Newspaper Page Text
-Nveiiibcr 8. 1884.
AJ A'EkTlSEMENTH TO-PAY. .' Bararains B ltou A Neelv. , Beef The Great Western Beef Co. J (JlothiUK Soi toil Co. 5 Oocoaimt Cukes At Waltiinger's. 3 lr. Bull' OuuKb Syrup At Druggists'. ? Eighmie Ptnt Bhirt T. P. Merwin. ? English Umierwear T. C. Lewis. , Fruit Tm lotau J. Brennan. - . I For Sale Houses R. K. Baldwin. ; Glove T. C. Lewis. Hut Soda -At Wttlteinger'a. , , " ' Lewis' Kel Jacket Hitters-At Druggists'. Leather kmc. T. C. I Lecture At Sjirltualists Hall. - - - . Meat Reduced L. Scbergyr. . - Notice To Omsumers M. imlon. - - . Silk Umbrellas T. C. Lewis. Sunday Services-Humphrey Street Cong. Church. Sunday Services St. John Street M. K. Church. Sundav Service Trluity M. E. Church. Sunday Services Union Armory. Sunday Servtces Advent Church. V Sanday iifrvK-e-es First M. K. Church. Sunday ssrvicvH Davenport Church. Sunday Services I toward Avenue Church. Sunday Services First Baptist Branch. Sunday Services First Baptist CburclHWoosterSq). Sunday Services Calvary Baptist Church. , Sunday-Services Church of the Holy Spirit. A Susday Services United Church. Sunday Service Howard Ave. M. E. Church. Sunday Services Good Samaritans. . Sunday Services Gospel Union. Sunday Services College Street Church. ' Sunday Services Atheneum. Time of Trains N. H. and Northampton R. R. Underwear T. C Lewis. Wanted Young Men Boyle Brothers. ' Wanted Situation J38 Lafayette Street. Wanted Situation 180 Oak Street. " WEATHER RECORD. J UttHfiATIOKS TOB TO-DAT. Wak HlPunWT, I , Omca or thb: Cnrcr Signal Skbvics, V Wasbinotok, D. C Nov. 7, 18841 A. n For New England, clearing, cool, followed by fair weather In the evening, winds shifting to easterly and a slight rise in temperature, higher barometer. For the Middle Atlantic States, warm. fair weather, followed by a slow rise in temperature, eoat 10 south winds, higher barometer in eastern .portion. . TUB LITEST SHOWING. , Nothing has developed within the last twenty-four hours to definitely clear away the mystery and uncertainty that has settled down upon the national election of 1884. The Empire State, which it is now admitted is the one to determine the successful candi date, is still in dispute, both parties stoutly maintaining that they have a plurality there ; in, and the confidence with .which they cling to their assertions inspires hope in their respective adherents throughout the country. The Associated Press sends out after mid night a revised statement of the pluralities by counties, which shows a probable plurali ty for Cleveland of 1,425. It is not probable, however, that this will be accepted as correct by the Republican National committee, and if not it may take the official, count to determine the result. The allegation of frauds in several counties which the Repub lican managers claim to have discovered will still farther complicate the matter, and may resnlt in the subject be ' ing t-iken to the courts as a last .resort. ; In this uncertainty 'of the final outcome the Journal and Courier cannot announce with confidence that the election of either candidate is assured, bat when the cold logic of figures brings us face to face with the actual result we shall cheerfully acquiesce In the verdict, whatever that may be, and in . common with all good citizens hail the suc cessful candidate as the honored ruler of this great nation. LOCAL NEWS. BrlerMeattoa, Bridgeport's Belva Lock wood club held " ""soiree last night. The new iron draw of the Saugatuck car riage bridge is completed, .' - ' - . Persons in want of trees . or vines should read John J. Brennan's advertisement. . A new fast train will commence running Monday between New York and Boston. '. The grand fair of the united Catholic T. A. B. societies will open this evening in Smith's Hall - - John UcClintock, ninety-three years old, of Birmingham, died rather suddenly at his reaidenoe Thursday. The Buck Engineer corps of Hartford were entertained by Congressman Buck at his resi dence Thursday night. Mr. Samuel F. Jones will bring out a new lecture this winter entitled "From the Great Lakes to Puget Sound." ; A two-story house belonging-to Mrs. Mad den in Danielsonville was burned yesterday. Loss $4,000. Fire accidental. - The Democrats at Norwich celebrated Cleveland's supposed election yesterday af ternoon with music, parades and cannon. 1 The New Haven Concrete Walk company are laying concrete walks about the new de pot of the Consolidated road at Southport. -'t Miss Jones, a Stamford lady, narrowly es eaped choking to death recently. A piece of beef bone was lodged in her throat an hour and a half. A, doctor at last arrived and saved her. - Mr. and Mrs. 'Watson A. Bnshnell, former ly employed at the Industrial school in Mid dletown, have accepted positions in the Re form school at Vergennes, Vt., and entered upon their duties. Orders were out yesterday from Colonel Healer, chief marshal, for a general Demo cratic parade in this city next Tuesday even ing, but last night the time was changed to . Wednesday evening. ' '' 7 -re We notice that Professor Hoppen's -work ' on "Pastoral Theology," which was promised sometime ago, treating of public worship . and other important topics, has) - been pub Jfishedby ajfew York firm and is for sale in ' the bookstores. The new electric light at Hell Gate is ob jected to by pilots and steamboat captains. They say it casta glare on the pilot house which prevents, outside objects from being seen and leaves the principal points of dan- ger in gloom, . '- ' f:. ; ' ; . Members of the Baptist" denomination in this vicinity are interested In a movement to - raise $4,000 from the Baptists throughout the State in shares of $1 each for the purpose of building and improving the property of the Connecticut Literary institution at Snffield. . . ... At the Seamen's Bethel Sunday afternoon t 8 o'clock Rer.Dr. Barbour will address the ' meeting. . In the evening at 7:30 o'clock at "- the temperance meeting interesting speakers 'wiQ be listened to. Mrs.' George L. San ford's girls" orchestra will furnish the mu . sle. A man over the river has been married even and a half times.. 