Newspaper Page Text
October 27, 1884.
mmmm Journal wt& Courier MEW HAVEN, COXN. Monday, October 27, 1884. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Athloptaoros At Druggists'. Bankrupt Stock- At Minor s. Bunnell's Museum Comic Opera. Cloaks J. N. Adam & Co. Dr. Bull's Couch Syrup At Druggists . Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil At Druggists . Durkee'a Salad Dressing At Druggist . Ely's Creara Balm At Druggists . For 8ale Cows-E. L. Mix. Foster Kid Gloves J. N. Adam & Co. Hunt's Remedy-At Druggists;. Hub Royal Art Stove S. i.. Dibble. Kidney-wort At Druggists'. Lost Tools Cornish Co. Overcoatings L. H. Freednian Son. Seal Plush Garments ilouson & Carpenter. Troy Laundry A. J. Crawford Co. Wanted Lady Bookkeeper I. Newman & Co. Wanted Board "E." Wanted Drug Clerk-"Druggist." Wanted Dressmaking 1.1H0 Chanel Street. Wanted Agents Boyle Brothers. Wanted Situation 5-tO Chapel Street. Wanted Situation 15U Oeorge Street. Wanted Situation re Broadway. Wanted Situation 0W Chapel street. Wild Cherry Rock and Rye At Druggists'. 1TEATI1EK RBCORD. INDICATIONS FOB TO-DAY. War Department. MENT, ) ERVICC, V I A.M. OrFicx op thk Chief Signal Service, Washington, D. c, Oct. ST. 18841 For New England, generally fair weather, fol lowed by increasing cloudiness and local rains. winds becoming southerly and brisk, lower barom eter, higher temperature. For the Middle Atlantic States, fair weather, fol lowed by increasing cloudiness and local rains, in creasing southerly winds, higher temperature, low er barometer. MONDAY NIGHT, OCT. 27. The Last Call or the Republi cans of Ilic Ninth and Tenth - "Wards at the -COLISEUM. THO.T1AS FORTUNE, Editor of the New York Globe, and COLONEL IIKIVKY- ALLEH, Repnb- Ilran Nominee of tliln District, Will Speak. Prof. Chandler's Unrivalled Glee CInb will Sing. Bring the Ladle With You. REPUBLICAN RALLY, Tuesday Evemng,Oct. 28 Under the auspices of the Yale Students connected Trim me h wlhey uattaijIUIx. HON. CHAUA'CEY M. DEPEW, of New York, Will speak on issues of the campaign. The Yale Cite Cliio Will Sing Admission to first End second floors will hr hv ticket, which can be piocurt-d at rooms 22."i and 2.34 luriee nan. THE LAST DAY. To day is the last day dnring which Re publicans who hare applied for registration can bo made Toters, except those whose qualifications mature after to-day and before the day of election. There are still severs hundred Republicans who hare not been in ade voters, and they should without fail visit the Selectmen's rooms early as possible to-day and take the oath, or they will lose the opportunity of voting for President and Governor. In a contest of so great interest to every citizen no Republican should omit taking the necessary step to enable him to cast his vote. The board for the admission of voters will sit to-day from 0 a. m. to 7 p. m. Let every Republican attend to this matter. LOCAL NEWS. Brief mention. There were twenty-seven deaths- in this city last week. The F. S. Andrew escort parades with the Clanccy escort of the Fourth ward to-morrow evening. Rev. H. M. Gallaher, formerly of this city, preached in the First Baptist church, Hart ford, yesterday. The Harrison zouaves have about a dozen invitations to parade to consider at their meeting to-night. Annie McDermott, of Sylvan avenue, was taken to the almshouse Saturday by Officer Melia. She is violently insane. A letter by Professor Johnson T. Piatt, of this city, endorsing the Independents ap peared in Sunday's New York Times. Do Yoe, the weather prophet, promises redder sunsets than ever tne coming winter. After specially brilliant ones the wind will shift to the south, and three days afterward it will rain. Ernst E. Moellcr, who formerly kept a sa loon at 555 State street, has removed to the new store recently erected by John Schanzen bach at 111 Goffe street. The opening was on Saturday night. Finances were discussed at the Salvation Army barracks yesterday. It was corpora tion Sunday and the incorporation of the Army was celebrated in the usual style. There was a great deal of hurrahing. The Harrison phalanx, Captain Bigelow, participate in the Fair Haven parade to night and the Waterbnry parade to-morrow night, and have many invitations for the rest of the week to act upon. Mrs. Sarah D. , wife of Rev. Myron S. Dud ley, a very estimable lady and a Bister of Rev. Dr. Todd of this city, pastor of the Church of the Redeemer, died in Cromwell, Conn., yesterday, aged forty-eight. The condition of Mr. Ferris Lake, who shot himself last Tuesday, remained about the same yesterday. The case is considered by the physicians a remarkable one, and there are yet chances of his recovery. Mary E. Lewis Hamilton died at her home on Exchange street Saturday of typhoid fever after an illness of a few weeks. She was the wife of Mr. Frank S. Hamilton, clerk at Belle dock, and will be buried in Bridgeport, the former home of Mr. Hamil ton. Her age was thirty-eight. Mr. Harris Eames, a well known and . es teemed citizen of West Haven, died in Ocean Grove, N. J., October 34, aged seventy-seven. The funeral takes place from the M. E. church, West Haven, Wednesday afternoon. General Butler gives this State the go-by, having so many other engagements. The Merwin legion, Captain Lee, take part in a parade in Waterbnry to-morrow night and in Bridgeport -Wednesday night, and Friday night entertain the Molly Pitchers as their guests in the Republican State parade. On Wednesday night they will be guests of the Molly Pitchers. They provide a spread for the Mollies at the old Union armory. The bark Asanna, from Alexandria, Egypt, with 370 tons of rags for the Sey mour Paper Co., Windsor Locks, commenced discharging her cargo at Belle dock Satur day. The passage, especially from the Ber mudas, was one of the roughest the captain ever experienced. The trip through the Mediterranean was a rough one. West Haven's Parade. The Republicans of West Haven intend to give the old town such a shaking np as the people will not soon forget on Tuesday even ing. The following companies have signified their intention of assisting the West Haven Plumed Knights in tho parade: The Merwin legion, Converse Plumed Knights, .H. H. Strong escort, Greeley battery, Ford cadets, Tingue escort of Milford, Orange guard. The line of march will be as follows: Form on Elm street right resting on Water street, inarch from Elm street to Washington ave nue, to Center street, to First avenue, . to Main street, to TJnioS street, to Center street, to Washington avenue, to Richards Btreet, to Campbell avenue, to Wharton street, to Washington avenue, to George street, to Campbell avenue, to Elm street, to Savin av enue, to Brown street, to Railroad avenue, to Main as far as Union street and counter march to Washington avenue, to Court, to Grove palace, where a bountiful collation wiU be profiled. FAIR HA YEN. . The Grand KepVabllcan Parade To- Night A Golden Wedding General News. Pierpont street, between East Pearl and South Front, has been graded and curbed. Hiss