening, October 8,
and afterward in going to the supper table
fell, overturning the table and expired in a
few minutes. Funeral on Saturday at 2
p. m. "
The Sons of Veterans had a very pleasant
dance in what was recently the Guilford Can
ning company's establishment on Tuesday
evening last.
Mr. Henry E. Norton departed for his new
home at.Kenisaw, Neb., on Wednesday even
ing, October 8th, and Edward Griswold,
Esq., gave a reception in his honor on Tues
day evening previous.
- Fine Residence Burned.
The fine residence of Mr. John Hurd, ' of
Fairfield, was totally destroyed by fire late
yesterday afternoon.
mother of Eighteen Children.
Mrs. Joseph Jackson (colored) of Plain
ville, died on Monday, aged 80, and the fu
neral at the honse at 2 o'clock was delayed
until 3 waiting for the minister, bnt as Mr.
Griffin failed to appear Douglas Mason of
fered prayer and the remains were taken to
Farmington for burial. Mrs. Jackson was
married when 13, and has been the mother
of eighteen children.
The early bird catches the bronchitis, and
lovers of early morning walks will find this a
true maxim. If we were permitted to make
a suggestion we should whisper: "Use Dr.
Bull's Cough Syrnp,
NOMINATED FOR CONGRESS.
Speaker Charles H. Pine, of Derby
The Work Done In the Repub
lican Convention At middletown
Yesterday.
The Republicans of the Second district met
in convention yesterday at Middletown to
nominate a candidate foi Congress. The
meeting was called to order by Bartlett Bent,
of Middletown. Over one hundred delegates
were present. Hon. Charles L. Griswold, of
Chester, was chosen chairman and Walter
M. Gay, of Haddam, was elected secretary.
After the committee on credentials had been
appointed and had reported E. T. Gager, of
Birmingham, nominated for candidate for
Congress Charles H. Pine. E. C. Lewis, of
Waterbury, seconded the nomination. W.
T. Elmer, of Middletown, moved and F. D.
Sloat, of New Haven, seconded the nomina
tion of Samuel E. Merwin, of New Haven.
W. "W. Lee, of Meriden, made a speech in
support-of Mr, Pine.
An informal ballot was then proceeded
with. It resulted as follows:
Whole number of votes cast.
Necessary to a choice
.89
:45
S. E. Merwin. ir
CharlesgH. Pine. 47
General Sloat withdrew General Merwin's
name and moved to make . the nomination
unanimous. The motion prevailed.
The resolutions adopted were as follows:
The Republicans of the Second, congres
sional district, in convention assembled, do
hereby reamrm the principles of the Republi
can party, as embodied in he plattorm as
adopted at Chicago and New Haven, particu
larly that of protection to American indus
tries, which is the great and paramount issue
of the present campaign. The material re
sources of the co an try. must be developed to
tne tallest extent, and sucn development can
only be effected by the maintenance of a pro
tective tariff, which has been proven to be m
the inetrest of every citizen, be he engaged
on the farm, in the shop pr in the counting
room.
They would also ratify the nomination of
James G. Blaine and John A. Logan for
president and vice-president,and of Henry B,
Harrison and nis associates on tne state tick
et, believing that in them are presented the
highest possibilities of pure and economical
administration.
They also pledge their support to Charles
11. Pine, of Derby, the nominee ot this con
vention, declaring him in every sense capable
and wortny ot tne support or- the . voters of
the district, irrespective of party.
The old congressional committee, consist
ing of Bartlett Bent, D. B. Hamilton and C,
A. Baldwin, were reappointed.
Charles H. Pine, speaker of the House in
1883, was also a member in 1882. He was
bom at Riverton, in Barkhamsted, Septem
ber 20, 1845, and at the age of 16 enlisted as
a drummer in Company E of the Nineteenth
C. V., afterwards serving his country in the
Second Heavy artillery until the close of the
war. He then engaged in business in Wol
cottrille and in '67 entered the Ansonia Na
tional bank as clerk, he now being the cash
ier, having been elected to that office in 1873,
fie is connected with numerous manufactur
ing interests and is president of the Seymour
.Taper company and ot the Sperry Manu
facturing company of Ansonia, besides hold
ing several positions of public or private
trust.
