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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY. OCTOBER 17, 1888 8 v gltcaitvttnUmtl (Gentries Tmucu Months, $1.50; Onus Month, 60 Cents; Ones Week, 15 Cents; Single Copies, 8 Cents. Have It Snutto Ton. The Journal and Courier will be sent to any address by mall at the same terms as It Is delivered In the city 15 cents a week, 60 cents a month. Monday, October 17, 1808, IfEW ADVERTISE WESTS TO-DAY. Champagne E. E. Hall &. Son. Curtains The EUw. Ia..j Co. Dr. Agnew's Ileart Cure At Druggists'. liresa -oods The Chaa. ilimsmi Co. Clentlemen'a Glovca Jaraos P. Earlo. Ciaa Heaters N. H. Gas Light Co. Hyperion The Tree of Knowledge. "Koal" W. P. Gilbert. Lost English Setter Pup-115 Dwlght Street Lamps Cenennial Am. Tea Co. Monday and Tuesday Public Market. New Arrivals To-day E. Melntyre & Co. New Goods P. il. Brown & Co. Now la the Time L. G. Hundley. Lorgnette Chains J. H. G. Durant Paint John H. Piatt. I'oatum At Grocers'. Kent Free to Nov. 1st E. Malley. Scraps Chaufl'e The J. E. Basaett & Co. The Grand Condon. Wanted Cook 114 Whitney Avenue. Wanted Situation 14 Bishop Street Wanted Girl 45 Lake place. Wanted Situation 102 Aslimun Street Wanted Girl 12 Academy Street. Wanted Waitress 1 Sylvan Avenue. Wanted Boiler B. A., City. Wanted Situation 47 Hlllhouse. Avenue. Wanted Situation 624 Orange Street. Wanted Situations 88 Hamilton Street Wanted Situation 88 Hamilton Street. WlSATMIClt IWCOItD. Agricultural Department, Office of tbe Chief of the Weather Bureau, Washington, D. 0., Oct. 15, 1898. 8 p. m. Forecast for Monday . For New England and Eastern New York: Fair, rising temperature, fresh westerly winds becoming variable. Brief Mention. High water to-day, 11:31 a. m. Buy a lot $100. R. E. Baldwin. Frank Butterworth, the Tale coach, was one of the officials at the Harvard-West Point game Saturday. It is estimated that there are in the city this year 2,600 voters "to be made," and it is estimated that of these 2,200 vil be registered. ' Eev. Father F. M. Murray of this City was sub-deacon at the dedication exercises of the new Sacred Heart chapel in Norwich Town yesterday. Kev, Father Ryan of East Hartford was the celebrant of the dedication mass. The grand state encampment of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows will occur at New Haven to-morrow. The exercises will take place in Odd Fel lows' hall and will be attended by dele gates and past officers from all the en campments in the state. Mrs. Breen, principal of Wooster echool, who met with a bad fall a few weeks ago, is now able to sit up and is fast improving. Her aunt, Mrs. TituB of Washington, this state, who has been with her for several weeks, will return home shortly. AT ST. MARY'S CBXTRCH. Eloquent Sermon by Rev. Father Haigenfmii, At St Mary's R. C. church yesterday morning the Rev. Father George Ber nard Hassenfaus of Louisville preached an able sermon on the blessings which may come to one from sickness. A large congregation was present and lis tened with the deepest interest. Fath er Hassenfaus spoke in part as follows, basing his words on the miracle of Christ's healing the child of the noble man who came to Him: "Some of you know what It is to have "a son stricken down with disease. It is only those who know the grief that comes from sickness and the loss of friends who escape the grief of death. Sickness and death are the end of life. Man Is his own worst enemy. Had Adam not disobeyed the command ments of God we should not know what sickness is. There is no one who has . not felt the effect of Adam's violation of God's law. Sickness is but a nat " ural consequence of Adam's sin. "But yet, dear friends, sickness is a boon and has its blessings, inasmuch as It Is a harbinger of death, for we are told that every sin must be expiated and we must suffer for every violation of God's law. To-day some men think that God has lessened the need of ex piating the violation ofHis law. But the violation of God's law must be ex piated by us, either voluntarily or in voluntarily. It is foolish in this day of effeminacy for men to expect that God will be more lenient to us. Sickness, pain, torture and torment are our nat ural inheritance. It will pursue us .to the grave. By means of sickness we may be brought to contemplate the life to come. Sickness has