'The last half time the marriage ceremony had proceeded to where the minister asked the bride-elect if . she would "take this man," when she con cluded not to and said "No." A wise con clusion. Derby Transcript. - ; Football. - The Yale freshman team will ply ; the Wesley an freshmen this afternoon at Hamil ton Park, game to be ealled between 2 and 8 . o'clock. , -. .,. Service for Deaf Mates. ' There will be a service for deaf mutes, ren dered by Bev. Anson T. Colt, of New York city, in St. Paul's church at 8:30 p. m. to-morrow. Notice. To Connsura, ' - Six hundred pair men's heavy calf tap sole boats selling at $2.40 per pair; five hun dred pairs calf sewed dress boots selling at $2.65 per pair; and four hundred pairs men's elegant toilet slippers from ', 90 cents up wards; The above are bargains selling at . M. Dillon's, , 86 Church street, procured - throrgh the temporary e-ubarrassment of a .. manufacturer. They are tsoeptionally good ' "job lots, and will bo sold the above figures M long as they last. eMia wh never mention and the latest !y read and talked about by vw-y&ody including men, women and chil dren and the newa upon the bulletins was devoured. The unsettled state of affairs was deplored by many citizens, who regretted that the question could not hare been positively settled by last Wednesday morning and the talk about town savored of "returning boards." "county canvassers" and other elee tion after-claps. The Bepublicans did not lose heart. Their . faith was kept up by most reassuring dispatch while Democratic hopes were fed with posi tive dispatches from New Tork announcing Cleveland's election. Newsboys were in their glory. One bold six-year-old lad amazed and alarmed many on side streets by shouting "all about the leoture." The news at Bepublioan headquarters was up to a late hour last evening hopeful, and crowds were out on both sides on the streets last - night. horns were blown, and shouting for Cleve land was much heard.- In the evening, as reported elsewhere Cleveland men celebrated, and a general Democratic parade is ordered iur mn vv euiietiuay. A . .ir . Mr. Paul Bw and. the New . Haven Italians. Mr. Paul Ruaso writes as follows: In the Evening Register of November 8 appeared an article headed "Working . the Scare Dodge," which would have been answered at that time only for the fact I was too busy. It is true I am interested in my countrymen, the Italians of New Haven, and I am anxious to have them cut loose from this binding them to Italy and become in fact citizens of this grand, country. . I have obtained papers declaring their intentions and admitting them to citizenship and shal do the same thing again. That is more than any Italians have ever done in this city. I shall not be the servant of any party, but do this because I am anxious my countrymen as Ameri can citizens shall have a noble ambition freemen as they have been at home. The story that they should work for twenty-five cents a day is false. I was approached by accents of both parties to work lor them. refused. I am glad to earn all the money I can honestly, .but 1 will not Bell my own freedom and the confidence of my country men for all the money of both parties and tnendependents thrown in Fire Last Evening: At Mr. Brown's Residence. The residence on Orchard street of Mr. M. Brown, the Chapel street dry goods mer chant, took fire last evening at about 7 o'clock in the room over the kitchen, occu pied by Mr. Brown's coachman. The firemen quickly responded to an alarm from box 612, No. 3 had a stream on the fire first, and the fire was soon subdued inside the house, but broke out again through the chipboards near the cornice. No. 2 threw a stream upon the new blaze, and hd just begun work when the hose burst. The fire was soon subdued. A considerable part of the valuable furniture and other property was earned out into the street many people, mostly neighbors, lend ing their aid. Tha damage done is estimated at about $300. Mr. Brown arrived at the scene just after the fire was extinguished. Ho had lust returned from New York. It was at first reported that kerosene lamp was upset and caused the fire, but the true cause was probably through the carelessness of a servant in drop ping a lighted match among some papers in the attic. Mrs. Brown just after rising from the supper' table smelled smoke and dis patched the little boy and girl up stairs to make an examination. As the little girl opened, the door leadine to the attic she found the stairway, in names and screamed. and snatched the oaDy from the cradle in an upper room and ran and alarmed the mother, and the little boy ran and told Mr. Ailing, who lives on the corner of Orchard and Chapel and who gave the alarnw Yale Notes. It is expected