Newspaper Page Text
October 13, 1884.
VOL. MI. 1 f i I Journal anb Courier NEW HAVEN, CONN. Monday, October 13, 1884. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. AtklopBoros At DruprirtT. Ales, Wines, Liquors John Murphy. Comic Opera Company Bunnell's Museum. Dr. Bull a Couch Syrup--At Druggists'. Durkee' Salad Dressing At Druggists'. Ely's Cream Balm At Druggists'. Fall Opening Miss M. E. J. Byrnes. . Fall Opening F. M. Brown Co. For Rent Tenement W. C. Warren. For Sale House P. O. Box 73. Fine Cigars Hugh J. Reynolds. Groceries Edward F. Durand. Hunt's Remedy At Druggists'. Kidney-Wort At Druggists'. Millinery Opening Miss M. E. J. Byrnes. Meeting Board of Councilmen. No Cards Miss M. E. J. Byrnes. Thomas' Eclectric Oil At Druggists' Underwear Monson & Carpenter. Wanted Tenement "M. L." Wanted Woman 31 Whitney Avenue. Wanted Drug Clerk "Druggist." Wanted Young Man P. O. Box 45. Wanted Situation 17 Insurance Building. Wanted Situation 5 Daggett Street. Wanted Situation 107 George Street. Wanted Situation 15 George Street. Wild Cherry Rock and Rye At Druggists'. WEATHER RECORD. indications for to-dat. War Department, 1 Omci or the Chief Siqkat, Service, V Washington, D. C, Oct. 13. 1884 1 A. K. For New England, clearing and (air weather, westerly winds, nearly stationary temperature. For the Middle Atlantic States, generally fair stAtionarv temperature except in north portions, slight fall in temperature. ANOTHER TENTH WARD RALLY! -0N- lllouday Evening, October 13, AT THE COI.ISEUM. Addresses by Hon. V. B. Chamberlain, Republican candidate for State Treasurer, and Colonel Charles A. Russell, Candidate for Secretary of State. The Blaine and Logan Glee Club, Professor Chan dler leader, will be present. All Voters Are Cordially Invited. GERMAN REPUBLICAN RALLY AT L.OOMIS' II ALL, OX irionday Evening;, October 13. Addresses in German by Hon. F. W. Holls, or New York, and Hon. 8. Dana Horton, of Ohio. All German Voters Are Invited To Attend. LOCAL NEWS. Brief mention. The Board of Councilmen will meet this evening and it is expected that several im portant mutters will be discussed, among them being the Derby railroad and the ex tension of the United church. Police Notes. John Lampkins was arrested yesterday for breach of the peace. He was amusing him self by whipping his wife. Wife beaters are not in particular favor with the present judges of the City court. nr. Hall's Acoldent. Gloson Hall, the grocer, was kicked by his horse Saturday evening and has leg was broken. The severe fracture was set by Dr. W. W. Hawkes, who left the man in as com fortable a condition as possible. Over 14,000. Returns from every town in the State, ex cept Ashford, show the following vote on the constitutional amendment: Yes :W,(26 No 16,449 Majority for the amendment 14,177 A Friendly Trial of Skill. A few days ago a riflo team of the United States soldiers stationed at Fort Trumbull sent an invitation to the Irish rifle team of this city to meet them in a friendly contest of skill. Yesterday the home team met in Clan-Na-Gael hall and voted to accept the invitation. The day was not fixed upon, but it will probably take place the latter part of the present month. The Democratic Rally ToNlght. The Democratic rally to-night at Carll's Opera Housa, which is to be addreesed by Hon. W. W. Eaton, will also be addressed by J udge John H. Kennard, of New Orleans. Mr. Kennard is of the Supreme court of Lou isiana. He telegraphed Saturday to the local oiamtttes that he would corns and will ar rive this afternoon. Hon. Colin M. Inger. soil will preside. Eclectic Medical Association. The semi-annual meeting of the Connecti cut Eclectic Medical association will be held at tho office of Dr. J. D. S. Smith, corner Broad and Oilbert streets, Bridgeport, to morrow, commencing at 1:30 p. m., and con tinuing iu the evening. Orator, S. B. Mann, SI. D., of Waterbury. Essayists, M. F. Lin guist, M. D., of New Haven, and Byron W. Pease, M. D., of Thomaston. Faneral In Sonthport. The f ant ral of the late David F. Hemson took place in the M. E. church, Southport, yesterday. He was a prominent citizen and held in high esteem by his townsmen. His business was that of a carpenter and builder. Peqnonnock lodge, I. O. O. F., of Bridge port, of which deceased was a member, at tended the funeral in a body, having a spe cial train. Hart at the Circus Iu Bridgeport. Mr. George A. Staples, when about to sit down on the top tier of seats at Forepaugh's circus in Bridgeport Friday evening, rested his hand on the back of a reserved chair, which broke, and he fell headlong . to the ground, some ten feet below. He struck on the back of his neck and was rendered un conscious. He is confined to the house and it is feared his spine is broken. Edceomb House Barns Burned. Friday night the two barns in the rear of the Edgcomb House, Eastern Point, were discovered to be afire, and soon burned to the ground. They contained several tons of hay and a wagon. Loss, $3,000. The favorable direction of the wind saved the hotel. The harbor was brilliantly illuminated by the flames, and Fisher's Island was distinctly visible from New London. The Arlon Concert. The private sacred concert at Arion Hall last evening was attended by an audience that completely filled the neatly decorated hall. The concert was under the direction of Adolph Schwickardi. It embraced music by the orchestra, new selections by the Arions, a bass solo by Louis Geiger, violin solo by Albert Mallon and a duet and solos by Misses Emma and Amelia Schneeloch. The Arions have improved in their singing. The Misses Schneeloch deserve praise for thei fine singing. Off" on ths Briny Deep. Black fish and hake were caught in large numbers the other day at New Beef by a New Haven party who were out for the day on the steamer Ivernia. They caught 400 In alL One man caught seventy-seven. On the boat were Elmer and Edward Armstrong, carriage manufacturers, Henry Holt, Walter Leigh, H. P. Smith,- 8. C. Bartram, Fred. Ailing, O. J. Bartram, Mr. Vogel, Henry Hillman, Mr. Upson, Charles Peterson, Mr. Cooper, Charles F. Boot and John Jacobus. Next Thursday a number of the above indi viduals will repeat the trip and will be joined by others. Abigail 8. Colas, of Moorestown, Burling ton Co., N. J., says: "Eighteen months ago I had dropsy around the heart. The first . bottle of Hurt's Kidney and Liver Bxmkdt gave me great relief- I feel Iowe my very existence to Huht'0 Kidney and Liver