Ella Huntley is sojourning with her friend, Mrs. Henry Stone, in Arizona. Hiss H. will tarry in the West until next spring. The stove dealers have kept pretty busy for the past week setting up and repairing stoves, furnaces and ranges. The H. H. Strong escort report a very nice time at Anaemia Friday night. Many will go over to Carll's Opera House to-night to near the Hon. Carl Schnrz. George H. Clark has refitted up his store on Exchange street in fine style, and reopened last Friday with a large stock of goods. Some of our citizens who own pretty good horses are getting up a match to come off soon at Hamilton Park to see who has the fastest horse. Two of our citizens have made an agree ment to donate a barrel of flour to the orphan asylum. The Democrat claims 50,000 more votes for Cleveland than for Blaine in the State of New York, the loser to pay for the barrel of flour. The oyster dealers say that they are not shipping oysters into the country for ninety cents per gallon, that they cannot sell oys ters less than one dollar and twenty-five cents a gallon to make any money out of it. The grand Republican parade takes place this evening and the procession will march over the route laid out. It is expected that the illuminations will be fine. After the pa rade a grand banquet will be given the visit ing clubs. Nearly all the city companies will take part. It will be a nne display. Mr. and Mrs. Georee Brown, of Cumber land Mills, Maine, are visiting here for a short season. - Mrs. B. was a resident here for several years and this is her first visit here among her people and former friends for some time. Mrs. Margaret, wife of Smith Granniss, the grocer corner of Grand and East Pearl streets, died on Friday morning at their resi dence after an illness of nine weeks. Sha was not considered dangerously ill until a short time before her death. Mrs. Granniss had many friends. She will be much missed and all will mourn her decease. The funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The Rev. JJurdett Mart officiated A very large number were present. Mr. Granniss and his two young sons have the sympathy of the public in their loss of a good wire ana loving motner. A very pleasant surprise supper was given to Mr. John H. Rowe and wife, No 25 Clinton avenue, Saturday evening, 25th mst. , by their children and grandchildren, the oc casion being the fiftieth anniversary of their marriage. Master Stuart Howe, the oldest grandchild, with appropriate remarks pre sented the bridal loaf, which was ornamented with 50 gold dollars, a token of love and esteem from their children in remembrance of tke day. Rally At the Golltenm. The Republican Blaine and Logan clubs of the Ninth and Tenth wards will have a torch light procession to-night from the New Haven House to receive and escort Thomas Fortune, the editor of the New York Globe, and Col onel Henry Allen, Republican candidate for Congress in this district. This will be the last public meeting at the Coliseum. Knights of Columbus. The Knights of Columbus are prospering finely, and there is talk among the head men of the organization of having a State parade of the order in New Haven, Aug. 3, 1885, the anniversary of the day on which Columbus sailed from Spain for America. This is the only State thus far in which the order exists, but in other States steps are being taken to form councils. An application was received lately from Lawrence, Mass. The matter is left with the supreme' knight, James J. Mullen, of this city. Eldorado Council, Knights of Columbus, organized in Branford two months ago, held a meeting Saturday at which eight new members were initiated, the ceremonies being conducted principally by P. H. Cosgrove, D. S. G. K., and Daniel Colwell, S. S., of this city. The grand knight of the Branford council worked the first and second sections and Mr. Cosgrove the third. Tnere are over forty members in the council now and applications are being received rrom otners wno wisn to join. Haruearl Fair. The Harugari Liedertafel fair in Lamar block, on Crown street, was continued with very gratifying success on Saturday evening. There was the largest crowd present since the opening and everybody present enjoyed themselves. The result of the voting as re ported by the committee was as follows: Picture G. Stelze. 106; O. Wall, 25; J. Igo, 24: W. Knoth, 52: J. Zapp, 30. Watch Miss M. Thai, 140: Miss A. Stebel, 107; Miss O. Kohler, 36; Miss B. Seidde, 16; Miss E. Krause, 5; Miss C. Haas, 10; Miss i. ocmem, zv. Coffee pot Mrs. Buxbaum, 96 14; Mrs, Pfeiffer, 71; Mrs. Herpich, 6; Mrs. Zapp, iy; Mrs. rlomann, li; Mrs. isolze, li; Airs. Faitsch, 8; Mrs. Lockwood, 12; Mrs. Stebel, 1; Mrs. K.rause, a. Cane P. Huro, 8 votes; G. Bolze, 46; M, Faitsch, 151 N. Possner, 7J; Ch. Zapp, 5; S. Lang, 1.' Snuff box Arion, 16; Teutonia, 3; Turn Verein, 5; Cecilia, 13; Schwceizer Verein, 5; Steuben lodge, K. of H., 73J. The fair will continue this and to-morrow evenings. A Former New Haven Citizen. The New York World of yesterday has in a group of portraits of prominent and pros perous New Yorkers, "successful merchants the architects of their own fortunes," a good picture of Mr. J. N. Collins, a former New Haven gentleman, still well remembered by many of our citizens, and who still retains valuable property interests in our city, re presented by Mr. Horace P. Hoadley, the real estate agent and broker, such as Collins' block on Chapel street, where the Grays had their armory a number of years ago, and property on Whalley avenue and elsewhere. The paper says of Mr. Collins: "Mr. Joseph N. Collins, the head of the large cloak and fur house at No. 32 West Fourteenth street, is a native of Granville, Washington county, this State, where his father, who served in the war of 1812, is a prosperous farmer and still living. Mr. Collins, who is a fine look ing gentleman of about forty-eight or fifty years, deserted his farm life during the gold fever in 1857 and started for the West, but he got no further than New Haven, Conn., where he soon established himself in business. He began in a Small way, cutting and mak ing many of the finest fur garments of the day, which rendered him justly popu lar. In 1878 he came to the metropolis and began business at Sixth avenue and Seven teenth Btreet, but in a little while he found his quarters too contracted and secured the magnificent five-story building he now occu pies. One of the principal features of the establishment is that everything in the way of outfits for ladies, misses and children, from the simplest school suit to the hand somest plush or seal garment, can be found in endless variety. Mr. Collins, who is al most constantly on the ground, attributes his great success to the courteousness and at tention on the part of his army of employes, who seem to be imbned with the character istics of their employer, whose countenance continually wears a smile." . . . Entertainments. NEIL, BURGESS. Neil Burgess is always popular. The pub lic appreciate" his clever impersonations