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llteiutifj journal ; utift, Courier.
VOL. XLVHI. 4 Oct. 5, 1880. mivm gall New Fall For Ladies' Ulsters, Buttons andTrimmingo tomatch. New Styles of Fall And Winter Shawls now open, and the " assortment better uihii it win U9 ut&er. - . - . Woolens for Men's and Bots Wear. - ' " Ladles', Gentlemen's and Children's Merino Tests and Drawers from 60 cents and upwards. Woolen Hosiery for Ladies Gents and Children otir assortment complete and the uukotb ui me city. Colored and White Flannels. Blankets and Comfortables. jfonson & se25 a OUE NEW WABEKOOM IS NOW COMPLETE, And We are Prepared to Show the , Body Brussels, Tapestry Brussels, HALL AND STAIR CARPETS. Three-Ply and Ingrain Carpets In the Handsomest and Best Lighted Carpet Boom in the City. In our other Departments can be found a large assortment of Mats, Mattings, Crumb Cloths, OIL ULOIMS, WALL PAPERS, &C. Call and See Them at the Old Place. H. B. PERKY, NO. 390 CHAPEL STREET, Sell tf I Always o TO FURNISH GOOD . I W -3 m 114 Cliurcli St., Glebe Building. Respectfully, 145 Long Wharf. TOWNSEND & BRIGGS. Dyeing,Cleaning OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Lace and Lace Curtains, Window Shades and Damask Curtains, Muslin, Rep and Brocatejle Curtains, Car pets, Crumb Clothe and Rugs, Silks anp Silk Dresses, Merino, Cashmere and Poplin Dresses, Fringes, Gimps, Braids, Feathers, Ribbons, Kid Gloves, so. Crapes and Crape Veils, Gents' Coats, Pants and Teste. Laundrying of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Underwear, Counterpanes, Pillow Shams, etc., etc Everything guar' anteed first-clans. Sole proprietor for the State of Connecticut of the celebrated Troy Patent Machine for I aundrylng collars and cuffs. ELM CITY DYE WORKS 360 and 178 m2 RANGE ! The Heaviest ttangc ! Finest Quality ! Superior Finish The Most Economical ! The Best Bakerl Try no ot hnv. A Household Necessity I Brownson & Plumb, NO. 313 CHAPEL STREET. se20 s Fall,1880. POPULAR GOODS AT popular mm AT BRETZFELDER'S. Cloaks, Dolmans, Ulsters, Circulars, Waterproof, Engli sli Walking Jackets Children's Cloaks, Dress Goods, Shawls, Cloakings, Prints, Ginghams, White Goods, Cotton Batting, Woolen Yarns, Bleached and Brown Cottons, Tickings and Denims, Blankets and Comforters, Merino Underwear for Ladies,Men and Children, Table Linens, Towels, Napkins, Flannels, Table Covers, Felt Skirts, , Ladies Underwear, Hamburg Embroideries, Corsets and Hoopskirts, ' Hosiery and Gloves, Laces. We have small expenses, there ' fore we can "afford and will sell at lower prices than the large estab lishments, who have enormous ex penses, which the consumer must pay. AT S. BRETZFELDER'S, 312 Chapel Street. s23sdw 1 241 AND 243 STATE ST., DEALERS IN 4 TRADE MASK Paints and Oils, Varnishes, ' 'Brushes, ?" Glass, ' Chemicals, Manufacturers' Supplies, " ' - Etc., Etc, UN M Woolens Jackets and Cloaks. V - - Carpenter, 244 and 246 Chapel Street. Largest and Best Assortment of of Every Quality and Make, Laces, Shades and Upholstery Goods. OPPOSITE THE GREEN, NEW HAVE IV. CONEf. Ready g andLaundrying AIVO STEAM LAUNDRY, Chapel Street, THOMAS FORSYTH. Carpets. Body Brussels Carpets, Tapestry Brussels Carpets Ingrain Carpets, ' In the best quality and Handsome Designs at the Lowest Possible Prices. Window Shades in all col ors. Best Spring Shade Fix tures. Antique Lace Curtains. Tambour Lace Curtains. Black Walnut Cornices. Black Walnut and Gilt Cornice Poles. Competent upholsterers