Remedy. O0U3 eoa&w Iwk , NEXT THURSDAY NIGHT. The Grand Republican Parade Colo nel Barton Grand Marshal A Fine Turnout. Next Thursday night is the night fixed up on for the grand Republican parade in this city. The route of march will be decided up on and announced later. Colonel Barton, of Adams' express office, has been chosen grand marshal for the occasion by the officers of the different Blaine and Logan parade organiza tions. Among the companies to parade are the following: Harrison Phalanx, Converse Plumed Knights, Merwin Phalanx, N. D. 8 perry Mounted Guard, Greeley Battery, H. H. Strong Escort, James Graham Escort (West Haven), Wilkins Guard, Hugh Dailey Escort, Tale College Battalion. A PLEASANT SURPRISE. nr. Paul "Well Receives an Unexpected Visit. Mr. Paul "Weil received an unexpected visit yesterday afternoon. A party of gen tlemen wended their way to his residence on St. John street, and having gained admission proceeded to further surprise Mr. Weil. The party was composed of Bev. Dr. Kleeberg, pastor of the Court street Synagogue, and the officers of the congregation, about fifteen in number. Dr. Kleeberg in behalf of the visitors explained the object of the visit to be one of congratulation and friendship, and not only that, but one in which the assembly could practically remind Mr. Weil of their appreciation of his valuable services as pres ident of the congregation and assistant to Dr. Kleeberg during the holidays, in saying which Mr. Weil was presented with two fine Bogsrs' groups, one being "Neighboring Pews," the other "Weighing the Baby." With very happy remarks the pastor closed. Mrs. Weil, who was in the secret, then in vited the company to a bountifully-spread table, and a season of general social and gustatory enjoyment followed, alike pleasant to all concerned and cementing further the golden links of friendship binding to gether all present. SHOT BY ITALIANS. A Drummer's Adventures At a Water bury Tenement House Taken For a Thief Received "With a Revolver, Axe and Hatchet. Angns Mackey, salesman for Shoninger, Moses & Co. , No. 57 Chauncey street, Bos ton, was shot in Waterbury Friday evening while trying to enter a tenement house to which he had been directed. Frenchmen and Italians occupied the house. While groping around the hallways and knocking at the doors he was attacked by the in mates. He was shot throngh the lung, and his skull was fractured by blows from a heavy instrument, possibly an axe. The in juries are believed to be fatal. Antonio Southardi and Fortinet Gardila were ar rested. They claim to have been robbed previously, and thought Mackey was the burglar. Southardi and Gardila were bound over Saturday in the Police court in the sum of $2,500 each. It appeared from the testi mony and the talk about the matter that when he first went to the place Friday night, he was warned off, the inmates of the house crying "thief " and threatening him. He went away, but for some reason returned again after a time. He pounded on the door, did not understand the Italian's in terrogatories, and insisted on admittance, when the scuffle ensued. The Italians had as weapons a forty-eight caliber revolver, a hatchet and an axe. A shot was fired at Mackey, probably by Gardila, as the door was being opeaed. It passed clear through the door. The intruder mode a rush up the stairs, which are directly in front of the door, when another shot was fired, lodg ing in the stairs. Those at the head of the stairs choked Mackey back, when he was shot at again, the ball entering his left breast. Under the effects of this shot and the heavy blows upon his head he fell in a heap by the door. Going to Bridgeport. The Ingersoll phalanx, the Mitchell bat talion, the Tale Cleveland and Hendricks battalion, the Pioneers, the J. J. Kennedy escort, the York phalanx and the Hugo pha lanx take part in the general Democratic pa rade in Bridge port to-morrow night. Post Surgeons. Following are the appointments of post surgeons for New Haven county to deter mine exemptions from military duty: C. Purdy Lindsley, New Haven; -Alfred North, Waterbury; N. Nickerson, Meriden; Thomas B. Jewett, Derby; William H. Andrews, Mil ford; G. P. Reynolds, Guilford; J. D. Mc Gaughey, Wallingford; Walter H. Zink, Branford; W. C. Williams, Cheshire; Austin E. May, Naugatuck. The Vale Ivy in Bloom. For the first time in the history of Yale, it is said, the college ivy is in bloom. It is that on the north side of the library build ing, and was planted by the famous class of '61. It is an English ivy of a sort that rare ly blooms in this locality, the harsh New England climate not being favorable. The blossom is a small, creamy white cluster of the branch. There are thousands of these, and they exhale a delicate and delicious odor. West Haven. B. B. Savage, wife and daughter started last Saturday in their own conveyance on a visit to friends in Portland, Connecticut. Charlie Sherwood, who has kept the Mas- sasoit House on Grove street the past sum mer, has leased the Mansion House on Thom as street for five years, and is to have it refit ted and newly furnished and will run it as a first-class hotel next summer. He will have a new barn built at once and will keep a first-class livery stable. The West Haven Blaine and Logan club numbers about eighty, and they make a very fine appearance on parade in their neat uniforms. New Haven Driving Association. The meeting of the New Haven Driving association, which takes place at Hamilton Park on October 21, 22 and 23, promises to be a very successful one. Entries of good horses are being rapidly made and a fine ex hibition of trotters is confidently expected. A special feature on the second day will be gentlemen's driving horses owned in New Haven, to be driven to road wagons. The purse for this class is $50, divided as follows: $35, $15, $10. There are some fine road teams in this city and no doubt many of them will enter and give the public an opportunity to admire their many good qualities. The en tries will close to-morrow. .... A Horse Thief Captured. William E.Copperthwaite hired a horse and carriage at Edward A. Phillips' stable on Wooster street last Saturday, saying that he wanted to go to Lighthouse Point. Instead of doing so he drove to Branford and sold the horse for $20, telling the party to whom he sold the animal that he owned the horse, but did Jnot own the carriage. Suspicions were aroused from the fact that the horse appeared to be a