that the Rev. Mr. Peck, of this city, will address the Yale Y. M. C. A to-morrow evening. The freshmen will begin taking the usual gymnasium exercises next. Monday, under Mr. Seaver. The political canvass of the college has been almost completed and the result, ex clusive of '87 Sheff., is as follows: Blaine men, 545; Cleveland, 224; St. John, 18; But Iot, 2; scattering, 27. . - The Harvard football team has- decided to make a trip to Canada. One game will be played at Ottawa against the Canadians and a game with the Dartmouth eleven has been arranged for the return trip. Six years ago a similar trip was made with good results. Personal. John Howard, aged 72 years, died at the hospital yesterday of pneumonia. He has a nephew residing in Waterbury where he also belonged. Thomas Cannon, 4(2 years old, for a long time past in the almshouse insane, was tak en to the Middletown asylum yesterday. He formerly resided on the hill. - Mr. John J. Clerkin, assistant clerk at the almshouse, was severely bruised about the face on Wednesday by being thrown back ward in nis beach-wagon while driving on Church street. The accident was caused by the breaking ol a kingbolt. Simeon F. Heath died at his father's resi dence in New London of consumption Thurs day afternoon. Miss Mary Hughson, for many years in the employ of the late S. Bretzf elder, is now located at Monson & Carpenter's, where she would be pleased to see any of her customers or mends. L. D. Wilson, of South Coventry, is to re move with his family to Belleview, Florida, and with J. H. Freeman take charge of a ho tel there. Miss Ids Ritch, daughter of Willis M. Ritch, of Greenwich, will marry Mr. Charles E. Lounsbury, of Portchester, next Wednes day at the bride's house at 5 p. m. Prof. Henry Barreuther has been engaged as organist and musical director at the St, James' Episcopal church, Winsted. He will also retain his position as organist at the First Congregational church in that place. Mr. S. A. Barnes, late of New Haven, has recently removed to Winsted and is now building a house on Pratt street in that place, intending to make Winsted his permanent residence. Mary Ellen Pettit, daughter of the late Andrew Pettit, of Winsted, died Monday morning after a brief illness, and her funeral was attended Wednesday. She had been for some time past in feeble health, - Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Augur, who-were married on Wednesday, have gone to ' Wash ington on a wedding trip. ; D wight Scott, who was killed by the cars at Bridgeport Wednesday, was buried yester day in Waterbury.- His father is Conductor Scott of the Naugatuck road. Another Centenarian's Vote. xne nrss man to vote in .Kensington on Tuesday was Edmund R. - Kidder, one hun dred years old last August, and one of the oldest Freemasons in the world. The old gentleman has grown very feeble, but retains many of his faculties. ' Deserted by Her Husband The wife of Thomas Watson called at the town agent's' office yesterday to solicit aid. She said her husband had deserted her about six weeks ago, when he went to Bridgeport to look for work, having lost his position contractor At Winchester's. She claimed that her husband took all the money in the house and left her entirely destitute. 'She is living at a boarding, house. Clerk Wil liam Geary will investigate the case before aid is granted. Chnreh Mission. The which new Episcopal "Church Mission, was organized a few weeks aoo. is prospering. Its meetings are held on the lower floor of the house No. 51 Hurlburt street for the present. A new room is being Utted up xor the school at the corner o: Rosette and Button streets. The Sunday school meets '- at half -past nine Sunday morning, and a service with sermon takes place at 4 o'clock every Sunday. "A bull in a china shop" is out of place'; but a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup in the china closet, or any other handy place, is something that every sensible housekeeper likes to have. For croup, bronchitis, sore chests and colds it is a prompt and efficacious remedy. fit Wednesday oiiti Appointed. w-wauatitnted committee of prominent f. Jjimoorata held meeting In rooms 10 and 11 City Hall last evening for the purpose of arranging for the supposed . Democratic na tional victory in the election of Cleveland and Hendrloks. Although the committee was to matter of fact self-appointed, yet it was composed of representative men of the party. Judge S. A. York was appointed chairman and Col, N. G. Osborn secretary. Judge York on taking the chair said: "This meet ing has been called to arrange for the cele bration of the Democratic victory in the national election and to this end it is pro posed to hold a State parade in this city on next weanesaay evening. - The sneaestion met with approval . and committees were appointed as follows: On finance Joseph A. sorter, rjamuei b. Kirby, C. S. Bennett, Simeon Shoninger, James T. Mullen and Joseph L. Joyce.. Entertainment Julius Tyler, Cr. JUlwara Osborn. Joseoh C. Earle. George H. Hoi- oomb. Frank S. Andrew. E. G. Stoddard, M Zunder, W. r . Herz, George A. Stevens, a. B. Sargent, A. J. Kennedy, James Reynolds, Philip Huoro. Old truard xienry U. L-ewis, A, l,. jnor- tran. U. s. Morehouse, o. Harrison wagner. K. U. osborn, .Burton Mansneia, ueorge Miller, Beniamin R. English, Joseph Uoebel, John Autrnr, F. C. Tuttle, James P. Pigott, Qeorcre it. (Joolev. a. K. JHeminewav. Special committee