GOSPEL UNION WORK.
John C. Collins Reports of the Prog
ress in New Haven Iiarare Numbers
of Children Interested How They
Are Taught to be Saving Officers
Elected The Aim of the Society.
The annual meeting of the Gospel Union
was held last evening in English Hall, and
eight gentlemen were present. Hiram Camp.
the venerable president of the society, was
in the chair. John C. Collins submitted his
annual report. It showed that in the eight
years of the existence of the society 1,500
children have been connected with it. In
the Sunday school last yea there were 200
children. One of the institutions is a sav
ings bank, tfhere the children deposit small
sums of money and are taught to save their
pennies. The bank has handled $737.98
since its organization and $500 has been tak
en out. The various departments of the
work are the free Sunday evening servi
the Sunday school for children not connected
with any other Sunday school, the free read
ing rooms for young men, the Gospel Union
workers' meeting every Wednesday evening.
the neighborhood prayer meetings, of which
eight were sustained during the past year,
visitation among families in any way con
nected with the services, and in the City
court and jail.
The attendance at the Sunday night meet
ings during the past year has been smaller
than formerly, owing to the counter attrac
tions furnished by the Good Samaritans and
the Salvation Army. It was admitted that
those organizations were doing good, but
their sensational methods were criticised.
Mr. Collifls said he would endeavor by ask
ing people to come and by. rurnishing new
attractions to secure a larger attendance for
Sunday evenings. A portion of Mr. Collins
report was as follows:
' ' The efforts of the Gospel Union are not di
rected for the benefit of any particular class;
The work differs from that which
ordinarily reterred to as city missionary
worit in tnat tne measures are not adapted
wholly to the pauper and outcast classes. No
temporal or charitable assistance whatever
is given by the society. Its religious work
is solely among the unconverted without re
gard to class or moral condition. The meth
ods used, however, are such that the very
poorest and most abandoned hnd in them an
open door to the blessed privileges of the
gospel equally with those of more correct
lives and better temporal circumstances.
would be, in my judgment, a serious mistake
to limit, m a city like that of New Haven
the work of the Gospel Union to the very
lowest and most abject, socially and morally.
of tne people. A most important part
the work of the society is endeavoring to win
to Christ the middle class of self-respecting
more or less moral people who are not Chris
tians, and not being under religions influen
ces are surely drifting downwards as the
years pass on. There are many of this class
(-where there is one of the former. I think
a wise arrangement, however, that we are
able to adapt our work to both classes. "
The report of the treasurer, A. E. Row
land, showed that the total receipts for the
year had been $3,573.86, of which $300 was
borrowed .at the beginning of the year to
meet a dehciency or aud.au. The running
expenses were $3,329.02. The balance in the
treasury at present is $41.64. Of the re
ceipts $3,049 came from individuals and the
balance from churches and collections. It is
hoped by cutting down expenses to make
good the dehcit this year.
The mortuary record embraced the names
of R. S. J ellowes, Mrs. Leonard Bradley and
Ueorge tr. itocKweu.
Officers were re-elected as follows: Presi
dent, Hiram Camp; secretary, E. E. Aiken;
treasurer, A. E. Rowland. The name of F.
W. Benedict was added to the directors, the
otners being r.. is. sowoitcn, Kev. Dr. .New
man Smyth, Rev. Dr. John E. Todd, Rev.
Professor S. E. Harris, P. N. Welch, Charles
E. Graves, Thomas R. Trowbridge, jr.
A committee on reading rooms was chosen
as follows: Professor H, W. Farnam, Wil
bur F. Day, John C. Collins, Joseph Porter,
George L. Fox.