and delightful acting In no character has Mr. Burgess established a better claim to the pop ular approval than as Mrs. Puffy in "Vim." The play will be presented at the New Haven Opera House -Wednesday and Thursday even ings. There will be large audiences surely. : LIGHTS Or UOlTDOir. Shook & Collier's Union Square Lights o' London combination will present . the ever welcome melodrama ' 'Lights o' London" at Carll's Opera' House next Wednesday and Thursday nights. The play will be present ed with all the original scenery and appoint ments. It is one of ' the finest melodramas ever seen on the American stage. Its action is stirring, the plot absorbing, the scenery realistic and the company really excellent. The tickets are going fast at Loomis'. Bimnu'e museum. Bennett & Houlton's Opera company en ters upon the" second, week of its engagement at Bunnell's museum with the prestige of a week of packed houses and meritorious per formances behind it. The afternoon and evening performances will be continued for one week, the "Chimes of Normandy" being given to-day and to-morrow, "BiHee Taylor" on Wednesday and Thursday and "Pinafore" on Friday and Saturday. In addition to the museum attractions the Hungarian magyar seers will be on exhibition. Good health is the greatest of fortunes; no remedy has so often restored this prize to the Offering as nooa S&rsapariUa. Try it. HOME AGAIN. Return of Bishop Williams. Dr. Beardsley and Others. The steamer Germanic arrived at New York yesterday morning numbering among her passengers the Rt. Rev. Bishop Williams, Rev. Dr. E. E. Beardsley, Rev. W. F. Nichols, Christ church, Hartford, Rev. S. Hart, professor at Trinity college. All well. Rev. Dr. Beardsley is expected home this morning: A service of special thanksgiving will be held at St Thomas' church this even ing at 7:30 o'clock. Also a reception from 8 to 10 o'clock will be held at the house of the rector. JUST BEFORE THE BATTLE. The Democratic 'State Parade Thurs day Nleht. Active preparations are being made to ren der the Democratic State parade next Thurs day evening a large one and encourage the unterrified. Colonel John G. Healey will be chief marshal. Among other out of town organizations which he has heard from as coming are the. .Irish-American Cleveland and Hendricks club of Hartford, 80 men with brass band, and the Third ward Eaton league of Hartford, 50 men. The latter will be entertained by the ' Holcomb guard of Fair Haven. The Hubbard escort of Hart ford will be the guests of the Ingersoll pha lanx of this city at the parade, and the Hart ford Telegram says nearly all the Democratic organizations of that city will attend the pa fade. SPECIAL NOTICE. Hon. Cfaanncey OT. Depew At Carll's Opera House. Under the auspices of the Woolsey battal ion Blaine and Logan club of Yale college Hon. Chauncey M. Depew will deliver an address at Carll's Opera House Tuesday even ing, October 28th. In order to have no mis understanding the committee deem it advis able to give special notice of the conduct of the meeting. The doors will be open at 7 p. m. From 7 to 8:15 admission to the first and second floors will be by ticket only. After 8:15 p. m. persons without tickets will be admitted to any part of the house. Tickets may be procured by anyone at 225 Durfee and 234 Durfee. All are welcome, Ladies especially invited. Gentlemen who have received invitations to the stage may bring ladies, as many ladies will have seats there. THIS REPUBLICAN STATE PARADE, A Grand Affair Next Friday Night Visiting Companies From All Parts of the State. The grand State parade of the Republicans next Friday night promises to be the grand est affair of the kind ever seen in this city. Certainly for handsome uniforms it will -take the lead. There never was a campaign in this city in which such fine uniforms were turned out and in such numbers. Demo crats freely admit that Republican proces sions "take the cake" in this respect. There will be a grand turnout as well, as companies are coming from all parts of the State, and there will be splendid bands in line. Most of the New Haven companies will have one or more visiting companies as their guests. The Merwin legion will enter tain the Molly Pitchers, the Converse Plumed Knights entertain the Tingue Guard of -Milford and the Harrison phalanx of Bridgeport, and so on. The out-of-town companias will be given a fine collation and a big time is expected. -CENTER CHURCH. Sermon by the Rev. Thomas R. Ba con on the Importance of Hearing the W ord Aright. The Rev. Dr. Newman Smyth and the Rev Thomas R. Bacon exchanged pulpits yester day afternoon. Mr. Bacon preached to a large congregation in Center church in the text found in Luke, eighth chapter and eighteenth verse: "Take heed, therefore, how ye hear." The preacher spoke of the parable of the sower, and spoke of the different kinds of ground in which the seed fell which Christ sowed. It was stated that Jesus showed carelessness of the immediate effect ef his teachings which amounted almost to recklessness. He spoke to any who hap pened to hear him. And the great mysterious discourse which he had just delivered produced widely dif ferent effects upon his hearers. This mar velous doctrine was thrown out without a word of explanation. But there was inten" tion in the apparent carelessness in Christ's method of sowing the seed. He spoke in parables and paradoxes purposely. It re quired the great transactions of Gethsemane and the cross and the resurrection day to il lumine his words. And Christ spoke for the generations to follow. He did not care to attract to himself a multitude of admirers. It is better for any man to have eleven true disciples than a host of enthusiastic admirers. Better a little seed sown on good ground than much sown on the rocks. And men heard his words differently, as thej do now. Men read the Bible differently. The Mormons claim that polygamy is author ized by the Bible and the monogamist de rives his doctrine from the same source. A short time ago a talented lady tried to prove that Ithe Bible authorized free divorce, but the church declares that there may not be divorce save for one cause. The Christian finds in the Jehovah of the Bible a good and just God, while an eloquent orator goes up and down the country declaring that he can find only a God of injustice and hatred. How is it that every ism finds a warrant in the Bible? The difference is in the reading and hearing of it. We should therefore- 'take heed how we hear." CAMPAIGN NOTES. Republican Rallies In All Parts or the State. Republican meetings Saturday evening were addressed as follows: In Hartford, by Joseph L. Barbour, Esq. ; in Berlin, by Sen ator Piatt; in Collinsville, by Senator Haw ley; In Waterbnry, by the Hon.' W. P. Frye of Maine; in Winsted, by the Hon. T. B. Reed of Maine; in Sterling, by the Hon. Charles A. Russell of Killingly and the Hon. Henry M. Cleveland of Brooklyn; and in Beacon Falls, by Judge J. B. Quillinan of Derby. Meetings in this part of the State this week are