on illuminations Wil liam H. Law. L. K. HulL The executive campaign committee will have general charge of the parade, and Col. John G. Healey will act as chief marshal. with power to select his aids. ... Edward Stevens. '" .The community will learn with sadness of the death of Mr. Stevens," which occurred yesterday afternoon at his residence No. 7 Wooster Place. For a number of years he has been a sufferer and an invalid, but the immediate cause of death was prostration, following an attack of bilious fever. He spent the past summer at Cheshire where his health considerably improved. The severe heat of early September brought the attack of fever which so exhausted his strength that he could not rally. Mr. Stevens was a native of Cheshire, coming to this city in early life and going to England in the service of Mr, Chauncev Jerome, whose daughter he soon afterward married. He remained abroad number of years and returned to assume the position of secretary of the New Haven Clock company. In the management of the affairs of the New Haven Clock company he evinced much talent that he became widely known as one of the best business men in the city, Quick to discern the good qualities of rflen, and ready with his sympathy and assistance. he was greatly endeared to the contractors and emnlovea at the factory, and it was sad day for them all when he was compelled to retire from his place among them. About thirteen years ago he became much interested in the little Davenport church, then in the Greene street chapel. He became a meember with them, leaving the Center church for that purpose, when they entered their present house of worship. His wise counsels, earnest prayers and cheerful gifts, have been a large factor in the rapid growth and prosperity of that church. It is owing chiefly to him that its considerable indebted ness has been entirely liquidated and that it occupies its present position in the commu nity. The people of that church sympathized with him most earnestly in his sufferings and deeply mourn his loss. Mr. Stevens was 60 years of age. He leaves a wife, two sons and a daughter. The latter is the wife of Mr. F. E. Morgan, present secretary of the Clock company. They have the sympatny or wide circle of friends in their great affliction. Mr. Stevens leaves behind him a most envia ble record as a man of affairs, eminent and honorable; a faithful friend and a true Chris tian in his family, his church and the com munity. He will' be greatly missed and sin cerely mourned. ( The Good Samaritan Meeting:. Dale Armstrong, general manager of Bun nell's museum, will give some appropriate recitations at the meeting of the Good Sa maritans at Peck's Opera House to-morrow evening. Mr.. Armstrong is an excellent reader and elocutionist. There will also be temperance addresses and music, both vocal and instrumental. A Depot Burns In Stratford. - Stuatfobd, Conn., Nov. 7. Between and 3 o'clock this morning the freight depot was burned to the ground. . The shrill whis tle of the New Haven freight, which passes through at that time, was the first 'sign that something was wrong. The whistle screech ed for several minutes before the inhabitants were aroused and discovered the blaze. Then the bell tolled the alarm and a crowd quickly gathered at the scene of conflagration. It is supposed the building caught fire from the sparks of the engine. The brakemen turned out and rescued eight barrels of kerosene oil from the flames. Had those caught fire it is almost certain other buildings in the vicinity would have been sacrificed. ' In a short time after the alarm sounded, the hook and ladder truck arrived and the company performed efficient service. The passenger depot, only twelve feet away, was saved by the free use of rubber buckets and water. The freight house at tne time held considerable merchan dise, assigned to Stratford merchants, but all was saved by active exertion. When the fire died out nothing was left but a pile charred'ruins. .- . Entertainments. AMERICAN THEATER. Notwithstanding - the election excitement the American Theater is well patronized, Tne show is one of the best that has ever been seen here. THE OCTOROON. Under the auspices of the National Blues an entertainment will be given at the New Haven Opera- House next Monday evening, Boucicault's play "The Octoroon" being the attraction. Charles Raffile has been in dustriously rehearsing the. company. Miss Virginia Nelson, late of the Chanfrau com pany, will take the part of "Zoe, the Octo- BEGGAR STUDENT. The opera of the "Beggar Student," which has had such a tremendous success in New York at the Casino Theater, will be produced by the same company that played it in N ew York, the McCaull Opera company,at Carll's Opera House two evenings and a matinee next week. No light opera has been more successful and no company can produce opera to better advantage. Special scenery is used. Seats should be secured early. MONTE CRISTO. Monte Cristo was presented last evening at Carll's to a good house. The scenery was magnificent and the encores frequent.