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NEW HAVEN MOKNING JOUR&AL AND COURIER, MONDAY. OCTOBER I, 1900.
2 'LECTURES ' ON" ABNORMAL! " PST 1 CHOLOGT. This course of lectures by Professor Ladd at Yale will extend through the year and will treat of the phenomena of sleep, dreams, hypnotism, telepathy, and kindred topics. It 13 open to mem bers of the different departments and friends of the university. , It's tough on the man at a continu ous performance theater who wants to go out between the acts; the beet he can do is to come In between drinks. Chicago News. OUR '"SPECIAL" SOB HIT The Best Value in the city. OUR - "Trade Winner" $1.90 Hat Best in the World. Every Hat warranted satisfactory. Special Valuss In 50 cant Nectar Friend E. Brooks, Hatter, Furnisher and Fnrrlor, ' 701 and 795 Chapel Street NEW YORK'S OLD GUARD ROYAIZY ENTER TA IN EH EY TIZE GOVERNOR'S FOOT GUARD. In the commercial warfare of to-day, the "Purest and Best" is a weapon every house needs. .8. W. Iliirlbnrt. The New York Company Given a Splen did HeceptJou by the Home Company and Citizen of New Haven-Parnde on Saturday Was a Brilliant Affair-The City Honors the Old Guard Many Untitling Decorated. The Old Guard of New York were the guests of the Governor's Foot Guard on Saturday, and were given a brilliant reeerjtton. They were met at tne ae pot by Major Clark and staff and the reception committee, and taken Imme diately to the armory, where Major Clark formally greeted the visitors and Major Brlggs of the Old Guard re sponded. At 11 o'clock the two com panies marched to the corner of Whit ing and State streets, where tney took a long line of special cars to Major Clark's mansion On Whitney avenue. Here an old fashioned luncheon Of beef and mutton roasts and other good things were served. At 1:30 they re turned to the armory, and at 3 o'clock the street parade was started. The Old Guard certainly lived up to their repu tation as the crack company of New York. The line of march was as fol lows:'" Armory through' Meadow to Church, to Chapel, to State, to Elm, to Orange, to Trumbull, to Htllhouse ave nue, to Sachem, and countermarch, Grove to Temple, to Elm, to York, to Chapel, to Church, (review by His Hon or Mayor Drlscoll), to Elm, to Temple, to Chapel, to Church, to Meadow, to ar. mory. Thousands of people gathered to witness the parade, and the city wore a gala day appearance with the many displays of flags and bunting on public and prlvajte buildings. After the parade the two companies rested at the armory until 6;30 when they marched to the Tontine, where a banquet was served. The bariQuet room was handsomely decorated with flags, and music was til tali Mir CI, Thrift Nrw Walkino- "Rnnfs . mmw o m mm vr mm v WW .mm- WawiaiAWa Mm, mtmt. W mm mjm We wish, to call our lady customers' atten tion to .Wax Calf, Volour Calf, and Yici Kid lace Boots, for Eall and Winter wear, thick soles, extension edges, up-to-date lasts. Sizes lyi to 7, widths A A. A, B, C, D, and E. ONLY GOOD SHOES. ft OVUM Olffl 842 end 846 CHAPEL STREET, YALE MEN! Are You Interested in Room Furnishings ? For 25 years we have been catering to the wonts and rnnlramn. v- f Yale. This season for your convenience we are showing a complete samnln i nWl ef Furniture and Boom Furnishings at "ne 966 Chapel Street Polo Rink, In addition to our Immense assortment In our Orange street and 730 Chanel afro t : - j - stores. v "ett YOU WILL WANT Iron Beds, Spring Beds, Mattresses, Pillows, Comfortables, Study Desks, Stndv t tiles, Washstands, Chiffoniers, Book Cases, Lamps, Easy Chairs, Divans, Box Cnm. ," tm. Rues. Mats. Draperies, Cosy Corners, Window Seats and Cushions, and n hn"t If Other things which we have always lu stock at the lowest prices. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO. 89-97 Orange St. 780 Chapel St. Branch : 966 Chapel St., Polo Rink. furnished by Bankmaster FIchtl and his orchestra. The menu served was: Oyster CocktaJls, Sherry, Celery, Olives, Hadishea, Green Turtle Soup, a l'Anglaise, Solf Shell Crabs, Sause Tartar, Sweetbread Patties, Green Peas, Saddle Southdown Mutton, Fresh String Beans, Claret, Foot Guard Punch, 1775, Cigarettes, Roast Squab, a la Parislenne, Pommes Souffle, 7 Currant Jelly, Champagne, Lettuce Salad, a l'Hulle et Vinalgre Plstache Cream, Gorgonzola Cheese, Crackers, Cognac, Coffee, Cigars. During the banquet several of the vis iting officers, in behalf