as follows: Senator Piatt, in Waterbnry November 3d; Senator Hawley, in New Milford this evening, in Southington Wednesday evening, in Stamford Thursday evening; Hon. Henry B. Harrison, in Meri den to-night, in Waterbnry Thursday night, in South Norwalk next Monday night; Colo nel Henry Allen, in New Haven to-night; Colonel Charles A. Russell, in Watertown Wednesday night; Hon. Chauncey M. De pew, in New Haven to-morrow night; Editor Fortune, in this city to-night; Hon. F. X. Schoonmaker, in Bridgeport to-morrow night and in Wallingford Friday night; Hon. Stewart L. Woodford, in Middletown Thursday night, (since re voked;) Joseph L. Barbour, in Meriden Satur day night; Hon. E. Emory Johnson, of East Haddam, in North Haven to-morrow night; Hon. N. D. Sperry and Jndge L. E. Munson, of this city, in Woodbridge this evening; Hon. Harris B. Munson, of Seymour, in this city to-morrow night, Southbury Wednesday night, Wolcottville Thursday night; Rufus S. Pickett, of this city in Chester next Monday night; Hon. C. H. Pine, of Ansonia, next Monday night; Judge Quillinan, in Seymour to-morrow night, Plain ville Friday night; Judge Joseph Sheldon, of this city, in South bury Wednesday night; Hon. J. A. Tibbits, in Centerville to-night, Essex Friday night; also Hon. Lynde Harrison speaks in Rock ville Wednesday night and Enfield Thursday night; Hon. L. M. Hubbard, in East Had dam to-night. To-morrow, Tnesday,evening, the Republi cans in Middletown will have a grand torch light parade on a scale never heretofore seen in that city. Companies from all parts of the State wiU take part in it. An easy march will be laid out. The Republicans will illu minate on a grand scale, and the ladies will provide a grand collation with their accus tomed liberality. The Harrison guard, colored, of Middle town made a fine parade Saturday. Six hundred Middletown people attended the New Britain parade Friday night. The Woodbridge Republicans expect an old-time rally to-night. The Fair Haven Republicans have an old fashioned big parade and torchlight proces sion to-night. . Sykacusk, N. Y., Jnne 12, 1883. "I suffered with kidney disease and intense pain in back. One bottle relieved and six bottles of Hunt's Kidney and Liver Reme dy completely cured me." H. S. Procter, Furniture Dealer, 60 Salina street. oaeod&wlw THE ORPHANS' DAY. An Appeal To The PublicThe an nual Donation Visit Next Thursday The Committee. Next Thursday is the annual donation day at the New Haven Orphan asylum, a day which is always looked forward to as the red letter day at the asylum. The following ap. peal commends itself, and attached is the list of names of the soliciting committee: GIVE LIBIRALLT TO THK ORPHANS'. "CHARITY FINDS ITS JUST REWARD." Attain we nresent to our citizens tne wants of this Institution, which, for more than fifty years, under tne i fin mui management 01 una utaies, encouraged by the financial support of the generous public, has provided a borne and education for the orphan children of this community. During the past year large expenditures have been necessary m altera tions and new buildings to provide sufficient accom modations for the increasing demands, making the urgency of this appeal greater than heretofore. Re membering that it is dependent to a great extent upon we income oi vuuauun utiy , roe committee is confident that the liveral crivers of the naot of nil classes, will cheerfully and bountifully respond to 1U BU11C1UM4U1UI i.ni year. Any parties who desire to contribute and are not liable to be called upon, or intend to be absent from the city on that day, may remit or hand the amount in advance to the banks, the postoffice or the chair man of the committee. George h. Ford, Chairman. John B. Adrian ce. - 3.3. Kennedy, Max Adler, Norval O. King. H. F. Andrnss. Joseph A. Latham, Wm. J. Atwater, Thomas C. Lewis, R. E. Baldwin, Charles Libby, E. Henry Barnes, C. Purdy Lindsley, Herbert E. Barnes, George B. Martin, George S. Barnum, Charles S. Merrick, John K. Beach, E. P. Merriam, tiernert r.- .Benton, frame A. monson, John W. Bristol. Wm. H. Moselev. James P. Brewer,- A. E. Newhall. a. jc. Brown, John J. Osborn. jr., F. A. Bowman. Norris G. Osborn, Frank C. Bushnell, C. Berry Peets, Frank L. Bigelow, Joseph D. Plunkett, George Blakeman, John H. Phillips, John B. Carrington, T. A. Potter, lewis u. uniclsey, Frank u. moat, Wm. E. Chandler. Carlos Smith. James Craig, L. C. Smith, uscar mKeman, . a. ij-. sneii, Benjamin H. Encrlish. F. E. Srjeneer. Wooster E. Ensign, George E. Spare, t. is. r arris worth, . Horace H. Strong, George L. Finney,, L. H. Stannard, . Joseph T. Fitch, - c. S. Thompson, Simeon J. Fox, S. S. Thompson, W. H. Fulton, Frank C. Tuttle, E. A. Gessner, Daniel H. Veader. John Heeney, S. Harrison Wagner, a. k. .Hemingway, rternert c warren, Lewis Hotchkiss, Frank B. Walker, L. E. Jerome, F. H. Waldron, Charles L. Johnson, Romania Wells, A. H. Kellam, Henry N. Whittelsey, jr. HONORARY HEHBER3. H. B. Bigelow, Henry G. Lewis, Henry H. Bunnell, S. E. Merwin, jr., - E. S. Greeley, Richard Peck, N. D. Sperry. The Bridgeport Republican State Pa rade. The grand Republican State parade in Bridgeport takes place on Wednesday . even ing. Several companies from this city and many from other places will participate. The Rally To-Nlsht. Go and hear to-night at the Coliseum Ed itor Thomas Fortune of the New York Globe and Col. Henry Allen, our candidate for Congress. The Glee club will sing. La dies are invited. Various campaign compa nies will do escort duty. The Schooner Montague Got Oft All Rlsht Yesterday. The schooner Helen Montague, of Rock port, Me. , which went ashore at Morris Cove Saturday morning, near the Forbes House, was got off safely at 5 o'clock yesterday af ternoon and started off again on her voyage. She came here with a load of coal from Bal timore and having discharged her cargo was towed down the harbor Friday night and during the night was driven ashore. She has gone westward. A Rad Pall. A man of family, named Conlan, living at 300 Wallace street, while at work Saturday morning on the Hessler building in process of completion on State street near Humphrey, fell from the building and struck heavily. He was thought to be mortally injured at first. Dr. A. E. Winchell attended him on the ground and he was then removed to his home. His shoulder was broken and he re ceived severe bruises. He was doing com fortably last evening and will recover. Board ot Registration. The Board of Selectmen continued their la bors on Saturday from 9 o'clock in the morn ing until 5 o'clock in the afternoon, and when they adjourned it was found by Town Clerk Hugo's record that 220 had been qual ified to vote at the next election. They were divided by wards as follows: First ward, 15; Second ward, 12; Third ward, 28; Dourtn ward, 32; Fifth ward, 5; Sixth ward, 23; Seventh ward, 17; Eighth ward, 1; Ninth ward, 23; Tenth ward, 11; JiJeventn wartt, 23; Twelrtn ward, 551; Thir teenth ward, 4; Fourteenth ward, 2; Fif- teentn ward, 4. Total, 22U. This leaves 