- The acting was very strong and as a spectacular drama is most perfect in its development, be ing not over-exciting and satisfying in its' denouement. O'Neill appeared to advantage as "Monte Cristo," giving much force and strength to his acting. He is undoubtedly a star in this kind of drama. Monte Cristo again this afternoon and evening: BUNNELL'S MUSEUM. The present attractions seem to fill the house despite the tumultous times in the street, and a most noticeable feature is that four fifths of the audience are ladies. Mr. Bunnell has the steam in and. the entire building is as comfortable as one's home. Orinda, the Baby Venus, is becoming more and more of an attraction. The stage performance is now very fine, the bill being changed during the week. Next week there will be an entire change, which will include a trick panto mime and several novelties, while there will be no change in price, that remaining at ten cents. Funeral Services. William Bier, a prominent Bridgeport German, died on Wednesday. He was a member of . several organizations ' in that city. Yesterday afternoon his funeral took place, and as he was a member of the three New Haven lodges of the Harugari there was qntie a large delegation from this city at the funeral. Among the number were Herman Thai, Weigand Sehlein, H. Bossner, Otto H. Wall, B. Neuss and John Schenck. They are a portion of the Grand lodge officers of the Harugari of Connecticut. The deceased was also a grand officer, and nearly as well known in this city among the Germans as he was to the German residents of Bridgeport. He was also past grand master of the Connec. ticut Grand lodge, secretary of the Bridge port lodge of Harugari, representative to the United States Grand lodge and a member of the Bridgeport Knights of Honor. . Visiting delegations were also present from Meriden and Birmingham. There were a number of elegant floral offerings. PUBLIC SCHOOL IHTKHHrraV Alterations la the Webster School JHulldlno; Architect Holtlnson to dive the Scholars More Light and AirThe Scholars In the Fair Street School to Have a Mewlns Teacher at S Year. Tha Webster school building on George street, corner of York, has been used since 1854 as a school building with very few al terations. For a long time it has been the source of many complaints from scholars and teachers as to the light, ventilation, stairways, eto. The Board of Education, through the Committee on School Buildings, has been investigating .- the building and has decided to make such alterations in the building as will make it more comfortable Last night at a meeting of the Board of Edu cation It was voted to accept the plans and specifications of T. W. Robinson for the re pairs of the building. The plan is to alter rooms Nos. 9, 7, 5 particularly, by putting in windowe and making other changes which will much improve, the building. Mr. Rob inson's bid was ' the lowest received, $485, The work is to be done between the day be fore Thanksgiving and the first of Decem ber, while the schools have a vacation Trees will be removed wnere necessary to orive good light. The matter or supplying me scnooi ouuu ings with hand grenades was brought up and laid upon the table. It would cost $500 to sudpIv the different buildings. A communication from Family M. Fitch secretary and treasurer of the Children's Aid society, and ineoaosia m. sexier, superin tendent of visitors' committee, was read, The communication asked for an appropria tion of $35 per annum to assist in paying a very small salary to the present teacher of sewing in the i air street school. Miss w ua man. The ladies of the Children's Aid soci ety have been conducting a sewing school in connection with tne fair street scnooi, in which scholars of that school are taught to sew their own garments. In many cases of poor children-they .- sadly need .the clothes they make.. The ladies have sustain ed the expense of cloth and other things. Their communication was reaa Dy oupenn tendent Dutton. The matter provoked con siderable discussion. Mr. O'Brien said he didn't think the Board had any right to make an appropriation towards paying a salary a rjerson who was not under control of Board. He- didn't think that charitable or missionary work was the province of the Board of Education. Mr. Strong said the Board had appropriated $500 for a similar purpose. The Board voted to employ Miss Wildman as a teacher of sewing and appro priated $25 for one year from the fund manual training, thus getting around O'Brien's objection. The communication was then laid upon the table. The Board adjourned after some further discussion of minor topics. CLEVELAND MEN REJOICING. Serenades Last Nlsht and Speeches By Congressman Mitchell, Ei-Governor English, Tronp and Others, Democratic enthusiasm and joy oyer the claim of Cleveland's election found expres sion last night in a parade of the Mitchell phalanx and guard, the Ingersoll phalanx and "citizens." The Second regiment band took the lead, followed by the 150 uniformed men, a delegation from the Seventh ward and an unnumbered rabble of small boys armed with horns and tin-pan drums. A great noise was made, some red light was burned and a few Roman candles fired off. A num ber of transparencies and posters were car ried bearing now familiar extracts from Mr, Blaine's letters. . Congressman Mitchell was first serenaded and responded: "We can now say for the first time in 23 years that we are successful. We have elected a Democratic presi dent and on the 4th of: March next we will place in the ; White House Governor Grover Cleveland We have stood a greater opposition than ever a party had before, opposed Dy an experi enced, crafty trickster and an organized army of officeholders. We-, won because our prinj ciples can never go down. We are a party of the people and for the people. Mitchell guard and escort, you have done your work nobly. I have been elected by double m; previous majority. I am proud of your posi tion the past campaign. Wherever you have been there has never been a word of scorn or offence sooken against you." Alexander Troup replied to a serenade: "It is a source of greatest gratification that we have not only elected a majority of represen tatives in Congress, but also a President and Vice President. 