valuable one. The deputy sheriff of Branford telephoned to Chief Web ster, and he having been informed of the missing team answered back to "hold man and team." The chief drove to Branford with out delay and brought back the thief and team. The Late George Burnett. George Burnett, who died at his residence on State state, corner of "Veto, Saturday, was long one of the best known horsemen in New York and New England. He was with Mr. Herschel Y. Ransom, proprietor of the Park House stables years ago, and for many years conducted a large sales stable in New York. The latter business occupying much of his time he sold out his business here to Barker & Bansom, who enlarged their business by the purchase of the Tontine stables. Mr. Bur nett sold liis business in New York about ten years ago owing to increasing years. For a long period he bought all the horses for T. Towner, Russell Hotchkiss and the Clarks for their West India trade, and it was owing to this particular branch of business that he got his start in life. A thorough horseman, keen and sagacious, he proved an ezoellent buyer and his employers always relied upon bis judgment. He was honorable in all his dealings, a genial friend and companion and had many friends. He leaves a wife and two stepdaughters. The deceased was about eeventy-fcve years old. A man Buffering from debility and loss of appetite took two -oottiea of flood's oarea- panua, gamed ten pounds and got welL TALKS TO ENGINEERS. x- A -Brotherhood Invited To Howard Avenue Church The Rev. Dr. New man Smyth and Professor Simeon K. Baldwin the Speakers. The Howard avenue church was well filled last evening with a congregation largely made up of railroad men connected with the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers and their families, an especial invitation having been extended to them to be present and listen to remarks by the Bev. Dr. Newman Smyth and Professor Simeon E. Baldwin. The first speaker was Dr. Smyth. He be gan by saying that he was glad to say a few words to a number of men to whom he had little opportunity of speaking. He spoke of the brotherhoods that are springing up all over the country. They are of recent growth. It was not many years ago that a clergyman in England endured much discomfort by try ing to start a co-operative association. All such institutions prove that the conviction that men must stand together is deep seated in the human heart. He belonged to some associations to which some of his hearsrs would not be admitted. They belonged to some he could not join. He wanted to know whether there is anything in this world big enough to take all in. Where shall we find such an universal brotherhood? The bro therhood for all men is constituted in de-. pendence on the fatherhood of God. He would not apologize for anything that is selfish or exclusive that is done in the name of religion. But, however imperfect we are, the ideal remains above us. We meet at that table where we remember him who died for all men. The Christian church, with all its faults, is carrying this trutfi through the world. Take this gospel of divine charity out of the world and nothing but a heap of - ruins re mains. There are some associations that sacrifice individuals to the whole. The communistic idea as held in Europe is a view of society which sacrifices the person to the State. Now what we want is a society for men in which every man shall stand and be himself, which recognizes the freedom of the individt ual man, which gives every man an opportu nity to make the most of himself. This is to be found only in the religion of Christ. He says, "I come as a brother to every man and in me you shall find your life, and only in my fellowship can you become what you are capable of becoming." The gospel speaks to each man in the language of his own life and heart and soul. The truth of the gospel is adapted to every individual man. It finds us all and fills us all. It is the brotherhood for all men. Every man must live out of his own con science and his own heart. A railroad su perintendent who was a very positive Chris tian told me of the circumstances of his own conversion. He ran first as a brakeman and rose to be superintendent. One day when he first became assistant superintend ent of a large road there was an accident ow ing to a misplaced switch. As he saw the terrible results which that one wrong act had brought to pass he began to think of human responsibility, and the thought came to him, What if I am wrong! What if in my life I have left the switch open? That thought followed him until he came to the communion table to confess that his life of prof aneness and ungodliness was all wrong. He resolved to keep in the right track. Soon our journey will be over. Soon shall we stand before the judgment. May we stand there as forgiven souls and have part in that great brotherhood, the communion of the good, the fellowship of the saints, the love of God and the smile of Christ. Prof. Baldwin spoke substantially as fol lows: One of the hardest subjects that a layman has to speak on is religion. I sup pose it comes -easy to ministers. I don't quite understand why it is easy to talk on business or politics and hard to talk on reli gion. But I suppose it is because the minis ter looks at it in a different light. The min ister looks at religion on its theoretical side and we laymen on the practical side. We consider its worth in the world. Let any fair man compare the religions of the world and he must own that Christianity is the best. He may not follow it; he may say that the Christianity of the day isn't what it was in Christ's. Christ's motive .was to do good, not to his family, or his nation, or his time, but to everybody in all time who wants to be good. And to be a Christian is to live the lif e of Christ. Not to live as he did in that far away land, not wandering about preaching, for Christ knew that the great mass of mankind must work. Our duty is ts do our work well, having in view the good of others. If an engineer does just as little work as he can, thinks of nobody but him self, he is not doing his work in a Christian way. And I needn't say there axe chances to do work in a Christian way in the cab of an engine or a round house as well as in the pulpit itself. Few people airter m tne great principles or religion. Now the man who follows Christ may not be a member of the church. But the man who puts into his life as far as he can the