FAIR HAVER.
Social,
Personal, Political and E:
planatory.
The new Herdics in the city find much
favor and patronage from the Fair Haven
people.
Mr. B. N. Rowe, the oyster dealer, is ex
tensively enlarging his residence on North
Quinnipiac street and making other improve
ments. The town officials are rebuilding the con
nections with the ' sewer at the foot of the
"Church Hill" on both sides of the street. ,
The display of fireworks at Judge L. P.
Deming's residence on North Quinnipiac
street on Wednesday night was very fine.
The schooner Dan Sooy, Captain Frisbie,
arrived yesterday in the river with a cargo of
Fire Island oysters.
The schooner Craig, Captain Ruland,
arrived on Wednesday from Fire Island
loaded with a cargo of oysters for the dealers
here. .
A new building is to be erected on the cor
ner of Grand and Lloyd streets. Work has
been commenced and the building is to be
finished before winter sets in.
Forepangh's show in the city yesterday.
The parade in the morning, as well as the
entertainment in the afternoon and evening,
were attended by many from here.
The bass fishermen in the Quinnipiac river
are having considerable sport in catching the
fish. Mr. John Sanford caught about one
hundred bass in three days, and they were
beauties, too.
Dr. Zink of Branford, upon whom such
a cowardly assault was made on Tuesday
night, had many warm friends here and ail
hope the perpetrator of the crime will be
found out and dealt with by the severest pen
alties of the law.
Mr. H. H. Thomson is succeeding very
well in his new enterpriseof parrying pas
sengers to the summit of East Rock Park and
all who have been on one of these trips
speak in the highest terms of this way in
F. M. BROWN.
BROWN
OUR GRAND
OPENING EXHIBITION
OF
FALL FABRICS
WILL TAKE PLACE
Wednesday and Thursday,
DAY AND
October 8th and 9th, 1884,
ALd will be made memorable by a
Display of Fine Dry Goods,
Surpassing anything ever
this State. The announcement of the beginning of
another season by the
F. M. BROWN & CO.,
II A 11:1,, OREGSOIV AJSD CENTER STREETS.
sew haven, coafar.
is now fully recognized by
State as the most important event of the season.
Our store will be decorated in Grand Holiday ar
ray. No cards of special
but all are most cordially
SPECIAL
In each department
Jfow arriving, (Diamonds, Emeralds, (preciotis
Stones, (Royal Worcester (Porcelains, Etc., repre
senting personal selections, and cash pvrchases
in the largest markets
at prices advantageous
GEORGE
getting dh to the rock and the cheapness of
the trip.
There was much disappointment to the
residents ou South Quinnipiac street on
Wednesday on account of the procession fail
ing to go through that street. There was
hardly a house but was beautifully illumi
nated. Eed fire and fireworks to the amount
of a hundred dollars or more had been
bought to give the boys a hearty and bril
liant reception, but the money was spent in
vain and the people could not show their
patriotism to the Republican party. The
beautiful scenes that so many had come to
witness did not take place. The reason the
ronte was changed was the lateness of the
hour, which prevented the procession going
over the route laid out. The committee felt
as much disappointed and as. badly about
the change as anyone can.
Card, or Thanks.
To the Editor of the Journal and Courier:
We feel it our duty to make known to the
public of New Haven through your paper
the deep gratitude we feel toward Officer
Bissell for his kind and generous conduct to
wardus when in a helpless and suffering condi
tion at 78 Temple street Saturday night.
Thomas Muixjoan and John T. Wild.
Badly Hart While Looking at the
Circus.
James E. Morgan, son of Mrs.D. A. Mor
gan, of Bristol, and a .member of Hannum's
business college of Hartford, met with an
accident which came near proving fatal when
near that city Wednesday morning. He was
standing on the car steps looking at Fore
paugh's cars, and as he leaned ont his head
struck a switch standard, knocking him off
the steps, and as he struck on the rails, nar
rowly escaping being being ran over. He re
ceived a severe scalp wound on the back of
the head, was cut in -the neck and badly
bruised on both knees. 'The services of a
physician were secured and two stitches tak
en in the scalp. He is home in Bristol and
no serious results are anticipated from the
accident.