'The desperation of Our poli tical opponents has kept us in suspense for 48 hours. I have received authentic re ports of the success of our candidates in New York State. It gives substantial plurality for Cleveland. The people have elected him and the people will inaugurate him. Next Tuesday we will have a grand jollification. Make it such, a one has not been Been in New Haven for fifty years. I thank you for what you have done for me. Your confidence shall not be be trayed in me. I shall be the representative of all the people." Senator-elect Robertson was called on. He expressed his thanks and congratulated the party on the November victory. Ex-Governor English replied to the sere nade: "I thank you for this visit. I see by the evening paper that Jay Gould has sent a dispatch to Governor Cleveland congratu lating him on his election to the presidency. That decides it. What Jay Gould does not . know about the election is not worth knowing. The country may rejoiee if the victory . is won. There will now be a new epoch in the politi cal history of the people. The country will be dragged out of the ruts of a generation of misrule. Connecticut may well be proud of Jier share in this victory; so may New Haven and you members of these companies." Mr. Pigott was called on, but could only bow his acknowledgments, being prevented by a cold from speaking. Connecticut's Vote. Returns from every town in the State, and nearly all of them official, give results as fol lows: Cleveland's plurality is 1,252 on a total vote of 137,234, and Waller fails of the gov ernorship by 1,039, though he has a plurality of 1,341 on a total vote of 137,619. Mr. Coe's vote is raised so that Mr. Seymour's plurality is only 241. The total vote for congressmen shows a Republican plurality of 455 in the State. The legislature stands in the Senate 17 Republicans to 7 Democrats and in the House 159 Republicans to 90 Democrats, giv ing a majority of 79 on joint ballot, against 67 last year. This is a gain of two Senators and four Representatives, and so a gain of twelve votes, as they are also Democratic losses. - ' Suicide of a Southlngton Lady While Deranged. . Waterbury, Conn., Nov. 7. Mrs. E. tV. Hart, daughter of J. R. Sedgwick, of South ington, committed suicide Thursday morning by drowning in a water tank on Luman An drews' farm. She had been a little deranged for some time, but her family did not think it necessary to keep a islose watch upon her movements. Mrs. Hart has been ill for some time. A Golden Wedding;. General John B. Steadman and wife cele brated their golden wedding recently. There were present four sons, two daughters, four daughter-m-law, one son-in-law, twenty-one grandchildren, and one brother-in-law. Mrs. Deacon Thomas P. Vincent, at whose house they were married, is the only person now living who witnessed their - first wedding. They were married by the Bev. Gideon Per ry, now deceased. The general is now 71 years old and his wife 69. They reside on a farm near Niantio and have a legion of friends. Police Notes. William Wallace, a young man who has been in both the almshouse and the State hospital at Middletown. as an insane patient, was arrested yesterday, morning for his wild actions on the street. He was bareheaded and had frightened a number of ladies and children before the police took him in charge. Hood's Sarsaparilla, acting through the blood, reaches every part of the system, and in this way positively cures catarrh. ' .T.C.Lewis, 840 Chapel Street. . English underwear and hosiery. T. C. Lewis, 840 Chapel Street. ' Superior walking and driving gloves. Our hot soda is delicious at Wa ltzinger's T. C. Lewis, 840 Chapel Street. Dressing robes and smoking jackets. T. C. Lewis, 840 Chapel Street. English silk umbrellas, Cocoannt cakes made fresh daily at Waltz in ger's, 820 Chapel street. ' T. C. Lewis, 840 Chapel Street. All leather braces, very durable. T, C. Lewie, $40 Chapel Street. Silk suspenders ready to embroider, Hot Sodal. Met Sodal We are maklns a snedaltv of our chocolate and coffee at Waltalnger's, 630 Chanel street. . T. C. Lewie, 840 Chapel Street. Scotch wool underwear, T. C. Lewis, 840 Chapel Street. Fancy handkerchiefs, very large assort ment.. Hot Sodal, Hot Soda! ! Try our chocolate and coffee . at Waltz- inger's, 820 Chapel street. Shirts Made to Measure. On short notioe, in three grades, at moderate prices, r it guaranteed. J. JN. asam x wj, ol4 eodtt , v Russian, Turkish and Blectrte Baths, All the appointments, with large swim ming tank, at ibb York street, n.. .&rausk. jyl wotstz MptcinX Notices. 50! 50! i 50 Barrels or Elberon Flour Sold Every Month J Our customers who have used other brands of Flour for years tell us the ELBERON is by far su perior to anything they ever used. (PROOF ENOUGH FOR ANYONE.) 