motives that actuated Christ is a Christian, whatever men call him. And such a life pays. It isn't simply because he does better work; but it's brighter work, he is more of a man and he feels it. And, more than that, it fits him for a greater world than this, where he has duties to per form higher than those of this life, and for which his life here as a Christian has tended to fit him. We must be fit for higher work than we do here if we get to heaven at all. Earth is the schcol of heaven. We do our selves a great injustice if we don't make tho best of our opportunity while we are in this school. The pastor said he felt clad to see so many present and announced that another meeting of this kind would be held before long. WEST HAVEN'S FLAG RAISING. A Rousing Time Prof. William K. Townsend, of the Law School, De livers a Spirited Address. The first flag raising which the Bepubli- cans of West Haven have held this cam paign took place Saturday evening in front of Thompson's block. Here by 8 o'clock an assemblage of several hundred enthusiastic spectators had collected and were expectant ly awaiting the appearance of West Haven's rack campaign company, the James Graham Plumed Knights. Shortly afterward the company marched up, escorted by the West Haven band, and formed a semi-circle be hind the platform which had been erected on The green opposite Thompson's building, the rmiforni worn by the company was very fine, consisting of a white helmet with red plume, blue sack coat with white trimmings, white trousers and black leggings. At 8:30 Prof. W. K. Townsend and Walter A. Main, the presiding officer of the meet ing, took their seats upon the platform; im mediately the flag, 10x20, was thrown out, the band played a selection and the crowd broke into loud cheers as the names of the Bepublican candidates were displayed. As soon as quiet was restored Mr. Main intro duced Prof. Townsend, who was greeted wiin applause. The speaker began by requesting those in his audience who were Democrats and who intended to vote for Grover Cleveland to lis ten to him attentively while he diseased one subject protection to American industry. And first, as regards our own State. We live in the seventh manufacturing State in the Union, and we have a greater variety of manufactures than any other. What would be the result if English goods came over here free of duty 1 In the first place, our manufacturers, who pay high wages, would be unable to compete with the English manufacturers, and consequently the men who work in our factories would be turned out of employment. But, the free traders say, these people can go into some other business or take to farming. In point of fact, farming would be the only business left. Now, let us see the effect on New Eng land farmers. The men who have hitherto worked in our mills and factories must either go upon a farm here or leave this sec tion of the country, where they can no longer find means of support; but these men, under the present system of protection, afford a home market to our farmers, where the lat ter can get a high equivalent in manufac tured goods for their produce. When this home market has been taken from them they will have to sell to the English manufac turers, and the purchasing power of their produce will tall considerably. "But this is not Bimply a party question; it is a question of pros perity or adversity; or nnawial ruin or ' fu ture welfare." Turning to Grover Cleveland's record tne speaker said: "The Democratic party got a white elephant on their hands at Chicago, and he (the speaker) would en deavor to scrape off the whitewash with which Carl bchurz had coated this elephant Although Glover Cleveland figured as the reforba governor, he had forgotten to reform himself." The speaker hers enumerated the measures passed in the interest of the peo ple which had been vetoed by Cleveland, and continued, "My friends, do any of yon know Mr. Cleveland's opinions upon any of me issues or tne dayl He wui not discuss them for fear of losing votes. He treats these issues as eintrerlv as if he had false teeth and were afraid of smllinir them nut " The Independents were next alluded to as men who were born dead; men who could not vote for James G. Blaine, but must for- vjmrttb vote for some ormd mnrkl mtm Tti-v I have now lost their character. Logan's rec- ord in war and in Congress was compared with the record of the man who spoke insult ingly of Lincoln. The speaker in closing said he was glad to stand under a flag con taining the name of James G. Blaine, whose name is written in every achievement and every good measure which has taken place in this country during the last twenty-five years. The three leaders of to-day are Glad stone, Bismarck and Blaine, and the latter 'the American statesman and patriot" will be the next President of the United States. The speaker was frequently applauded, and when he had finished Mr. Graham moved that a vote of thanks be given Mr. Town send for his kindness in making a campaign' speech despite, his arduous duties at the Law school. - CAMPAIGN NOTES. Busy Times In All Parts of the State Lively Campaign meetings Enthusi asm for Blaine and Logan Campaign Companies in New Haven. Ansonla, Hartford and Elsewhere. Two Bepublican rallies in this city to night. The meetings are elsewhere an nounced. The N. D. Sparry Mounted Guard are prospering finely. Their room is No. 5 Hoadley building. At their last meeting sixty members were present, besides whom quite a number came to join. Captain D. A. Blakeslee is commander. The company have campaign suits now being made and expect to get them about the middle of this week. The new officers elected are as follows: Mr. Bnfus Hall, third lieutenant; George S. Loveland, fourth lieutenant; B. L. Lambert, fourth sergeant; J. W. Buckingham, first corporal; I. W. Blakeslee, second corporal; J. P. Connors, third corporal; Michael Rourke, color bearer. The company voted to turn out mounted on the night that Lo gan is expected to be here, whether the suits arrive or not. In the turnout all will have silk hats. Notices will be sent to each member in time by the secretary. Every member of the guard is expected to appear at room 5 Hoadley building this everting, October 13, at 8 o'clock. The Democratic flag raising in "Westville has been postponed from Tuesday to Thurs day evening. The Buck Engineer corps of Hartford lias decided on a campaign uniform which will consist of a blue blouse