one great ad vantage in that it enables us to become reconciled to God and that we may real ize that it was our own folly that brought It upon us. "If we bear our sickness aright we can escape the result of our sin. Not one of us can enter the realm of love before we have paid the utmost far thing. However we may revel in health, the time will soon come when we will be stricken down. Sickness, then, is a means by which we may ex plate our sins. Oh! my friends, sick ness is a boon a blessing. By means of it also we may avoid the terrors of death." Father Hassenfaus spoke also of the false kindness which sometimes induces people to keep the knowledge of their condition from dying persons and de priving them of the sacraments and the ministrations of a priest, and urged them not to be so foolish in their kind ness. In closing he said: "Life is at the most uncertain. The time thereof is unknown to us, and is known only to God. Perhaps this very day, or month, may see you gathered to your fathers. You also may be afflicted, but be com forted with the thought that it may be a mears by which you may expiate your sins and be restored to God's love. And if one of your family be afflicted be kind and have them take the sacra ments that, they may be comforted. Remember that Jesus is the same to day as always. He is the same physi cian who will cure your soul of mani fold ills. In every moment of your af fliction he is kindly disposed toward you." THE BICYCLE RACE MEET. Existing Conditions Not Favorable to the Riders. The bicycle races held at Elm City Park under the auspices of the New Haven Cycle club were attended by about 1,000 people. Several Bhow ers of rain fell during ihe progress of the meet, which added to the discom fort of the spectators. The continual duwnpour of rain on Friday night made the track heavy despite the fact that several teams and men were at work at it all morning in an effort to dry it out. The races were quite good and inter ested the large crowd present. E. C. Hausman attempted to break the hour record of twenty-nine ml;es, but he wai badly handicapped by a slow track, a strong wind and poor pacemakers. He, however, rode twenty-six and one-half miles, which is remarkably good con sidering the conditions. "Rube" Shields entertained and amused all by h;s funny and clever an tics on a wheel and his droll remarks. His companion, young George Phillips, is indeed a phenomenal fancy and trick rider. He was heartily applauded for his splendid exhibition. The summary follows: Half mile open George H. Collett, won; W. A. Rutz, second; J. P. Jacob son, third. Time, 1:12. Two ' mile handicap Jacobson, (110 yards) won, Rutz (scratch) second, Col lett (scratch), third. Time, 4:47. One mile tandem match Won by Collett and Hausman. Time, 2:25. Five mile national championship Tom Butler won, F. J. Daeher second, Watson Coleman third. Time, 13:34. Half mile against time by Collett. Time, 55 2-5. Yale college championship W. J. Ehrlch won, H. L. Ehrich second. Time, 3:01. One hour record trial by Hausman 26V miles in 59:05 2-5., YALE VICTORIOUS. In a rather closely contested game at Newton, Mass., Saturday afternoon the Yale university team was victorious over the Newton Athletic club eleven by the score of 6 to 0. The smallness of the score was rather surprising to the Yale adherents. The Newton team is, however, one of the strongest in this part of the country and it is considered by many that the Yale team did re markably well to keep their opponents from scoring. An excellent banquet and enjoyable reception was tendered the team and substitutes after the game. YALE FRESHMEN PLAY A TIE GAME. In a hard game between the Yale freshmen and Lawrenceville school at Lawrenceville Saturday neither side was able to score. Rumsey, full-back, and Burdick, right half-back for Yale, and Kafer, Lawrenceville"s right half back, distinguished themselves by their brilliant playing. HILLHOUSE TEAM DEFEATED. The eleven from the Hlllhouse high school were treated to big surprise on Saturday by the Hotchkiss football team. Hillhouse was clearly outplayed and defeated by the score of 28 to 0. BOARDMAN WON OUT. The Boardman Manual Training high school eleven defeated the Bridgeport high school n Bridgeport Saturday by the score of 8 to 5. Y. M. C. A. VICTORIOUS. The Y. M. C. A. team defeated the Quakers of Whitneyville Saturday by the score of 10 to 0. OTHER GAMES. At New Britain New Britain high school 24, Springfield high school 0. At Philadelphia University of Penn sylvania 40, Lehigh 0. At Lewiston, Me. Bates 34, Univer sity of Maine 0. At Hartford Trinity 17, Worcester Polytechnic 0. At Providence Brown 41, Colby 5. At Andover M. I. T. 6, Phillips-An-dover 0. , At Schnectady Union 11, Stevens In stitute 0. At Amherst Massachusetts Agricul tural college 40, Vermont academy 0. At Cambridge Massachusetts A. A. 11, Harvard freshmen 0. At Hanover, N. H. Dartmouth 35, Bowdoin 0. 