1,000 pounds of Old Gov. Java Coffee sold every montn at zoc per pound. Popular, Decause reuaoie. iu in juts ui .raacKerei tfoc. Boneless Cod 8c; by tne box or 40 ins eo. Wappirinj Creamery Butter In 1 lb rolls 38c. Old fashioned Ginirer ftnaos 9c rjer uound. We have added to our stock a full line of Fancy lery, at greatly reduced prices, we invite you to come ana traae wun us. R. W. KILLS, 882 State Street oc802p " 1 Chapel Street Cash Grocery AND Branch Grocery and .Meat Market 15S Exchange St.; Fair Haven. POTATOES. J POTATOES. dhe car load of Early Rose Potatoes 60c, in S and 10 bushel lots. APPLES. APPLES, One carload of Winter Aunles. Baldwins. Green ings, Spye, Blue Fear, Hains and other varieties at $2 per barrel. Sugar Drip Syrup 44c gallon, very nice. Buckwheat 45c and 90c in 12 and 24 lb bags. 1 -Rryft Fathers Fretiared Buckwheat 27c package. Molasses 35c and 50c gallon. White Egg Turnips 30c bushel. 15 lbs Granulated Sugar $1. Wait one week before buying Flour. Cheapest meat market in Fair Haven. Fresh Fork and Sausage 11c lb. Trine Be. Beef Liver 8c. Porterhouse Steak 30c. Tenderloin 30c. Choice Rib Roast 16c. Plate Beef 7c Lamb to stew 7c. Rack 14c. Chickens lee. 640 Chapel and 158 Exchange Sts GEORGE M. CLARK, rTelephone. Orders called lor and delivered. NEW GOODS. We are now constantly adding new goods In all of our depart ments. Those In want of any thing In onr line will find It to their advantage to call and ci amine our stock. Monson & Son 796 Oliapol St. SECURITY INSURANCE CO.. OP NEW HAVEN. NO. 2 LYON BUILDING, 247 CHAPEL STREET CASH CAPITAL - ' - - - - -$300,000 DIRECTORS: ' Clms. Peterson, Thos. R. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop Dan l Trowbridge, A. C. Wilcox, Chas. S. Leete J. II. Mason, Jas. D. Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont CHAS. PETERSON, President. CHAS. S. LEETE, Vice President. H. MASON, Secretary. GEO. E NETTLETON. Assistant Secretary. White Lead, 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. slOs M. E. J. BYRNES. MILLINERY. 97 Orange Street, near Chapel. The Autumn Opening having settled to the satis faction of all the styles and fabrics that will be worn. An elegant selection of models In Trimmed and un trimmed Bonnets and Hats, Fancy and Ostrich Feathers and Tips, Breasts, Wines, Birds. Quills, Plain and Decorated. Embroidered and Fancy Crowns, Laces, Orna ments, Plain and Ottoman Velvet, Silks, Satins, Flowers, Ribbons in Velvet; Ottoman and Satin, Bargains in Ribbons for Fancy Work, Mourning Goods, Dress Caps. Children's Dress and School Hats. Millinery orders carefully and promptly attended to JL E. J. BYRNES, 97 Orange Street, near "'Chapel. People of Every Grade and Age Go to 762 (OLD NO. 242) CHAPEL STREET, For all of their Photos, because they know he makes nothing but the finest work, and at prices way below any other gallery in New Havsn. Elegant Cabinets at your own prices. Cards that always please only $1, 1.50 and $2.00 per dozen. - - We are now receiving orders for Holiday Goods. no6 EVERYBODY WELCOME. SPENCER & MATTHEWS 241 & 243 State Street, FOOT OF CROWN STREET. ; . Wholesale and "Retail Dealers in - OEC33MIOALS g-Ij Trims, nrraTORSi JOHN E. EARLE, Iff. 868 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn, Gives his personal attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. IN THE C UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES' A practice of more than thirty years, and fre quent visits to the Patent Office has given him a familiarity with every department of, and mode of proceeding at, the Patent Office, which, together with the fact that he now visits Washington semi monthly to give his personal attention to the inter ests of his clients, warrants him in the assertion that no office in this country is able to offer the same facilities to Inventors in securing their inventions by Letter Patent and particularly to those whose applications hava been rejected an examination of which he will make free of charge. Preliminary examination prior to application for patent made at Patent Office, at a small charge. His facilities for procuring Patents in Foreign Countries are unequaled. Refers to more than one thousand clients for whom he has procured Letters Patent. r jyl8d&w CM COAL Old Company and Hugar Low Prices as these qualities will admit. Also first-class iFKi:i3 UUIlNI.Xi and Isawed and split In convenient lengths. Try us. Office, S'J and new number 140 George, eor. Congress ave. Yard, r Long Wharr. SPECIAL. SALE BODY BRUSSELS CARPETS. During the next thirty days we shall offer a large r 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 eity. ; H.B.ARMSTRONG & CO., 784 CHAPEL STREET. FLOUR! PILLSBURY'S BEST! WASHBURN'S BEST ST. LOUIS ! Oir eot from -tlxo UVUxlls.. Retailed at Wholesale Prices. BOSTON GROCERY" STORE. 