with front faced with white cord, and epaulettes also of white cord. The helmet will be of white, golden eagle and spike. White belts and leggings will also be worn, making one of the most attractive uniforms used during the campaign. The P. & F. Corbin club, of New Britain, 100 members, the Broad Brook club, and the Southington Blaine and Logan club have or dered uniforms. The Hartford Post says : At a meeting of Republican ex-soldiers of Middletown, held at the Bepublican headquarters on Friday evening, it was voted : "That while sympa thizing heartily with the objects and aims of the Republican party in this campaign as ex pressed in their national platforms and pledging our best efforts for the success of the same, we yet deem it inexpedient to form a marching club at this time." There was a large number present, and all were en thusiastic in their devotion to the interests sf the Republican party, and only the ad vancing age of the veterans and the physical disability incurred by a large number of them during the war, rendering it impossible for many of them to march any distance, prevented them from forming a marching club. A committee was appointed to obtain the signatures of all the ex-soldiers who will enroll themselves as "minute men" for per sonal services during the campaign. John P. St. John, the prohibitionist can didate for President, speaks in the Middle town Opera House next Wednesday after noon and evening. It is said he will speak nowhere else in tho State. The Middletown Blaine and Logan club are wide awake for the campaign and increasing in numbers. A labor meeting takes place in Middletown this evening. The mounted Blaine and Logam battalion of Bridgeport paraded Saturday evening in uniform with out torches over the following route. From Seaside Park via Park avenue to Washington avenue, to Golden Hill street, to Main, to State, to Park avenue, to Fairfield avenue, to Water street. The Butler men in New London raise a banner some evening this week. At the recent Republican meeting in Shel ton A. B. Buggies called the meeting to or der and among the vice presidents were E. C. Maltby, Frederick Durand, Charles Dan iels, Jesse Moore, D. S. Brinsmade, William H. Ford. Professor W. K. Townsend, of Yale college, spoke for an hour in a plain, forcible style, advocating the protective measure as a principle above all parties which merited the attention and support of all men without regard to party. He re viewed and contrasted the record of the Democratic and Republican parties and then candidates and was listened to throughout with undivided attention. L. M. Hubbard, who was announced to be present, did not put in an appearance and V. A. Paige of Danbury, secretary of the Republican State committee, spoke a short time, alluding to the deserved success of L. W. Coe, the Re publican candidate for Congressman. He spoke in very complimentary terms of Hon. Charles H. Pine, which was received with a storm of cheers.- Beacon Falls had a rousing Republican rally Saturday night which was addressed by L. I. Munson, candidate for comptroller, Judge Cowell of Waterbury and Attorney Gager of Birmingham. The meeting was preceded by a torchlight parade. The officers of the different Bepublican companies in Ansonia nave aeeiaed to have a parade of the local companies of the town next Wednesday evening. Ar rangements are also in progress for a grand parade in about two weeks with visiting companies from New Haven, Waterbury and ether places to swell the demonstration. It is proposed to have the biggest torcn- light procession ever seen in the town of Derby. The Harrison phalanx of this city was orj ganized Saturday night, the officers being as follows: President, George D. Watrous; secretary and treasurer, Arthur S. Osborne; captain, Colonel Frank L. Bigelow; first lieutenant, William B. Newberry; second lieutenant, Paul Wright; first sergeant, Ed ward Sargent. The Blaine and Logan clubs of this city are to form a brigade. The Board of Selectmen meet one week from next Monday to make voters and con tinue in session through that week from $ to 5. A company of fifty Blaine and Loganites has been formed in Westville with William H. Farnham, jr., as captain. The veterans' new uniforms will be ready, it is expected, and will be distributed at the meeting to be held in the armory to-night. Hymeneal. Miss Angelica M. Fellowes.daughter of Mr. F. W. Fellowes of Whitney avenue, will be married at St. Paul's church this week to Mr. Arthur G. Thompson. Both are prominent in New Haven society and have a very large circle of friends, and Miss Fel lowes is" a lady of very highly cultivated musical tastes. The ceremony will take place at 11:45 a. m. Miss Annie Mitchell of Lexington, Ky., who will be wedded October 9th at the home of her parents to Mr. Winston J. Trow bridge of this city, is a lady of much refine ment and a member of the most cultivated society circles of Kentucky. Mr. Joseph Bauer, the popular grocer at 105 Goffe street, and Miss Maria Louisa Lutz were united in marriage yesterday af ternoon at 4 o'clock, at the residence of the bridegroom. Pastor Siebke performed the ceremony, which was witnessed by the immediate friends of the bride and groom. Many kind wishes were expressed for the future happiness of Mr. and Mrs. Bauer. TO BK WEDDED. . Murray Mayer, superintendent of the cor set department in Mayer, Strouse & Co.'s manufactory in Court street, is to be mar ried next Wednesday afternoon to Miss Fan nie UUman, whose mother resides on Con gress avenue. The ceremony takes place at the residence of Max Adler, 127 Greene street, and will be performed by Babbi Klee berg at 4 o'clock. Mr. George W. Adt, of the firm of John Adt& Son, Artisan street, and Miss Jennie Sogers, the vocalist, of Fair Haven, will be united in marriage on Wednesday. Worth, of Paris, has decided in favor of hoops, but they come in use slowly. In this country everybody has decided that Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup is the best remedy for coughs and colds, and it's coming fast into general use. GERMAN RALLV To-night at Loomls' Temple of Music. The German Republicans of this city will hold a mass meeting this evening at Loo mis' Temple of Music, which will be addressed in the German language by Hon. S. Dana Hor ton, of Ohio, and Hon. F. W. Holls, of New York. Both the gentlemen are eloquent and effective speakers and they are certain to have a good audience.