1,116 to be made to-day be tween the hours of 9 a. m and 7 p. m. This cannot possibly be done, and the Republicans wno are on tne list to De made should be on hand early this morning. Personal. Lawyer C. S. Hamilton, vrho has been at Danville, N. Y., for his health, is much bet ter and returns to tho city in a week or so. Martin Millett, of No. 135 Hamilton street, this city, was taken to the Hartford hospital Tuesday to receive surgical aid. He was thrown from a wagon in Glastonbury and had a wrist broken and a snoulder dislocated. Judge D. Treat, of Bridgeport, and Lieut. George Sill, of Hartford, spoke at the -Milford Democratic rally Friday night. Hon. H. C. Miles presided. The Democratic club escorted the speakers to the hall. Hon. W. H. H. Russell, who is to speak at the Democratic meetings in several places in this State, is brother-in-law of General Han cock. Miss Eliza, only child of Mr.' Charles Denitch, No. 41 Vernon street, was the vic of a very pleasant surprise from many friends recently. A. O. P. Eighteen courts were represented at the recent State convention of Foresters in New Britain. There are 1,500 Foresters now reg ularly in the district and with five or six courts in the State, of New England district, which will be added to the Connecticut dis trict, there will be 2,500. The Connecticut district has $1,500 in its treasury and the district body has $1,000. During the past year $1,600 were paid out for funeral bene fits, there being eight deaths of members, while in addition benefits had to be paid on account of wives of members dying. An application, which was acted upon favorably, was received from Court Enfield of Thompson ville to be admitted t o the Connec ticut district. A new court of this order will be instituted at Branford, November 6, to be known as Totoket court. These officers were elected: Richard Lyn ham, district chief .ranger; John E. Holmes, district sub-chief ranger; James Farrell, dis trict treasurer; P. H. O'Brien, district secre tary, and James J. McMahon, district beadle. The next meeting will be held at New Hav en, with Court Metropolitan, the fourth Thursday in October 1865. Death of Professor Lewb R. Packard. At the morning service in Battell chapel yesterday the Rev. Dr. Barbour ' announced to the students the death of Professor Lewis R. Packard. Professor Packard had been gradually failing in health for some years and last year went to Athens as president of the American school at that place, in the hope that his health would be permanently benefitted by a change of climate. A "tem porary gain was derived, but before return ing to New Haven last August Professor Packard perceived that he was rapidly fail ing. - He died at his residence, 226 Chapel street, yesterday morning of consumption. The deceased was born in 1836. He grad uated at Yale college with the class 1856. After studying for three years -he was ap pointed tutor and remained with the college in that capacity for four years, when he re ceived the professorship of Greek. He held the Hillhouse professorship of the Greek lan guage and literature at the time of his death. In that capacity he had rendered valuable service to the college. No more thorough instructor was numbered among Yale's fac ulty. He only taught advanced stu dents in the language. His pupils were always incited by his efforts to deeper investigation of the subject. He was a brilliant scholar. Notes on the Odyssey and a translation of a German work on Homer are among his literary achieve ments. It will be difficult to fill his place in the college. Professor Packard married a daughter of the Rev. Dr. Richard S. Storrs, of Brooklyn. His wife is a sister of the wife of Professor Coe, formerly of Yale. He' left one child, a daughter. In all Christian and charitable en terprises he took a deep interest and an active part as far as his health permitted. The funeral will be held to-morrow after noon at 8 o'clock from Battell chapeL SIR KIOSKS SIONTEFIOBB. The Exercises In This City Commemor ative of the CentennialAnnlversary of the Great Hebrew Philanthropist Bis Noble Life and Services Histori cal Addresses. The exercises at Carll's Opera House last evening in commemoration of the anniversary of the one hundreth birthday of Sir Moses Montefiore, the great Hebrew philanthropist, were very impressive in character and at tended by a large audience gathered to pay homage to his noble deeds. Similar com memorative exercises have been held in all parts of this country and in other lands. The tribute in this city was worthy the. man and the occasion. The celebration first proposed by New Haven lodge No. 48, I. O. F. S. of I., was given under the auspices of lodges and with a committee of arrangements as fol lows: New Haven lodge. No. 46, I. O. F. S. of L, Horeb lodge. No. 25, 1. O. B. B. Moses Mendelssohn lodge, No. 16, O. K. S. B. Adolph Cremieux lodge, No. 26, S. B. New Haven lodge. No. !3, S. B. New Haven lodge. No. 47, O. B. A. K. O. J. society. Congregation B'nai Sholum. : Congregation Beth Jacob. COMMITTER OP ARRANGEMENTS. David Strouse, President. TT Machol. "Vice President. W. Levi, Secretary. M. Heller. Treasurer. p:WmteTdman,i ? Free Sons Isaac Koch, - WlsBi B,rith ?' OS'S' ! - .KesherShel Barzel E. NewSSS, ; SoM o Btfamm. No. 26 LHolSbShiner, ' Sons of Benjamin, No. 73 . uaDnei, l BVith Abraham A. A. Isaacs. I. UUman, jr.. 1 Mayer Schwed, f Louis Weil, f . H. Leserman, I. UUman, sr., f . R. Simons. ( I . -K. O. J. Adelphi ...B'nai Sholum I. Steinberg, I Beth Jacob B.Levi, ORDER OF EXERCISES FART FIRST. Overture Semiramis Introductorv Remarks .Rossini David Strouse. Address (English) Sir Moses Montefiore. . . . Morris Goodhart. Quartet Misses Phelps. Feuchtwanger and Messrs. Bush. Miserere II Trovatore .Verdi With Euphonium Solo by S. W. Mallory. PART SECOND. ' Overture Morning, Noon and Night Suppe oration (.uerman,) .rniiantnropists Kev. vt. Aj. jueeoerg. Quartet... Misses Phelos. Feuchtwanger and Messrs. Bush. Romance Fernande Silas Music by Thomas' Orchestra. Mr. A. Mallon, Conductor. The stage was handsomely decorated. Rare tropical plants and flowers were placed in profusion ail around. In the center of the stage leaning against the speaker's desk was a fine portrait of the great and noble man fes tooned with immortelles. The speaker's desk was draped with the American flag. while on the table stood a handsome study lamp. The orchestra was located on the stage in a semi-circle around the desk. In the lower box on the right were the families of Rev. Dr. Kleeberg and Mr. Goodhart. In the lower box on the left sat Judge Sanford, Governor Ingersoll and Judge Bronson. In another sat Hon. Henry B. Harrison, Hugh Dailey, B. C. Lake and Judge Deming. Fully one-third of the audience were of Chris tian denomination, among whom were noticed Mr. Joseph B. Sargent, Fire Marshal Ken nedy. Mr. Bushnell, Colonel George A. Bas- sennan, Drs. Linquist, Bellosa, IJuickholdt and wives. Judge Blydenburgh and others. David Strouse in a few words addressed the audience and