of the Old Guard, presented each member of the Foot Guard with a bronze medal of the New York company. Following- the banquet speeches were made by Senator Hawley, Major Brlggs old the Old Guard, Mayor Driscoll, for mer Major Sloan of the Old Guard, Congressman Sperry, General Alexan der Harbison, honorary member of the Foot Guard and mayor of Hartford; Captain Ransom, judge of surrogate court of New York; Chaplain Phillips of the Foot Guard; Chaplain Phillips Old Guard. At the conclusion of Ma jor White's speech Major Clark an nounced that as the Old Guard must leave on their special train at 11 o'clock it was time for the gathering to dismiss. The company then sang "Auld Lang Syne" and the affair was over. The two companies then pro ceeded to the Union depot and as the train hauled out the departing guests were greeted with hearty cheers by the Foot Guard. The Foot Guard raised $1,500 to de fray the expenses of the festivities and it is estimated that Major Clark spent $1,000 additional out of his own pocket, Certainly the major did all that he could to make the affair a success and is to be congratulated upon the happy outcome of the entertainment. All the committees also performed excellent work, the details having been carried out to perfection. The appearance of Colonel Luclen F. Burpee and Colonel Rollln S. Woodruff ort Major Clark's staff was a notable feature of Saturday's parade. Colonel Burpee was frequently greeted with an plause along the line of march and his soldierly bearing was much praised The admirers of these two officers want to see them in the red uniforms which by accident did not arrive in time at the armory. Captain James M. Townsend, chief of staff, returned from New York In time to, participate In the parade, and the war veteran Colonel John G. Healy, for mer adjutant-general of the state, was officer of the day. i At the banquet a telegram from Pike's Peak, Colorado, was received from Lieutenant J. Edward Heaton cf the Foot Guards congratulating Major Clark, officers and men of the Foot Guard and Old Guard on the auspicious event. AND OBXTVA R T NOTES. Sndflen Death of Mrs. Jam m Dwycr of Colnmbn Avenne. Mrs. James Dwyer of No. 655 Colum bus avenue, died at the New Haven hospital last evening after an Illness of only about twenty-four hours. Dr. FJynn was called to attend her yester day afternoon and, seeing that she was in a serious condition, ordered her tak en to the hospital. She had suffered from kidney trouble considerably, and it Is thought that this disease was the cause of death. She died in convulsions. She leaves, besides her husband, six children, nearly all of the latter being grown up. DEATH OF JAMES BRADY. James Brady of 69 Cnrmel street, died at the hospital Saturday morning from the Injuries he received last Wednes day mornlnff when he fell from a scaf folding while painting the houso of Jo- eppt McGulra on Howard avenue. George B. Ailing of 519 Dlxwell avenue, who also foil, died while being carried to the hospital. While Brady's Injuries were serious, It was believed upon first examination that he would recover. His left arm was broken In two places and his right wrist was broken, but the moot serious and what proved to be fa tal Injuries were Internal and a frac ture of the frontal bone of tho skull. Brady was twenty-six years old, un married, and was a starch maker by trade. He was only working at paint ing temporarily. He boarded with his sister, Mrs. John Colbert of 69 Carmel street. The Chatfield Paper Co. i c 2M-302 i... I Stata Strea Most Complete Line of Paper nd Twine in the State. FUNERAL TO-DAY OF A WAR VET ERAN. Robert C. Beach of No. 40 Gilbert ave nue, died Friday afternoon of old age in the seventy-sixth year of his age. He leaves a widow. He was a harness maker by trade and was employed for over twenty years In the establishment of Charles E. Hooghklrk at 73 Orange street. He was a veteran, having been a private In the Twentieth. Connecticut Volunteers. He was also a member of the old Are department. He was a member of Trinity M. E. church and was greatly respected by all who knew him. He was a quiet, unassuming man of sterling character and integrity. His funeral will be held this afternoon at his late residence, No. 40 Gilbert avenue. TEN HOPEFUL MILLIONAIRES. Yesterday's New York World re marks editorially: "The Rev. Anson Phelps Stokes' question, What can a rich roan do? is the subject