For Lighting the Gu,
One of the inmates of the lockup last
night was little James Torsney, a blue-eyed
boy of eleven years old, son of John Torsney
who lives at 88 Asylum street. James looked
strangely out of place among the rough
crowd of drunkards that filled the station
honse. But he bore his trials bravely and
said he was sorry he lit the gas on the corner
lamp at Church and Crown streets, for that
was the offence for which little James was
given a night among the criminals.
The Uace of Steam Yacht.
Next Tuesday there will be an event on
the Hudson river that will call to its banks
thousands of people to see the race of the
steam yachts of the American Yacht club.
They will run from Yonkers to Rhinebeck,
the western terminus of the Hartford and
Connecticut roacL It is expected that W. B,
As tor's $338,000 yacht Nourmahel and others
to the number of fifteen will join in the
race.
The Greenwich Barm Burning Came.
The noted barn burning case of Alexander
Mead vs. David S. Husted, of Greenwich,
has at last been decided in favor of the
plaintiff. The case has been tried three
times. The first two the jury disagreed.
The third time, before Judge Andrews of
the Superior court, the jury awarded the
plaintiff a verdict of $5,000 and costs. An
appeal was taken to the Supreme Court of
Errors, and on Wednesday, the first day of
the session since the case was argued, de
cision was handed down. Mr. Mead has lost
four barns in all, the last in January, last.
Suit was brought against the defendant for
that barn, and is now pending in the Su
perior court. The town voted ?ouu ana
hired one of Pinkerton's detectives to make
investigation. He is now in Greenwich, ct.
Jpacial Notices.
D.S. GAMBLE.
JO
EVENING
shown -by any house in
popular house of
the ladies of this city and
invitation will be issued,
invited to attend.
BARGAINS
for the opening days.
in the world and offered
to the buyer.
H. FORD.
List of Patents.'
List of patents issued from the United States Pat
ent office for the week ending Oct. 7, 18SJ, for
the State of Connecticut, furnished us from the of
fice of John E. Earle, solicitor of patents, New Ha
ven, Conn:
1 t x . ,,, t 1 1 . . : ... ' -itr 1 r . . r 1
method of and device for cutting barbs on strips of
metal.
J. R. Brown, Bridgeport, assignor to Automatic
Fire Extinguisher Co., fire extinguisher.
W. H. Fox, New Haven, bow.
H. A. Gray. New Haven, removing shells from
cocoanuts.
T. Hawley, Fairfield, waterproof leggings.
M. C. Johnson, assignor toA. Whitney, Hart
ford, cutting blade for lathe tool.
E. B. Manning, Meriden, swing frame for tea
kettle.
Same, tea or coffee pot.
A. E. Morgan, Hartford, gas cock.
E. B. Munson, New Haven, paper box.
T. S. Thompson, assignor to Sigourney Tool Co.,
Hartford, reamer.
C. H. Thurston, New Britain, wardrobe hook.
E. Tweedy, Danbury, method of and apparatus
for manufacturing felt hats.
Now Open.
The new cash grocery and meat market cor
ner Wooster and Chestnut streets, where you
can buy the best goods as cheap as at any first
class place in the city. Come and see for
yourself. Otto will be pleased to see all his
old friends and many new ones.
Otto Dietter,
Formerly with John & Otto Dietter.
HENRY PLUMB,
886 OHDF3i:3L. ST.
Has just opened an Elegant Iilne of
LACES,
In all the new patterns in III nek ,
White and Colored. . .
We would call particular attention to
EGYPTIAN LACE
In Ecru Shade, In three widths, which
Is In great demand, but very scarce.