- The issues of the campaign are sure to receive at their hands a fair and intelligent discussion. THE LVNN VISITORS. How They Will Be Entertained Next Thursday. The Lynn, Mass., members of the O. U. A. M., who are to visit this city next Thursday as the guests of Pioneer and Garfield coun cils, will be taken on their arrival to Loomis' Temple of Music, which will be headquarters, and from there to dinner at Diebel's. In the evening at 7:30 a parade will be had, headed by the American band, Captain William G. Dickinson chief marshal. The line of march will be from Loomis' Temple of Music up Center to Church, to Elm, to Eld, to State, to Olive, to Wooster, to Hamilton, to Chapel, Church, to Center, to Loomis'. At the hall the visitors will be welcomed to this city by F. B. Clemmons, State councillor of Connect icut, after which speeches will be in order from prominent members of the order. The visitors will number over one hundred and will brins about twentv ladies with them, be sides a band. They will remain all night and will be shown about the city the next day. TENTH WARD RALLV. mass meeting To-Night at the Coli seum. An opportunity wiH be given the voters of the Ninth and Tenth wards this evening to listen at the new Coliseum to two political addresses of more than ordinary merit. Judge Chamberlain, of New Britain, and Colonel Russell, of Killingly, are both not only candidates on the State ticket, but earn est workers and effective speakers. The Blaine and Logan Glee club, under fhe lead ership of Professor Chandler, will be present and give some of their most rousing songs. Also by engagement consummated Saturday evening Hon. Joseph L. Barbour, of Hart ford, will speak at the Coliseum (or wigwam) this evening. Mr. Barbour is well known as one of the best stump speakers in the conn try and all should improve the opportunity of seeing him. The Republicans in the upper part of the city should turn out on this occa sion en masse. WELCOME TO CARL SCHCBZ. Preparations of the Germans to Re ceive Their Distinguished Country The prominent Germans of the city held a meeting in Harugari hall on Crown street yesterday afternoon to arrange for a recep tion to Hon. Carl Schurz, who is to speak in this city on Thursday, October 23rd. . The hall was crowded. Charles Weidig was called to the chair and Paul Gebhardt acted as secretary. It was voted to appoint a com mittee of one from each ward to arrange for Mr. Schurz's reception and the following were appointed: First ward, Hermann Thall; Second ward, Joseph Goebel; Third ward, George J. Faulhaber; Fourth ward, Weigand Schlein; Fifth ward, Charles Kleiner; Sixth ward, Ernest Klenke; Seventh ward, Philip Hugo; Eighth ward, Adam Lutz; Ninth ward, Frank Chandler; Tenth ward, Peter Borgen; Eleventh ward, William Spittler; Twelfth ward, George A. Basserman; Thirteenth ward, John Widman, jr.; rourteenth ward, Lawrence JUlmberg; iitteenth ward, Mr. Lee. The committee will hold their first meet ing at Charles Kleiner's law office, No. 69 Church street, on next Wednesday evening, It is expected that many German societies will participate in the parade. It is also ex pected that the German singing societies or representatives of them will be present at the mass meeting and render some German songs in honor of their distinguished coun tryman. Entertainments. BUNNELL'S MUSEUM. A comic opera company will occupy the stage of Bunnell's museum during the week beginning October 20. New wonders will be added to the museum. AIMEE. The celebrated Mile. Aimee will appear at Carll's Opera House in her new play in which she has made a most emphatic hit, next Sat urday, matinee and evening. RHEA. There will be a large gathering of New Haveners at Carll's Opera House to-morrow evening to welcome the favorite Rhea in her new play, "YvOnne." Rhea has met with signal success in her new role. The play cost $15,000. It is even more fascinating than some of the plays in which Rhea has appeared before. ruth's devotion. "Ruth's Devotion, orBlue and Gray," has been an unmistakable success wherever it has appeared. It will be presented at Carll's Opera House next Wednesday and Thursday evenings by a company under the auspices of Shook & Collier. The play is superbly mounted. EQUINE PARADOX. Professor George Bartholomew's famous collection of trained horses will delight au diences at Peck's Opera House this week. The programme has been rearranged and new scholars and new features will be presented. Nellie is still with the show, and at the Wednesday matinee each lady will be pre sented with a handsome souvenir paletto of that horse and the horses will hold a recep tion on the stage after the performance to which the audience is invited. Cromwell's art entertainments. Oliver Wendell Holmes says in a letter in dorsing G. R. Cromwell's art entertainments which appear at the New Haven Opera House this evening and throughout the week: "I attended your exhibition last evening and de rived so much pleasure from it that I wish others to know what enjoyment it offers them. To sit in the darkness and have these visions of strange cities, of stately edifices, of lovely scenery, of noble statues, steal out upon the consciousness and melt away one with another, is like dreaming a long beauti ful dream with eyes wide open. . A journey with you is the grand tour, minus the pass port and the bills of exchange, the voyage and the accidents, the tavern keeper's reckon ing, the swoop of the custom-house officer, the incubus of the cicerone, the tables, a look at which gives appetite its quietus, and the beds whioh are cities of refuge to all murderers of sleep. I wish all success to your exhibition, which children in arms are hardly too young to find delight in, while their parents and grandparents look on with equal pleasure." Such indorsement is very flattering to Mr. Cromwell, but those who go this evening will say it is not too rosy a view of the exhibition. The subject for to night is Germany and the Rhine. General admission is only 25 cents. DIPHTHERIA! THE PROSTRATION which follows Diphtheria, and the persistency with which It clings to the patient, are well known to all who have had any experience with this terrible disease. The following letter shows how the re storing and Invigorating properties of mj overcome Itj and tfOOU S how by vitallz- , - tag and enrich- Sarsapanfa eradicates the -poisoned matter from it, bringing to the convalescent the color, life and vigor of robust