then introduced Mr. Mor ris Goodhart, of New York, who delivered an eloquent oration in English on "Sir Moses Montefiore." It was a fine tribute, worthy the hour and occasion. It will be found on our fourth page. Rev. Dr. Kleeberg also de livered an address on the subject ''Philan thropists," which was admirable throughout. EXERCISES AT THE ORTHODOX SYNAGOGUE For the celebration of the hundredth birth day of the great philanthropist Rabbi Dr. Adler, chief rabbi of England, had arranged a programme which was followed by most svnaeosues in New York, PhiladelhMa and other places. In the orthodox synagogue on William street this programme was also fol lowed. After the general afternoon prayer psalms c and xv were read responsively by Rabbi Willner and the congregation. In a German sermon Rabbi Dr. Willner held up the life of Sir Moses Montefiore as a model of the orthodox Jewish life. Carefully fulfilling every ceremony of the orthodox Jews his life was made Ions; and prosperous. This teaches its own moral, "Only the man thoroughly imbued with religion can De a true pnnan- thiopist. ' Rabbi Willner is also the president of a new society for the free preparation of young Jews for tne Kabbimcai college at .Kamseate. Eneland, founded by Sir Moses Montefiore in memory of his wife. The school is to be known as the "Sir Moses Montefiore Rabbinical col- leee preparatory school of New Haven, Conn." Rabbi Mr. S. H. Willner was made president; Mr. S. Simon, vice president; Mr. Solomon Cahn, secretary, and Mr. I. TJllman. treasurer of tne society. THE COURT RECORD. City Court Criminal Side Judge Demlne. October 25--Judge Deming disposed of the following cases in the City court: Benjamin Urowsdowsky, breaen or tne peace, judgment suspended; David Meocham, breach of the peace, judgment suspended; Jennie Hackett, breach of the peace, sent to the Industrial school; Catherine Doughan, breach of the peace, judgment suspended, same, lascivious carriage, ten days m jail, ?b.ls costs. Carl Schnrz In New Haven. Carl Schnrz will arrive in this city this afternoon and will be met by M. F. Tyler, whose guest he will be while in this city. He will be conveyed to Carll's Opera House without parade. The meeting will be called to order by Professor Simeon E. Baldwin, There will be music furnished by the Ger mans. Immediately after the close of the meeting, at about 10:30, Mr. Schnrz will re turn to Mr. Tyler's house. Meantime the Germans will form in front of the State House and with their band mar6h through College street and serenade the orator. They then escort him to Turn Hall, -where it is ex pected he will make a short speech in Ger man and he will be entertained by his coun trymen. Cnnrcb Notes. The Rev. Dr. Newman Smyth preached an unusually able sermon at -Center church yesterday forenoon from .the text, "Fellow helpers to the truth," third epistle of John, 1st chapter, 8th verse. The preacher made a general plea for our not isolating ourselves in selfish concerns, bnt rather being ready at all times to go out to work for the good of humanity. At the First M. E. church yesterday morn ing the Rev. Dr. Goodsell preached a strong sermon on individual charities. The Rev. Dr. J. O. Peck, of the Trinity M. E. church, spoke on the subject, "The young man who pitches his tent towards Sodom," before a very large audience last evening. The sermon was at times very eloquent, particularly in its appeal to young men to aim at the ideal Christian life and to start at once for the pearl of greatest price. Rev. Mr. Meserve preaches next Sunday evening at a special service a sermon ap propriate in character in view of the national election. SCROFULA. A remedy that can destroy the germs of scrofula, and when once settled has the pow er to root it out, must be appreciated by those afflicted. The remarkable cures of young children and the more wonderful cures of those of middle ace and late in life, as Il lustrated Dyvour printed testimonials, prove Hood's Saksaparilla to be a reliable rem edy, containing remedial agents which do positively cure scrofula and eradicate It from the blood. Wamteb, N. H., Jan. 21, 1879. Messrs. C. I. itood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: Gentlemen For ten years previous to the early part of 1877 1 had been a constant suf ferer from scrofulous ulcers cr sores, which had finally reduced me to a helpless condi tion, as described in my letter to you in Sep tember of that year. The continued excel lent health which enables me to keep house lor my aged father and to enjoy life, keeps alive my intense personal Interest m Hood's BAESAPARiLLA.and I cannot refrain from ex pressing my gratitude for the permanent cure this wonderful medicine effected In my case nearly two years ago. while living in Lowell, when all my physicians gave me np as being In an incurable condition. One thing before I close. I have recommended your Sarsaparilla to hundreds, and I think more than a thousand cases, and my faith in its invincibility in curing scrofula has be come absolute by the wonderful cures it has effected aside from my own. I trust you will not be slow in making the merits of Hood's Sabsapabuxa known everywhere, for it is a duty you owe to mankind. With best wishes I remain very truly yours, SABAH C. WHlTTIER.. HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA Is a skilfully-prepared compound, concen trated extract, by a process jpecuUarly ntr own, of the best remedies of the vegetable kingdom known to medical science as altera tives, blood-purifiers, diuretics, and tonics. Sold by all druggists. Price (1, or six for 9. C. I. HOOQ A C9., Leweii, jccial Notices. BROWN WEEK OF SPECIAL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS OF NEW FALL AND Our stock of Fall and Winter Dry Goods so complete as at the present time, and the great redeeming feature is that they were NEVER so cheap as they are this present season. This acknowledged f ant, together with our ele-o-antlv assorted stock, must certainly be gratifying to our very many patrons. We extend a cordial invitation to one and all to come and (You need not purchase unless you desire.) polite and courteous attention, and everything Gents' Furnishings. F. M. Brown & Co. offer this week an elegant line of Novelties in Gents' Neckwear. F. M. Brown & Co. offer this week extra inducements in Gents' Half Hose. TT M Brown A: Co. offer this week bargains in Unlaundried Shirts. Examine them. F. M. Brown & Co. offer this week the Underwear to be found in this State. F. M. Brown & Co. offer this week full Shirts at very low prices. Ladies' and F. M. Brown & Co. offer the best lines of oaf. nri(Aa t.n Vie found in the citv. F. M. Brown & Co. offer a line of English price nor quality. F. M. Brown & Co. offer the most complete line of Misses', Boys' and Infants' Hosiery, in cotton, wool and cashmere, to be found in the city. F. M. Brown & Co.'s Ladies', Misses', Boys' and Children's Merino and Scarlet Under wear are the best in the country. Ladies' misses' and F. M. Brown & Co. this