ALSO
A FULL LIXE OF NOVELTIES
IN
BUTTONS,
BRAIDS,
TRIMMINGS, &c,
AX PRICES WHICH
DEFY COMPETITION.
octS2p "
NO USE TALKING,
XIic Elberou Flour is superior to any brand
in New Haven.
Customers who use it say so. What better proof
is neeaea r
Don't pay 30 or 32c for Java Coffee when we will
seu just as good ior dc we mean wnat we say.
Wapping Creamery Butter 38c., in one pound
rolls, you save 2c. per pound on this.
Best Tub Butter 32c.
500 bushels Rose Potatoes 70c per bushel.
Our Prices are Rock Bottom
Come, buy for cash.
Everyone made welcome.
882 State Street.
P. S. 50 bushels Choice Delaware Sweet Potatoes.
Fine stock.
oc8 2p -
Cheapest place in the city to buy wood by the cord
naii cora, quarter cord or oarrei. uru j ""
or telephone will receive prompt attention
SEW IIAVEJV WOOD l'AJSU.
on J liftf
EAST ST.. OPP. MV'hTLE.
Household Ammonia.
In the Toilet, Kurseru. t,-un!ry iW House Cleaning
insures hsolth, beauty anil ulcaniinB.
I-'or sHlf by
J. It. liSWEIJ. i Of.,
u -Teo. W:iu. ajij all uivcero.
pjecial Notices.
GOAL-
Old Company and Sugar
Low Prices aa tliesc qualities will admit. Also Ort-clas
FREE BlTIlAIXti and Cl.1IBEULAU Coal. WOOD
Isawed and split In convenient lengths. Try us.
Office, 82 and new number 146 George, cor. Congress avc.
Yard, 87 Long Wharf.
Ponrp
TO
Leading House
AND GET THE BEST GOODS
We lead in amount of stock. We lead in low prices.
We lead in quantity or goods
lections. We lead in extent
everything and intend to -
KEEP ON LEADING.
Several new designs in Body Brussels and Tapestry
Brussels, selected especially for the fall trade,
have already arnvea ana
Call and see the an.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
784 CHAPEL STREET.
Store open every Saturday evening.
Important to
TEA and COFFEE.
Just received at the
BOSTON GROCERY STORE.
Large Stock of
Fresh Teas, Coffees and Spices.
These goods are the finest and the prices are at least
twenty per cent lower than
The Largest and Best selection of Staple and Fancy
rocercies. The Largest Variety of Fancy Crackers,
The Finest Assortment of Fruits. All our goods are
fiirst-class and prices away down. Call and see. Order
by telephone. Goods delivered.
910 Chapel" Street.
We have one of the largest and most carefully
selected Blocks DIAMONDS in the state,
consisting of Earrings, Lace Pm, Kings
Studs, Etc., WE buy and sell FINE
I Stones only, and vre Jhave a few
; Bargains in Diamonds which
I we are closing out LOW.
WEDDINGRINGS
I Suitable for all at the lowest prices.
IS. SILVERTHAU& SON,!
i 790 CH 5. PEL STREET.
CARPETS!
We have in stock a large line of new patterns o
CarpetsT selected for the Fall trade from the bes
manufacturers, which will be sold at the lowest pos
sible prices.
Receiving goods daily trom tne well known nous
of Messrs. W. & J. Sloane enables us to show the
full 5ne of their PRIVATE PATTERNS.
Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth
er bought of us or selected n New York.
Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and
ornamental patterns made and hung by obliging
workmen.
H. W. FOSTER & CO.,
NO: 48 OllAMG ST REFT
S
RAIN OR SHINE.
AT
70S (OLD NO. CHAPEL STREET,
MAKES ELEGANT PHOTOS
At prices way below other galleries' in this city
Quick, as Iiglitiiiiiff.
Our new process will make you the Finest Cards
at 81, 81.50 and $3 per dozen.
The best Cabinets in the State at your own prices.