health. Loweix, Mass. Messrs. C. I. Hood & Co.: Gentlemen. My little girl had the diphtheria last April. Tne disease left her very weak, blood poor, with no appetite, and she could not seem to rally from its effects. Hood's Sabbat abil la was recommended by a neighbor. Alter she had been taking it a few days we noticed a change for the better she began to eat with a relish. It seemed to take out the poison the disease had left In her blood, the change being very noticeable in her face. She took It two months and fully regained her health, much to our delight. We now recommend Hood's SiBSArisnvLA with a great deal of pleasure. Very truly yours, J. B. SMITH, 19 Butterfield Street. "That Extreme Tired Feeling." ' The first bottle has done my daughter a geat deal of good; her food does not dis ess her now, nor does she suffer from that extreme tired feeling which she did before taking Hood's abjiapap"-t--" Sold by all druggists. Price $1 a bottle or six bottles for $5. Prepared by C. I. HOOD 6 CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. Hood! a ToothrPwder, Only j Cents. gpzcizX pallets. F. BROWN FALL OPENING THE BRILLIANT EXHIBITION OF WINTER FABRICS Ever Witnessed in New Haven. And visited by thousands of people from far and near, the very many expressions of appreciation from all more than repays us for efforts to please our patrons our guiding principles in business that our own true interests are the interests of our customers. At this season every day is an opening day with us. Fresh goods are constantly arriving from our agents abroad and from the various manufacturing establishments with which we deal direct, the numerous tendencies o fash ion are carefully and continuously studied so that the latest styles and fabrics arc constantly to be found on our counters, and while our general scale of prices' are absolutely the lowest in the ty of securing from auction rooms and other sources Special Lots of desirable goods, which can be offered to our patrons at a fraction of their usual prices. For the coming week we shall offer some EXTRAORDINARY bargains in our departments as follows : Ladies' and Hisses Cloaks and Suits, Dress Goods and Silks, millinery, Hats, Flowers and Feathers, muslin Underwear, Worsted Goods, Trimmings and Fringes, Fur Trimmings, Linens and Domestics, Notions and Jewelry. Laces, Dlandkerchiefs, Made-up Laces, Ribbons, Hosiery, Merino Underwear, CJloves, We have an elegant Sacques, our own importation, at the Lowest Prices. F. M. BROWN & CO., Leaders of Low Prices, CHAPEL, GREGSOX AND CENTER STREETS. NEW HATED, COBiW. Jtfcwv arriving, (Diamonds, Emeralds, Precious Stones, (Royal Worcester (Porcelains, Etc., repre senting personal selections, and cash pvrchases in the largest markets in the world and offered at prices advantageous to the buyer. GEORGE H. 'FOttttD. American V earls. At the Philadelphia meeting of the Amer ican Association of the Advancement of Science Mr. George F. Kunz, of New York, read a preliminary paper on the "American Pearl," treating of its history, production, value and uses. As he is still engaged on this subject, which will in the near future be illustrated and published by the United States Fisheries commission in their bulletin, he would great ly appriecate and give full credit for any reli able facts that may be furnished. House Bobbed Wblle Out To See The Circnas. While Mrs. Sprey, living on Catharine street. Bridgeport, was out to see the circus parade in that city Friday some one pried up a window in the rear with a jimmy ana stole a gold watch and chain, valued at $150, $7 in wood nionev and a counterfeit S1U Dill. The rooms of the family living up stairs were rummaged, everything almost being over turned; the only thing the thief ovenooKea wh a trunk containing money and jewelry It is conjectured thatthi3 property was stolen by the same man who, while the circus was he on the dav before, rang the bell at Mr Taylor's house on Eld street, and finding no one in, got in at the back of the house and stole two gold watches and other valuaDies. Ladies should not fail to attend Miss M. E J. Byrnes' autumn and winter millinery opening on Wednesday a-nd Thursday next, October 15th and 16th. Ales, Wines, E.lquors, Cigars. John Murphy, the popular dealer in wines, ales and liquors, has recently improved his saloon at 390 Chapel street, comer of East. His old friends and new ones are invited to visit him. No cards will be issued for the fall and winter millinery opening at Miss M.E.J. Byrnes' on Wednesday and Thursday next, October 15th and 16th. Clairvoyance. Mrs. J. J. Clark is meeting with continued success as a healing, business and test me dium. Hundreds in this city are confident that she is unexcelled in her specialty. All who visit her at her residence, 238 Crown street, are convinced of her remarkable powers. See adv. The Hathorn water, 2 dozen in a case, a ssvn -trait fart 6 Hi va tcvr families. A new lot of bath sponges to arrive next week. oeo eod Whittlesey m unuu, aiu. MISS M. E. J. BTMTES' Grani Fall and Winter MILLINERY OPENING WILL TAKE PLACE ON Wednesday and Thursday, October 15th and 16th. No Cards will be Issued. Ladles are cordially invited. 9T Orange St., Palladium Building. OC13 j&pjejciat Notices. k CO.'S MOST our continued and untiring and enforce the truth of city, we lose no opportuiii Furnishing Goods. line of SEAL FLUSHES for HOUSE TALKING, The Elberou V lour is superior to any brand in New Haven. Customers who use it say so. What better proof is needed? Don't pay 30 or 32c for Java Coffee when we will sell just as good for 25c. "We mean what we say. Wapping Creamery Butter 38e., in one pound rolls. You save 2c. per pound on this. Rest Tub Butter 32c. 500 bushels Rose Potatoes 70c per bushel. Our Prices are Rock Bottom. Come, buy for cash. Everyone made welcome. B. W. HULLS, 882 State Street P. S. 50 bushels Choice Delaware Sweet Potatoes. Fine stock. oc82p . HENRY PLUMB, 836 OUAFTTi ST. Has just opened an Elegant Line of LACES, In all tbe new patterns In Black. 