910 Chapel Street. All the Leading Styles of FALL HATS ! Including a fine assortment o Boys' ana CMliren's Hats AT BUE&ESS & BTJR&ESS' 751 CHAPEL. STREET. BOWMAN, PHOTOGRAPHER, 1,062 and 1,064 Chapel Street. FINEST PHOTOGRAPH . WORK. Children's Pictures a Specialty, lightning Process. Gallery on first floor. Kvery convenience for la dies and children. Visitors welcome. BO20tf The Most Serviceable Shoe I For Misses' and Children's Pall and Winter use; is made with calfskin foxing and waterproof tops, spring heels and thick soles. Misses' and Chil dren's sizes from 8 to 2. Something New ! For evening wear, Ladies' imported French Satin Slippers, in Crimson, Pink, Blue, Black and White, with pompons and embroidered. They are not high priced and very attractive. French Shoes for evening will hereafter he a feature of our business. Ladies' French Kid Button Boots i Are made from the celebrated "Grisson" French Kid at $4.80, $5.00, $5.50, $6.00. Fit, style and durability guarnteed. We have the exclusive sale of these goods in this vicinity. WALLACE 1 Nos 842-846 N. B. Store open Monday L.oaf LEHIGH for sale at as ! CIHIIUEIILAND Coal. WOOB of Brussels Carpets, $1.10 PER YARD. opportunity of getting a good Carpet for little WILL GO OFF RAPIDLY. open and we exhibit the HANDSOMEST LOT 73 ORANGE STREET. FLOUR! SUPERLATIVE! j HENRY PLUMB, 836 Chapel Street, Is IHaking a Specialty of STAMPED LINEN tiOODS Consisting of Tea Trays, Carvers, Splashers, Bureau Covers, In a variety of patterns, all ready for outlining. Also a new pat tern of I T.TTvnjnvr ' ZEVCTG-JS. I Ladies will do well to call and : select in time to finish them for ! HOLIDAY PRESENTS. HENRY PLUMB. no5 2p Cheese. "VTEW Romiefort. Edam. Neufchatel. Cream. Ene- fH ih Dairy, Camembert, "Square" and Ver mont rremium. jlu w. jl. n n ova. 11 1 CO., Chapel Street. and Saturday evenings only. DRY GOODS, I 3 ft iter to No Welcome All BOLTON -SUCCESSORS EDWARD MAXIiEY & CO. OFFER THE PRESENT WEEK Attractive and Seasonable Unequalled and Popnlar Bargains. Decided and Positive Bargains. Genuine and Matchless Bargains, - , IN SILKS, VELVETS AND DRESS GOODS. OUR SOUND CHARACTERISTICS ARE TheBest Qualities for tneLeast Money We urge upon intending of inspecting our offerings spectfully direct special attention to the following : 15 pieces Lyons Gros Grain Silks in a beautiful shade of Black, splendid value for $1. Our price this week 75c. We wish all visitors to our store to ask to see them. 15 pieces 20-incIi Colored Dress shades; regular 95c quality at lO pieces 24-inch Satin Finish Rich and $1.50. These three numbers are remarkably cheap, and are 25 pieces 22-incli Heavy Gros Grain Dress Silks in all shades at 1. The regular price Is $1.25. 20 pieces Black Satin Rhadames, $1.10, $1.25 and $1.50. We invite the attention value offered in these lots, as they are beyond all com petition. 2v-inch Embossed Silk Velvets, all shades, handsome designs, at $1.45, worth $2. 20-inch Black Brocade Silk Velvet, rich in quality, woven in satin grounds, regular $3.25 goods CEBITS. We have reeeived many and they have met with large sales, and are acknowl edged by all to be unequalled in this city. 200 pieces PLAIN SILK VELVETS, all the new shades and bluck. From One to Three Dollars per under value. Visit our Carpet, House Furnishing Second It may interest the ladies to know that there is MORE STYIiE crowded into into our RINK BOOTS than any other kind in our store. They are extra high cut, mat top-scollop vamp and quarters, tipped or plain toe, silk facings, fancy linings, high or low heels, Curacoa Oil Goat or Straight Croat Foxings. The price is a popular one, - . Our Boys' and Girls' Shoes are indestructible. They fit neat and the price is lower than any other in the city. Is your boy hard on clothes ? Did his last suit fade ? Did the buttons come off f Did the seams rip ? If so, bring him in and have him fitted to a Rough and Tumble Suit, made) from heavy material, warranted strictly all-wool, free from cotton or shoddy, and fast colors. Stylish cut and made with extra strength in every part. Cannot be ripped. A Cap to Match goes with Every Suit. t . An endless variety of Winter Pants G9c and up. 10,000 Shirt Waists from 19c np to the very finest. BOLTON We hare one of the largeBt and most carefully: seected stocks DIAMONDS in the state, consisting of Earrings, Lace l'ms, Rings Studs Etc., WE buy and sell FINE Stones only, and we have a few Bargains in Diamonds which we aro closing out LOW. WEDDINGRINGS Suitable for all at the lowest prices. S. SILVERTHAU& SON, 790 CHAPEL 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 Packing Co.'s 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." 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 and Fancy Groceries generally. 770 CHAPEL STREET, o!72p !' m "'JiISi nf iA T pcciirt pottos. Part cuar Cass wkQvi K and Provide for All. lum,,L u & NEILY, Bargains, purchasers the advisability before purchasing, and re Silks. An excellent assortment ot 75c. Black Lyons Silks at 1, 1.35 a special purchase and are worth fSS per cent. more. best Lyons manufacture, 98 cents, of all buyers to the special at TWO DOLLARS AND FIFTY compliment s'on these goods, yard. These are liny per cent, and Fpholstery Departments on Floor. $2.05 ! & NEELT. CARPETS f 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 Bible prices. Receiving goods daily from the well known hous of Messrs. W. & J. Sloane enables us to show the full lue of their PRIVATE PATTERNS. Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth er bought of us or selected n New Tork. Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and ornamental patterns made and hung by obliging workmen. H. W. FOSTER & CO., NO. 48 OBANGE STREET REPAIRS COMPLETED. We are now prepared to offer our customers and the public NEW WAREK00MS, New Passenger Elevator, NEW GOODS, And the Finest Assortment ot FURNITURE ever shown In this eity. With all this we are offering goods at the Iownrlceswe made In order t reduce our stock tor repairs. THE BOWDITCH & PRUOOEN COMPANY., 72, 74 and 76 ' ORANGE STREET. Dim rwMrf nlooo n -Vo 1 .i i ZZzL I V YJ w zr" uj me cord or telephone will receive prompt attention, MEW IIAVEX WOOD YARD. H04 list EAST ST., OPP. MYKTUB. " 1 3