of ten little Sermonettee In the Sunday World's Magazine lo-day. The preachers are ten millionaires as rich as or richer than the millionaire clergyman who Thomas Jefferson, the third President of the United States commonly known as the Father of the Democratic Party was the first expansionist, the province of Louisiana having been pur chased under his direction from France in 1803. Expansion and prosperity have been going hand in hand ever since, until to-day the prosperity of the United States is unparalleled in the history of the world. Following out the precepts of the illustrious Thomas Jefferson, W. L. BARKER, the Piano and Music Dealer, after locating on the third floor of a Church street Dry Goods house (in 1898) first expanded by moving 10 months later to the elegant rooms in the Insurance Building on the second floor. Now, MR. BARKER, finding his quarters unequal to the demands of his increasing trade, has again expanded by taking the whole building, No. 849 CHAPEL STREET, and causing the same to be remodeled, will, on and after September 29, 1900, occupy the large, attractive and convenient store, No. 849 CHAPEL STREET, near CHURCH STREET, with a full line of the IVERS and POND PIANOS, which possess improvements not to be found in other makes, and are matchless in design, finish, tone aud actioa The JACOB DOLL PIANO known as THE PIANO for all occasions , will continue a leader with this house, which represents the popular "SHATTINGER PIANOS" and other makes. W. L. BARKER & CO. are also exclusive AGENTS for the "Angelus Piano Player' the original and most wonderful piano attachment made, enabling anyone to render any composition perfectly. In dealing with W. L. BARKER & CO. the public will save themselves the annoy ance of canvassers' "VISITS" as well as commission and have the advantage of MR. BAR KER'S twenty years' experience. SHEET MUSIC, MUSICAL GOODS, and in fact everything in the Music Line at the same low prices as heretofore will be found at BARKER & COS Music Store. Opening Day is Tuesday, October 2d. In the afternoon, from 2 to 5, Professor Nicholls will play. In the evening, the Old Guard Band 22 pieces Fred Guilford, leader, will fender Mr. Guilford's new march, entitled ''Barker March and Two-Step," the corps march of the Second regiment, C. N. G. This march was re ' ccived with great enthnsiasm during encampment week. 5,000 will be given away Tuesday. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ' ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft IOOO calls the wealth he has inherited 'an encumbrance.' "None of them takes that view, 'iney are not depressed by the weight of their wealth. On the contrary, they bear up under the burden of riches which the Rev. Mr. Stokes finds so intolerable xifh n cheerfulness that argues Insen sibility to the larger blessings of pov- erty- . "Mr. Rockefeller Is 'profoundly tvianirfur thst hp has been able to give er. mnrh to his university. Helen Gould is happy In the opportunity her Mnna crivou hof tn 'helo others, and especially othfr women." Russell Sage is content to believe tnat ne is con otonfiv tnrnlncr over his wealth In a way that helps others.' The only one of these ten millionaire preachers who eems tn share the Rev. Mr. Stokes' sorrow is Mr. Carnegie, who thinks the aim of the millionaire should be to die poor.' "Altogether, we gather from these tna thnl- crent wealth. lh eplte of its divers drawbacks so often pointed out by the philosopher ana tne moralist, does not seriously mar the happlneps nor destroy the usefulness of tlirvoo Tt.lir. nruaones. It. The T?eV. Mf. Stokes should cheer up. There Is plen ty of work In the world for millionaires to dr, even If they are clergymen. They can, to some extent ot least, answer their own prayers for the poor." ROUSING RALLY TO-MORROW NIGHT. Will be Held by the Ninth Ward Mc- Kinley and Roosevelt Club. The Ninth Ward McKlnley and Roosevelt club will hold a rousing rally at No. 167 Dlxwell avenue to-morrow night. The club win hold a short pa rade just prior to the meeting and red Are and Roman candles will blaze ga- Jore and the Hendricks drum corps will furnish marching music. The meeting will be addressed by Phelps Montgom ery and Assessor Charles A. Baldwin. The officers of the club are: President, A. A. Ailing; vice president, cx-Coun-cilmart Chadwick; secretary, Henry Hamilton. The club membership num bers about 200. OSBORN