1 At Holyoke Worcester high school 16, Holyoke high school 0. At Washington Swarthmore 11, Georgetown 6. At Albany Carlisle Indians 17, Wil liams 6. At Middletown Wesleyan 33, Am herst 0. At Ithaca Cornell 27, University of Buffalo 0. At West Point Harvard 28, West Point 0. At Annapolis Princeton 30, Annapo lis 0. YALE FALL REGATTA. The Annual Event Won by the Fresh , man Crew. The annual fall regatta of the Yale university navy was won on Saturday afternoon by the freshman crew. The weather was cold and there was a very strong wind blowing. Three crews were entered, one from the Junior class, an other from the sophomore class and the third from the freshman class. The freshmen received two lengths and a half handicap and won by a quarter of a length clear water on a seven-eights-of-a-mile course on Lake Whitney. The time for the freshman-sophomore race was 5 minutes 28 seconds, and for the junior-sophomore race 20 seconds long er 5 minutes 48 seconds. The make-up of the champion fresh man crew was as follows: Stroke, War mouth, weight 160 pounds; No. 7, Low, 148; No. 6, Laws, 164; No. 5, Belknap, 175; No. 4, Rogers, 140; No. 3, McCIurg, 150; No. 2, Stone, 153; bow, Wright, 140. NATIONAL LEAGUE SEASON END ED. The National league baseball season closed Saturday, and Boston again won the pennant. The majority of the man agers claim that the season has been a failure financially. The Boston, Chi cago and Cincinnati clubs, however, came out ahead financially. The Sat urday games resulted as follows: At Baltimore, Boston 10, Baltimore 8; at Philadelphia, Brooklyn 12, Philadelphia 8; at New York, New York 5, Washing ton 4; at Louisville, Louisville 5, Cleve land 4. HXTEItTA ISM EATS. Hyperion TUeater. TREE OF KNOWLEDGE. R. C. Carton, author of "The Tree of Knowledge," which James K. Hackett will present for the first time in this city on Thursday evening, October 20, at the Hyperion, is well known In this country through his other successes, among them being "The Home Secre tary" and "Liberty Hall," both of which dramas attained long runs in New York and the other big cities. This will be Mr. Hackett's first appear ance here as a star, though he is not unknown, having been leading man of Daniel Frohman'a Lyceum Stock com pany for several seasons. The play is highly interesting, its dialogue is ad mirable and its wit pungent. The deli cacy of Mr. Carton's treatment of his chief theme the sex problem Is alike remarkable and worthy of the highest commendation. Bronson Howard, the best of American dramatists, said, af ter seeing "The Tree of Knowledge" at the Lyceum theater, New York: "This is a distinct advance in dramatic art. So lotig as we do it with good taste in art, and with honesty of moral pur poses dramatists should be at full lib erty to discuss on the stage all social subjects that the nature of men and women of society ought to consider anil can talk about together." The advance sale of seats opens this morning at the box office at 9 a. m. Prices, 75c, $1 and $1.50. JACK AND THE BEANSTALK. "Jack and the Beanstalk" will be presented at the Hyperion next Friday night, October 20, for only one per formance in all the splendor and mag nificence that have characterized its engagements In the metropolitan cities. Klaw & Erlanger, the managers and producers of "Jack," give distinct as surance that the performances to be given durirg this engagement will be in every particular as complete and as satisfying as were those given in New York, Boston, ,ard elsewhere. There will be an excellent company also of the eight pretty maids resplendent in the newly acquired beauty gained In a summer's outing; the ten good fairies; the "forte" terrible thieves; and all the other characters made familiar in the cast. Sale of seats