week offer new F. M. Brown & Co. this week offer full "DTaCGS " F. M. Brown & Co. this week offer full and Cashmere Gloves at low prices. - IHusIin F. M. Brewn & Co. offer this week the wear ever found in this city. . F. M. Brown & Co. make a specialty of Infants' Outfits of every description. v' M Bmwn fc Co. offer this week bargains in Ladies' and Misses' Worsted Goods. f! M. Brown & Co. offer this week a superb line of Ladies' Quilted and Flannel Skirts. F. M. Brown & Co. offer this week the best line or corsets in tne country. Trimmings and Fringes. F. M. Brown & Co. this week offer an elegant line of Fur and Feather Trimmings. v' Tit Timum Co. this week offer a suDerb line of Chenille Fringes. I"! m! Brown & Co. this week offer a beautiful assortment of Gimps and Beaded Orna ments at the lowest prices. Aolions and F. M. Brown & Co. offer this week Buttons F. M. Brown & Co. offer this week novelties in .Flush Mirrors. H M. Brown & Co. offer a complete assortment of Toilet articles at the lowest prices. F. M. Brown & Co. keep the best Perfumeries, Soaps and Pomades the market pro duces. F. M. Brown & Co. offer this week a very Jewelry. Laces and Made Up Laces. F. M. Brown & Co. this week offer extra F. M. Brown & Co. for the latest styles and Cuffs. F. M. Brown & Co.'this week offer bargains in Lace Fichus. F. M. Brown & Co. this week offer bargains in Ladies' Handkerchiefs. Ribbons. Ribbons. F. M. Brown & Co. this week offer the est prices. F. M. BROWN & CO., Leaders of CHAPEL., U13SOV AM) CENTER STREETS. SEW IIAVEBT, COXBf. JJow 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. FO(RD. New Haven Colony Historical Society. A paper entitled "Narrative of a voyage to Calif ornia and Oregon in 1849" will be read before the Historical society by Mr. George Sherman this evening, commencing at 8 o'clock. Police Notes. An Italian who gave Ms name as Michael Jndge was arrested last evening on a charge of drnnkenness and breach of the peace at the place known as the "Coal Hole" at No. 70 Fair street. It is charged that he drew a knife and threatened to stab another Italian. Patrick Gnnchen was arrested last evening, the accusation against him being that he did not snpport his family. Three boys named respectively Morris nni4ifl TrtliYi TTonHnrrfiTi ATirl William Fla herty who ran away from their homes in Springfield were arrested on Saturday and sent to headquarters of associated charities. They staid there over night and then were taken to the almshouse. Later a dispatch was received ordering that they be returned to Springfield and they will be sent there this morning. Tne Poster Cilove. Messrs. Foster, Paul & Co. own the patent rights in the hook and cord arrangement for fastening gloves. It was at first used on their own best quality of Kid Glove known as the Foster glove, and tnat Kind or iastenmg got to be associated in the minds of many ladies with that very superior quality of glove. Subsequently Mess. F., P. & Co. consented to allow certain makers and importers of gloves to have the hooks and cords put on their goods on paying a royalty of so much a dozen. Under this arrangement a great many cheap and inferior goods have been Dut on the market and often sold at prices which their intrinsic value did not warrant, bnt which were ob tainable on account of the fastening. Un scrupulous -retailers frequently sold such gloves as Foster gloves, and were probably helped to do so by the stamp which the goods bore, namely, "licensed under the Foster patent." many ladies not being care ful to distinguish between that and the regu lar Foster stamp. W e ourselves nave some times sold these "licensed" gloves, but were always very particular not to advertise tnem as Foster gloves, but as gloves with the Fes ter fastening, We regret to say, however, that some other dealers were not so particu lar. Some time ago ' we ceased buy ing the genuine Fosters, not that we had any complaint against them, for they were always as nearly faultless as it is possi ble for any glove made of leatner to De, ont because we had so much trouble with com petitors offering cheaper and inferior goods as Fosters. Now, however, we have made such an arrangement with Messrs. Foster, Paul & Co. that we are in a position to announce that no other firm in New Haven can offer the genuine Foster gloves.- If any are offered as such thev must be either merely licensed gloves or the remains of some old stock of Foster's, and every lady Knows tnat oia dried-np, shop-worn gloves even of - a good quality are a very poor thing to buy. In order to meet the demand for a lower priced glove with their fastenings, Messrs. Foster, Paul & Co. now make two lower irrades. ' These are stamped respectively Fowler and William, and at the price at which they are sold cannot be sur passed by any glove now on the market. They, as well as the Foster, are now fitted with the improved hook, which will not catch on lace, wear the sleeve linings, nor accidentally unfasten. We have a full line of these grades in black and colored. J. IN . ADAM (X VU. The Hathora water, 2 dozen in a case, a convenient size for families. A new lot of bath sponges to arrive next week. OCO eod WHITTLESEY S liny OlUltK. Boulta, Tarklsh ud Electric Baths. All the appointments, wttli large swim ming tank, at 188 York street. E. Khausk. jylwstt pjecial Notices. & CO 'S BARGAINS WINTER GOODS. throughout the entire establishment was never examine the goods and prices for yourselves. Seeing is believing. We GUARANTEE you exactly as represented. best values in Gents' White, Grey and Scarlet lines of Gents' Cardigan jackets ana if lannei Misses' Hosiery. Ladies' Cotton and Wool Hosiery at the low Cashmere Hose that cannot be matched in Children's Gloves. Kid Gloves, all the new shades and at the new assortments of Misses; Kid Gloves at popular lines of Ladies', Misses' and Children's 'Cloth Underwear. finest line of Ladies' and Misses' Muslin Under Jewelry. to match all the new shades in Dress Goods. fine line of novelties in Ladies' and Men' values in Laces and Made-up Laces at popular in Ladies', Misses' and Children's Linen Collars finest stock of Ribbons in the State at the low Low Prices, Xbc Hub Royal Art Stove. This beautiful and useful stove is the cul mination of parlor stoves. It fully realizes the ideal of beauty and utility which has long been sought for but never before at tained. Its many desirable features, combin ing utility and ornamentation, make it in comparably the best. Hundreds of the Hub Royal Art stoves have been sold in this city, and the demand is steadily increasing. S. E. Dibble of 539 Grand street, the popular dealer in ranges, stoves, and tin and iron ware, is the sole agent for the "Hub Eoyal" and a number of other stores and ranges which are unexcelled. See advertisement. Mpzcml Notices. NOTICE TO COXSUJHEBS. Last week we put in goods by the carload. Now we propose to move them. 500 bushels Fine Early Rose Potatoes at 65c, or in 5 bushel orders for 62c. 75 bushels Fine Delaware Sweet Potatoes at 30c per peck. Fancy Creamery Butter, 1 pound rolls 38c; don't nav 40c. Gilt Edge Butter 83c; do'ntpay 85c. "We do not cut cheap grades or imitation stock. Citron 35c per pound. Currants 8c. Loose Muscatel Raisins 15c, two pounds for 25c. Malaga Grapes 18c. Good Porto Rico Molapses 30c per gallon. Remember the Elberon is positively the leading flour of tins marfcet. Come, visit the store where all receive a welcome. 