HALL WAS DECORATED What shall wa havs for Dassart? This question arises In the family every day. Let ua answer It to-day. Try Jell-O, a delicious and heulthful dessert. Pre pared lu two minutes. No boiliuK! no bak lug! simply add bolllug water and set to cool. Flavors : Leuiou, Orange, Kaspberry, and Strawberry, Get a puukuse at yoar grocer 3. attention, Somathine: Nsw I Wood, marble, bath tubs, uorceloln. et cleaned, reflnbihed, and restored to original color. Varnish, pulut, enamels, stains, oil, removed with little L'xupnse aud without offensive ouors. Doors una Floors a Spe cialty. Tbe preparation does not lulure In the least. Hest otrences. Address 1L MJUtiU, Slli "liver street, s7 tf Hew Haven, Conn. In Honor of the Visit of the Old Guard Saturday. j Among the buildings in tne central part of the city which were decorated Saturday in honor of the visit of the Old Guard of New York was Osborn hall, the college building at the corner of Chapel and College street. It Is said that this Is the first time that one of the Yale buildings has ever been decorated for any public event in New Haven, and the fact is looked upon by citizens who have been heard to express opin ions upon it as evidence of closer rela tions between the city and the college and as a step in line with the policy of cementing those relations which has marked the administration of President Hadley thus far. I Sparklets. A vest nocicet soaa Fountain car bonates, all liquids, at a cost of 4c a quart. PRICES. Quart Syphon liottle $3.00 Pint Syphon Bottles $2.00 Caraface ...$2. no Sparklets (10 hi box, qts.)..... 40c Sparklets (10 in box, pts.) 2oC City Hall Pharmacy. 159 Church. Street. THE RADLEY CO, PLUMBING AND HEATING Contractors. SHEET METAL WORK JOBBING. 185 Orange Street. It's Beginning To Be the Time TO THINK OF PRESERVING. Stops (lie Cough ami works off the Cold. Laxative Bromo-Quiuiue Tablets cure a cold In one day. No Cure, No Pay. Price 25 cents. We pride ourselves on our selections of FRESH FRUITS. Delaware Peaches. Native Peaches. Native Plums. Native Pears. California Plums. Native Melons. Native Apples. Onr VEGETABLES are always the best our native market gardens produce, and ar. fresh daily. Look us over, our prices are right. NEW: Green Ginger Root. E. Schonberger & Sons. Palace and Central Markets. Poultry, Meats and Vegetables. SATURDAY Spe cial Bargains: Warranted Bams 9c lb, Spring Chickens 12c lb, Turkeys 12c lb, legs Lamb 12c lb, Roast Beef 10c lb, 8 lbs Steak for 25c, Fowls 10c lb, warranted Eggs 17c doz. best tub Butter 25c lb. A full line of Vegetables. 92-90 George street and 1-2-8 Central Market, Congress avenue. FINE POULTRY AT LOW PRICES. Fnll flirsspd CHICKENS 18e lb. "' Full dressed FOWLS 15c lb. : . Just Received. Fine CAPE COD CRANBERRIES 8e ot.. 3 quarts 25c. Peaches for Canning. We are receiving line late PEACHES dally and sell at low prices. The Best Elgin Creamery Can be had ONLY AT OUR STORES at 20c 111. Fancy Delaware Sweet Potatoes at 28c peek. Fins Cooking: White Potatoes at 70c bushel. Small WHITE and YELLOW ONIONS for Pickling. O. M. Welch & San, Leading Cub Grocers, 8 and 30 Gongres Avenue, Branches 8 Grand avenne. Fair Haven, anil no vampueu avenue, west tiaven. Monday and Tuesday. Is BicHilat RontH Ci Succeeding The New Haven Steam Heating Co. Manufacturers of the "GOLD" Sheet Iron Radiator and Boiler Contractors for Heating, Plumbing, Sheet Metal Work 83 COURT STREET, L L NICHOLS 373 State st, ffaleohaoa 4MA To Repair Broken Aid. cleanse Major's Cement Remember MAJOR'S RUBBER CEMENT, MAJOR'S LEATHER omms, Loin Steak, 16c Porter House Steak, 18 and 2rjo Rack Steak, 10c Try our Native Pork Sausage Meat, 12c Goods Delivered. Telephone 1270.' " New lara Pnlc Matt 390-392 State Street. 'in; MO We serve Summer Supplies in Perfect Condition. You get no stale meats he everything as sweet and perfect as in winter. . . Fresh killed Spring Chickens and Duckling3. A large assortment of Peaches, Bananas, Berries, Apples, and the Freshest Vegetables. 350 Hi 35 SHIM SW. CLAIRVOYANT. ant, has returned to 27 High street, between Chapel and Crown. Dr. Wright is tha best known clairvoyant In tbe State, 23 years In New Haven; ber predictions on health nud , business never fail. Doctor treats all dis eases, consultation Sl.OO. Hours S to 1. 2 to S, and evening!!. Class In clairvoyance. ' palmistry, mental culture, Friday evenings, ' from September to June.