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 FILL LIXE OF NOVELTIES -IN BUTTONS, BRAIDS, TRIMMINGS, &c, AX PRICES WHICH DEFY COMPETITION. oct8 2p REPAIRS COMPLETED. We arc now prepared to offer our customers and the public NEW YVAREROOMS, New Passenger Elevator, NEW GOODS, And tne 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 reduee our stock tor repairs. THE BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN COMPANY., 72, 74 and 76 ORANGE STREET. The School of Modern Languages WILL reopen Wednesday,October l,a. m. Please apply to TH. HENESS, B3e crown, corner uonege street, aul3 2taonovl New Haven, Conn. pejeiat Notices. COAL Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH Low Prices as these qualities will admit. FREE III ItI and sawed and split in convenient lengths. Office, 82 and new number 146 Yard, 87 Long Wharf. For Carpets, Furniture. Upholstery Goods and Wall Papers G-O TO TEEE Leading House of Connecticut AND GET THE BEST GOODS FOR THE LEAST MONEY. We lead in amount of stock. We lead in low prices Wc lead in quantity of goods sold. We lead in tasty se lections. We lead in extent of territory. Wc lead in everything and intend to KEEP ON LEADING. Several new designs in Body Brussels ami Tapestry Brussels, selected especially for the fall traile, have already arrived and they arc JUST SPLENDID. Call and sec them. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 784 CHAPEL STREET. 73 ORANGE STREET. Store open every Saturday evening. Important to Consumers of 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 arc at least twenty per cent lower than those of other dealers. The Largest and Best selection of Staple and Fancy Grocercics. The largest Variety of Fancy Crackers. The Finest Assortment of Fruits. All our goods arc first-class and prices away down. Call and sec. Order foy telephone. CSoods delivered. F'UXjXjEJUTON' 910 Chapel Street. RAIN OR SHINE. AT 763 (OLD NO. 248) CHAPEL STREET, MAKES ELEGANT PHOTOS At prices way below other galleries in this city QuicK as Lightning. Our new process will make you the Finest Cards at SI, 81.50 and $2 per dozen. The best Cabinets in the State at your own prices. Floral designs Photographs at short notice. fas?" Remember all of our work is of the LATEST STYLES, and at prices lower than elsewhere. o29s ESTABLISHED 34 YEARS. NEW GOODS. Wc arc now constantly adding new goods in all of our depart ments. Those in want of any thing in our line will find it to their advantage to call and ex amine our stock. Monson & Son 796 Oliapel St- WE ARE SHOWING The largest Assortment OF- STRAW HATS -AND- FELT HATS 1ST THE CITY. Prices Low. BUMESS & BURGESS 751 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 at'-entioiii KEW HAYEN WOOD YAKDt no41istf EAST ST.. OPP. MYRTLE. CHAPEL STREET GASH GROCERY. Everything in the grocery line never was as cheap as now. 18 lbs of very nice Sugar for 81. Pillsburv New Process Flour $0.50 per barrel. Re member this is the best Flour in the market. 1 1 lbs of Lard for $1. o lbs Rice s!5c, a bargain. Molasses 35c gall. 13c for a splendid can of Peaches. 5 gallons of Pratfs Astral Kerosene 65c, water WSiveet. Potatoes 30c peck. Large Early Rose Po tatoes 75c bushel. Cereal Flakes 13c package 2 for 2jc. Best 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 offered at the store of GEORGE M. CLARK, 040 Cbapel Street fjTTelephone. Goods delivered. se24 2ptf GREAT 1EIDSTJMEII Closing-Out Sale I OF COESETS, HOOP SKIRTS AND BUSTLES IN OUB 00KSET DEPAHTMENT, : Bolton & Neely, SUCCESSORS JE. MALLEY & CO. jyM Notice to Contractors. COUBT STREET PAVEMENT. . City Engineer's Office, 17 City Hall, i New Haven, Conn., Oct. 2, 1884. 1 SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at this office until 7:30o'clock Wednesday evenina.Oet. 15, 1S84. For constructing a Telford pavement on Court street, from Orange streel to Church street. Blank form of proposals, and anv toformntinTi concerning plans, specifications, bonds, etc., will be furnished upon application. No proposal wiQ be received after the time speci fied, and all proposals not as the blanks furnished, or not properly filled out will be rejected. The right to reject any or all bids is reserved. """ By order of the Board of Public Works. " ALBERT B. HTLL.eBa oc6 11 13 14 15 " City EngineerT CAMPAIGN PORTRAITS. 22x28 Portraits of Blaine and Logan and Cleveland and Hendrick's we are closing out at 5c each. AT NORTHROP'S, 697 CHAPEL STREET. o7 Just below the Bridge. Cliecse. NfcT Roquefort, Edam, Neufchatel, Cream, Eng gl ih Dairy, Camembert, "Square" aud Ver mont Premium. . KDW. K HALL & SON. peciaX Notices. for sale at as Also first-class Coal. WOOD Try us. CUMBERLAND Ceorge, cor. Congress ave. CARPETS! We have in stock a large line of new patterns o Carpets, selected for the1 Fall trade from the bes manufacturers, which will be sold at the lowest pos sible prices. Receiving goods daily from the well known hous of Messrs. V. & 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 workmen. H. W. FOSTER & CO., STO.48 MKAJVGF, STREET We have one of the largest ami most carefully; selected stocks DIAMONDS in tho state, consisting of Earrings, Lace Pins, Rings Studs, Etc, WE buy and sell FINE Stones only, and we Ihavc a few Bargains in Diamonds which we are closing out LOW. WEDDING RINGS Suitable for all at the lowest prices. S. SILVERTHAU& SON, - 790 CHAPEL STREET. Coal and Wood. BEST quality furnished in any quantity. Coal JJOc, 2re and 30e per basket $5.50 per Ion. Oak wood '5c per bbl 5 bbls for 1. Chestnut wood 'J0c per bbl 1 bbl s for Si. Large barrels. Don't get larrels made expressly for the wood business. Or ders by mail promptly attended to. B FLYNN, 4 Factory and 30 7 George streets. scVim ACCORDION PLEATER! The pleater with which Mme. Sallade established her business, and the sole device used by her for the first five years and still used on all kinds of box, ac cordion and fancy pleatinjjs is now offered for sale. Send for circular. No. 8 East 18th st., N. Y. oc3daw3m - White Lead, Linseed Oil, Masury's Colors, Glass, Glue, &e., At the Lowest market Rate. Booth & Law, Varnish manufacturers and Pasnt Dealers. Corner Water and Olive Streets. 770 CHAPEL STREET, Moir's English Soups, in gloss. New Grass Edam Cheese, extra size. Sardines, Anchovies, Shrimps Queen, Crescent and French Olives, Scotch Jam aud Marmalade, New Season's French Tear, Bleached Mushroom Potted Game and Fish, Canned Lunch Meats, Plum Pudding in cans Roquefort and Camembert Cheese in glass. Chocolates, Coca and Broma. Pure Teas and Coffees. . Every variety of Staple and Fancy Groce e Fruits, Wines, Fine Cigars Mineral Waters of the first quality only ESTABLISHED t 4 SPENCER & MATTHEWS 241 &243 State Street, FOOT OF CROWW STREET. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in VARNISHES, OH3DMIOALS C3rHiXJH3S, GLASS Etc., Etc. Jyios L; I ' ' "111 Vi, f v A