opens Tuesday. Prices, 25c, 50c, 75c and $1. A BRACE OF PARTRIDGES. "A Brace of Partr'd?es," the English comedy to be presented at the Hyperion on Saturday evening, October 22, inter preted by an English company, from the btrana theater. London, and Charles Frohman's Madison Square theater, New York, is a comedy new to the country. The play finds its humor ous significance in the fact that two cousins look so much alike that the father of the one Is unable to distin guish him from his nephew, as one is engaged to an heiress in order that his fallen fortune may be redeemed, and the other a ne'er-do-well, appears on the scene pursued by a bailiff, the com plications which ensue can easily be imagined. Sale of seats opens Wednesday. Prices 75c, $1 and $1.50. Grand Opera Honae. The Valdis Sisters, the sensational il luminated trapese performers, are the headliners for the week. They arrived from San Francisco last night. This is their last appearance before leaving for Europe on their annual tour. T. e bill includes Hi:da Thomas and Frank Barry in the comedy, "Miss Amb t on"; Ward and Curran, the singers an! com edians; Master Condon, the boy phe nomenon, who was secured by Mr. Mc Kenna last week, and who will sing songs especially arranged for him by Mr. Felsburg. The others are Bick nell, clay modeller; Eulalle, premier solo dancer; Vinnie DeWltt cornet solo ist; DeMarce and his trained babboon; De Graff Sisters, dancers, and Harry Hoare, the well known trombone solo- I 1st. Prices, 10, 20 and 30 cents: dailv matinees for ladies, 10 cents. Poll's Wonderland Theater. The Wonderland will be "shrouded in mystery" this week. Seavais LeRoy, the magician, will supply the mystery in fact, a series of mysteries, moot amusing, beautiful and novel. He is a great magician, the greatest that has ever appeared in vaudeville, another proof that the continuous show is drawing from the ranks of the best in the world. The act presented by Mons. LeRoy and his beautiful assitant, M'lle LeRoy, is a condensation of all the best features he presented in the legit imate, when giving an entire evening's entertainment. Even after this con densation it is much longer than the ordinary vaudeville "turn," but no one will object to that for every bit of it Is worth seeing. The rest of the show promises a rich treat. The biograph is retained be cause its popularity is growing daily. It will as usual have new views, keep ing Conway Castle and the Paris Fire scene. Others in the bill are typical vaudeville acts. M'lle Ol ve, the da nty Juggler; Miss Lillian Green and Wil liam Friend in the comedietta "Miss Bunco's Burglar;" Emma Krause and Margaret Rosa, assisted by "The Dutch Pickanninies;" Harding and Ah Sid, Armstrong Brothers, Howley and Les lie and Hadj Lessik, the oriental won der. Prices 10c and 20c; ladles in the after noon, 10c. Bikes checked free. POLITICAL. REPUBLICAN HEADQUARTERS, Room 14. 40 Church Street. Any Republican wishing Information In refemice to being made an elector or se curing naturalization papers will receive all needed information at the Republican Com mittee Room from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. JAMES H. MACDONAI.D. Chairman Republican Town Committee. 013 tf A. B. C. Action light and elastic. Beautiful new designs. Crown of success. We refer to the Krakauer pianos, sold only by A. B. Clinton, 17 Center street. ol4 3t DON'T BE DECEIVED. Ffclilil a iiiiii.AU, U.OL.L.S. B1SOUIT ETC., CAN BB OBTAINED ONLY AT 50 Church Street. and there you can get more and better fat tour money than at any other atore Id the cltr. Jferry's imnery and Cafe, 4i M 60 Caiurca 16 tree L An interesting story of a curtain purchase. We found a curtain importer with a sad look on his face and a large stock of curtains on his shelves. Think ing of your needs in this line decided our actions. We have that importer's curtain stock on our shelves now. He was satisfied with a much less price because we took his whole stock. Now you may buy these curtains at about what we should have paid him in the usual way. Out of the immensity of our curtain economies, we select a matter of six to talk about. Take these as a fair sample of twenty other offers as good. - rish Foint Curtains. oo pairs Irish Point Cur tains in sevn different styles, open work patterns, with handsome wide borders, 2 yards long