382 State Street N. B.-We have just made an extensive purchase Of Ula LfovemmenL jnva. inreeions. wo SECURITY INSURANCE CO., OF NEW HAVEN. NO. 2 LYON BUILDING, 847 CHAPEL STREET CASH CAPITAL - - - - - 30O,O0O DIRECTORS: Chas. Peterson, Thos. R. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop Dan1! Trowonage, a. j. vy iicox, cnas. . ieece J. M. Mason, jas. i. ueweu, uorneaus rierpom CHAS. PETERSON, President CHAS. S. LEETE, Vice President. H. MASON, Secretary. GEO. E NETTLETON. Assistant Secretary- REPAIRS COMPLETED. We are now prepared to offer oar 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 we made In order to reduce our stock lor repairs. THE BOYDITCH & PRUODEN COMPANY., 72, 74 and 76 ORANGE STREET. BOWIVTAN, PHOTOGRAPHER, 1,062 and 1,064 Chapel Street. FINEST PHOTOGRAPH WORK. Children's Pictures a Specialty. Lightning Process. l.llnmr fiif fir .-IT" FvflTV CI I1 YCIliCHCB fOT 1&" die and childreu Visitors welcome. ioSOtl ' MpzcinX Notices. COM. Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH Low Prices as these qualities will admit. FREE BIRMXG and CUMBERLAND sawed and split in convenient lengths. Office, 89 and new number 1 46 lar.1, S L.WUS vrimri. SPECIAL SALE BODY BRUSSELS CARPETS. During the next thirty days we lot First Quality Body FROM $1.00 TO These goods are all perfect and afford an money that seldom occurs. . COME EARLY. THEY The new Furniture "Warerooms are now of Walnut, Mahogany, Cherry and Ash Chamber Suits ever shown in this city. H. B. AEMSTRONG & CO., 784 CHAPEL STREET. 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 are at least twenty per cent lower than those of other dealers. The liargest and Best selection of Staple and Fancy Grocercies. The largest Variety of Fancy Crackers. The Finest Assortment of Fruits. All onr goods are first-class and prices away down. Call and sec. Order by telephone. Cloods delivered. TT FTJT T EiOL'GPOIIXr 910 Chapel Street. CMpeTStreet Cash Grocery AND Branch Grocery and Meat Market, 158 Exchange St., Fair Haven. Having been successful in doing a cash business on Chapel street we now .propose to make our Fair Haven store a CASH STORE, and in addition to Groceries we shall put in a first-class stock of Heats, which we shall sell at competition prices. Buying in large quantities for cash enables us to sell very cheap. APPLES. APP1ES. One carload of fine hand picked Fall and Winter Apples. Baldwins, Greenings, Kings, Nonesuch, Pippins and Pound Sweets at 2 per barrel. These are m nour Darreis. POTATOES, POTATOES. One car load of Early Rose Potatoes 60c, in 5 and 10 bushel lots; 65c single bushel. Pillsbury & Washburn and Crosby Flour $6.50 per barrel. Remember the places. 640 Chapel and 158 Exchange Sts. GEORGE M. CLARK, B?Telephone. Orders called for and delivered. oc242ptf SPMOEH & MATTHEWS 241 & 243 State Street, FOOT OF CROWN STREET. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in VARNISHES, OHEMIOAIiS OLUES, GrTiASS IHIto., Etc. Cjcrt,VoAxiV iyios HISS M E. J. BTBMS, Grand Fall aid Winter MILLINERY OPENING WILL TAKE PLACE OS Wednesday and Thursday, October 15th and 16th. No Cards will be Issued. Ladles are cordially Invited. 97 Orange St., Palladium Building;. ocl3 NEW GOODS. Wc arc now constantly adding new goods fn 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 CJlxfXicsX St. 06 s Whitehead, Linseed Oil, Masury's Colors, Glass Glue, &c, At the Lowest market Rates. Booth & Law, Tarnish Manufacturers and Pasnt Dealers. Corner Water and Olive Streets. HENRY PLUMB, 836 Chapel Street, WILL DISPLAY TO-DAY One of the Onest assortments of, Laflies', Misses' 1 Waits'! HOODS EVER SHOWN IN THIS CITY. In style they arc entirely new. CHILDREN'S PLUSH BONNETS A SPECIALTY. A Full Line of Merino Under wear, assortment complete and Prices Low. HENRY PLUttfB. oc232p rranoot ..i.i-. in ih. fiiv t.i Km v wofvi h v the cord half cord, quarter cord or barrel. Orders by mai or telephone will receive prompt attention. NEW IIAVEIV WOOD YARD. a 04 list! " EAST ST., OFP. MYhTJLE. pjeciat Notices. for sale at as Also first-class Coal. WOOD Try us. George, cor. Congrress uve. W . I?1. FRENCH. shall offer a large of Brussels Carpets, $1.10 PER YARD. opportunity of getting a good Carpet for little WILL GO OFF . RAPIDLY. open and we exhibit tho HANDSOMEST LOT 73 ORANGE STREET. NEW- SEASON'S- GOODS. Keiller's Scotch Jams and Marmalade Raspberry, Strawberry, Black Currant, Plum Green Gage, Apricot, Damson. Perry's Preserved Fruit, in glass Peaches, Pineapples, Bartlett and Secke Pears, Raspberries, Cherries. Also whole As paragus and Green Corn. These are the finest goods put up in America. Golden Gate PackingCos California Fruits in tin, to arrive this week. Oneida Community Green Corn, Kidney Beans and Asparagus. Sold by us for the past six years and warranted "the best.1 New Roquefort Cheese. Alden Evaporated Peaches. Golden and Dilworth's New Preserves. New Raisins, Figs, Prunes. New Buckwheat. Maple Syrup. New season's French Peas, Mushrooms, Olive Oil Sardines Jlil Fancy Groceries generally. 770 CHAPEL STREET, o!7 2p We have one of the largest and most carefully selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state, ' consisting of Earrings, Lace Pins, Rings Studs, Etc., WE buy and sell FINE : Stones only, and wc hare a few i Bargains in Diamonds which we arc closing out LOW. i WEDDINGRINGS Suitable for all at the lowest prices. j S. SILVERTHAU & SONj 790 CHAPEL STREET. ! All the Leading Styles of FALL HATS I Including- a iiuc UKsortmeiit oi Boys' ani CMlte's Hats BTJE&ESS &. BURGESS' 751 CIIAPGL STREET. RAIN OR SHINE. AT 762 (OLD NO. 242) CHAPEL STREET, MAKES ELEGANT PHOTOS At prices way below other galleries in this city Quick as Lightning. ' Our new process will make you the Finest Cards at SI, $1.50 and $2 per dozen. The best Cabinets in the State at your own prices. Floral designs Photographs ot short notice. Remember all of our work is of the LATEST STYLES, and at prices lower than elsewhere. aSOs ESTABLISHED iMYEAKS A Xraining Class for Ktntcrgarls ncrs. Will'open in New Haven, Conn., September 23. For circulars address MISS ANGELINE BROOKS, 15 Home Place, New Haven, Conn. jyj ataw, tham3m . CARPETS! We have in stock a large line of new patterns o Carpets selected for the Fall trade from the bes manufacturers, which will be sold at the lowest pos sible prices. Receiving' goods daily trora the well known hous of Messrs. AV. & 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 hunR by obliging workmen. H. W. EOSTER & CO., 0. 48 ORANGE STREET MAPLE SYRUP N Bulk and Bottles, from Vermont.' E. E. HALL & SON. ocS ill' - i caui