Floral desipis Photographs at short notice.
i3? Remember all of our work is of the LATEST
STYLES, and at prices lower than elsewhere.
aas ESTABLISHED 84 YEARS.
REPAIRS
COMPLETED.
Wc arc now prepared to offer
our customers and the public
NEW WAREROOMS,
New Passenger Elevator,
NEW GOODS,
And the Finest Assortment of
FURNITURE
ever shown in this city. With all
this we are offering- goods at the
low prices wc made in order to
reduce our stock tor repairs.
THE BOWOiTCH & PRUDDEN
COMPANY.,
72, 74 and 76
ORANGE STREET.
CHAPEL STREET
CASH GROCERY.
Everything in the grocery line neverwas as cheap
as now.
18 lbs of very nice Sugar for $1.
Pillsbury New Process Flour $B.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 33c gall.
13c for a splendid can of Peaches.
5 gallons of Pratt's Astral Kerosene 65c, water
Sweet. Potatoes 30c peck. Largo Early Rose Po- j
tatoes 75c bushel. , .
nivnl 1?ln.k 13 nackaEre 2 for 2jc. Uest
Cheese 14c pound. , - .
A large variety ot rrun jtkw,i., ,
ing or preserving, luumwra, ji..., , .
These are only a feiv of the many bargains tnat
are offered at the store of
GEORGE M. CLARK,
640 Chapel Street
g5j"Telephone. Goods delivered. seiMgptf
r a n dm
Us mitt
special 'Bailees.
Loaf LEHIGH for sale at a-
w. p. Jj'keuoh:.
Wall Papers
rr"" M
of Connecticut
FOR THE LEAST MONEY.
sold. We lead iis tasty se
of territory, we teau in
iney are j u i r uiiin i u.
73 ORANGE STREET.
Consumers of
those of other dealers.
SECURITY INSURANCE CO.,
OF NEW HAVEN.
NO. 2 LYON BUILDING, 817 CHAPEL STREET
CASH CAPITAL ..... $300,000
DIRECTORS :
Chas. Peterson, Thos. R. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop
?aIVn Trowbrictgre, A. C. Wilcox, Chas. S. Leetis
J. M. Mason, Jas. D. Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont
CHAS. PETERSON, President.
ti . CHAS. S. LEETE, Vice President.
H. MASON. Secretary.
GEO. E NETTLETON. Assistant Secretarv.
AUTUMN'S LATEST STYLES
MILLINERY.
New goods constantly received preparator y to the
OPENING !
Which will take place ou
Wednesday and Thursday,
October 15tli and 16th.
TL E. J. BYMES,
97 Orange St., Palladium Bulldlnc.
oclO
WE ARE SHOWING
The Largest Assortment
OF
STRAW HATS
FELT HATS
IX THE CITY.
Prices Low.
BURG-ESS & BUEG-ESS
751 CHAPEI. STREET.
NEW GOODS.
Wc arc now coiiHlantly adding;
new goods in all of our depart
ments. Those in want ofin j -thing
in our line will find it to
their advantage to call and ex
amine our stock.
Monson & Son
796 Olaapol St.
White Lead,
Linseed Oil,
Masury's Colors,
Glass, Glue, &c,
At the Lowest Market Rates.
Booth & Law,
Varnish manufacturers and
Pasnt Dealers.
Corner Water and Olive Streets.
slOs
SPENCER & MATTHEWS
241 & 243 State Street,
FOOT OF CROWN STREET.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
G-Ti stas
3Uc, into.
770 CHAPEL STREET,
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 Mushroom
Potted Game and Fish,
Canned Lunch Meats,
Plum Pudding in can
Roquefort and Camembert Cheese in glasa.
Chocolates, Coca and Droina.
Pure Teas and Coffeey.
Every variety of Staple and Fancj- Groceriu
Fruits, Wines, Fine Cigars
Mineral Waters
of the first quality only ;
ICSTALUSUtDt 4

xml | txt