and 54 inches wide, the regular $5 quality. Here for $2.90 a pair. 250 pairs Irish Point Cur tains in handsome designs, white or ecru, 3 yds. long, 54 inches wide, worth $7.50. Here for $5 a pair. Window Shades. Two thousand of them. First-class window shades in cream, green, ecru and olive, handsomely fringed, one yd. wide, two yards long, nickel ring pull, ready, in working order, easily . a 38c value. Here now ftr i 9c each. attern hats from Pari 1 hibits and are ready now to serve a new term as beauty's adornment. The hats are never sold for less than $15, and some run as high as $25. These hats are masterpieces with such names as these in their crowns: Madame Carlier, Virot, Heitz-Boyer, Linn-Faulkner, Camille Roger, Loys Soeurs and others nigh as famous. No two of these Pattern Hats are alike, and as at $10 each, they will probably flll be sold within a day or two. We must positively decline to send even one of them on approval. 1 ABOUT fi QUALITY, When we paiat'a house, we use the best lead: we ue the hest;oil, and we get a man who knows how to apply paint. The job will last longer, look better and give the satisfaction the price warrants. "Cbe $W CMS. P. THOMPSON, 60 Orange St. If NEW STYLES FOR PALL AND WINTER PHOTOS AT BEERS' PHOTO PARLORS 7GO Chupel .street. All of our work is of the highest grade, finished by artists of long experience, and at prices as low as common Photos cost at other Galleries Call and see our elegant samples, either by day-light or Electric Light every evening. ( A iff Tnfltf CAUBtjS Trying to please you is not "trouble." Nottingham Curtains. White or Ecru Nottingham Curtains in three handsome patterns, 24 yds. long, 30 inches wide. They are goods that were never sold before for less than 69c. Here are 250 pairs of them at 25c a pair. 300 pairs Nottingham Cur tains, 3 yds. long, 1 yd. wide, 3 patterns, the regular 89c kind lor 50c a pair. 350 pairs Nottingham Cur tains in three handsome de signs, three yds. long and one yd. wide, finished with over-lock stitch corded edge, worth $1, for 69c a pair. 200 pairs Nottingham Cur tains, in some new designs, 31 yds. long, 48 inches wide, worth $175, for $1.25 a pair. A Paris pattern hat by one of France's celebrated milliners for the small sum of ten dollars, is a pleasing novelty. Here is the story : Each season we import from the world's centers of millinery" fashion a lot of the best creations of the famous milliners. These are used as patterns for the nimble needles of our own work rooms and for exhibition in our millinery salon, as criterions of the world's styles. This season's importations have served their usefulness as beauty ex 9 A 0 0 FINE O O LAMP a CHEAP. I 9 MANY o 0 DESIG-NS 9 TO SELECT ? 1 FROM. I Centennial Am. Tea Co. O 363 State Street. $ A. MOORHEAD, Proprietor. Jacob F.Mele. SPRING DUCKS. SPRING CHICKENS. ROASTING CHICKENS. PRIME BEEF AND LAMB. ALL KINDS OF FRESH VEGETABLES. HUBBARD SQUASH, etc. 409 State Street. 'xylophone 4G9-5. Plumbing anil Gasfittlng J. H. Buckley, 179 Church St. Embroidered Muslins. 200 pieces of Embroidered Muslin for Sash Curtains, 15 handsome patterns, full 30 inches wide, in several quali ties. Worth loc, for 6c; worth 12c for yc; worth 15c for 8c; worth 18c for 10c and up to qualities worth 40c for 25c a yard. . Nottingham Lace. Some very handsome pat terns in white and ecru Not tingham Lace, for sash cur tains, double borders, corded edge, w,orth 18c, for 12 yc a yard. Brass Curtain Rods. A big bargain in brass. Either extension or solid brass curtain rods,: any length up to four feet, at 3c each. "Jenncss Miller" Shoes answer a Crying Demand for a sensible, shoe for Women. They fit the feet as' nature intended. Price $3.50. We're sole agents. M. E. COSGROVE, 45 Church Street. At Much less Than Usual Prices, AT Apothecaries' Hall, oOZ Lfiapet Street W m mm M Cameras, in & Si fi!" 1 111. Chape Street COMPRESSED AIR Carpet Cleaning Works. No. iuo Court Street. Cui'ptua -lieu lor ujiu ueuvereU. Carpets cleaned and laid, also made overt in fact, everything done in the Carpet line. All work satisfactorily and Dromotl done. Telephone call 1314-3. Give os a call. JuylV .Wat. . KNAPr OOl THE R. H. HESBIT CO., Dealers in Meats, Poultry, Game, Vegetables, Fruits, etc. TABLE LUXURIES. Cor. Church and Elm Sts. New Haven, Conn. Branch Stores 75 Kdgewood Ave and Woodmont.