to measure, make and fit car pets. Best workmen to hang Shades and Curtains. H. W. Foster, 72 ORANGE STREET au!4 atf Bank Stocks BOUGHT BY SAMUEL H. BARROWS, Yale National Bank Building, Be20 is SECOND FLOOR. GASFIXTUEES New Patterns. A. large stock just received from the celebrated house of Mitchell, Vance & Co., Xew York City, for whose goods we are sole agents. We have the finest stock at the lowest prices to be found in this city. GLOBES AND DECORATED SHADES. Our stock is most com plete and latest designs at bottom prices. E, Arnold & Co., 336 and 240 State Street. A Death Blow To High Prices! Table Butter, aOe per lb. Best Creamery (so called), a 5c a lb. Good St. Louis Floor, 80c a bag. Nice New Process Flour, $1.04 a bag. Granulated Sugar, 9 lbs. for $1. Pure Baking Powder, 30c a lb. Good Teas, SOc per lb. New Haven Flour and Butter Store. OO CROWN STREET. ol A. few floors below Charch St. THE CHEAPEST PLACE IN TOWN. GREAT REDUCTION IN THE FBICE8 OF MEAT, 4c. Best Porter House Steak, 16o. ; Sirloin Steak, 13c ; Round Steak, 12o. ; Rack Steak, 10c. ; Corned Beef, 5c. ; Rib Roast, 10 to 15c. ; Stew Beef, 6c. ; Lamb, hindquarter, 14c ; Lamb, forequarter, 10c ; Veal, hindquarter, 14c ; Teal, forequarter, 10c Hams, Hib and 8ausages at Wholesale prices. Vegetables in their season at farmers' figures. L. SHONBERGEB, ' - Nos. 1, and S Central Market. (First Stalls from George street), Congress Are. sep22 is FOR SALE. RESTAURANT and saloon cheap for cash If sold within thirty days. Apply at 143 Union street, New Haven, CL F. H. LUCAS. s30 lm A. E. DUDLEY & SON, Fire Insurance Agents, 298 Chapel Street. -Buildings and Live Stock insured against LIGHTNING. jySi totation. Signor F. Paolo Tamburello, PROFESSOR OF SINGING. IjlOR particulars, address Loom is' Temple of Mu- j sic, ana wteinert s .ri&no ana music isxonange, .new imven, jonn. oo ox HISS CHARLOTTE WILLARD will giro private instruction in the English branches. Mathe matics or Latin, at the houses of pupils, or at 118 Col lege street. Also, if desired, will foraf a class in Botany for the special study of Ferns and Grasses, which can be rea dily examined and classified in winter if carefully pressed or dried. .References Miss Mary Duttoa. t r Miss Sarah Porter, Farmington. " - Professor D. C. Eaton.- o96t Private Instruction. THE subscriber proposes to give priTato tnstroo tion to young ladies and gentlemen at his resi dence. No. 28 Trumbull street, in all the studies preparatory for business, or for any department of the University. Lessons to young ladies will be given at their residences if preferred. For terms and other particulars apply to , Bimu x annua. New Haven, Sept. 1, 1880. se4 eodan Ml SICAL INSTRUCTION. Voice. Piano. Piute. ,f IS8 FANNY O. HOWE resume Sept. 10 lavtruo- i T I tlon In the art of singing ; also upon the piano. Singing at sight taught in classes on moderate terms. Residence 102 Crown near Temple St. MB. CHARLES T. HOWE resumes instruction upon the flute. 103 urowu street. W. E. Chandler, VOCAL STUDIO, 30, 32 and 34 Hoadley Building. sezo CI Miss Hall's School WILL reopen Monday, Sept. 131, at No. 9 PALLADIUM BUILDING, si tf 95 Orange Street. IJoartr sift glooms. TO RENT, A FURNISHED FRONT ROOM. Terms low. 215 YORK STREET, ol 6t (Near Chapel Street). TO RENT. - NICELY Furnished Rooms, with or without Doara, at se29 12t 139 ELM STREET. TO RENT. A NICE Furnished Front Room, also a suite or t umimiea Kooms. inquire as se29 6t - 170 GEORGE STREET. TO RENT. A LARGE Parlor, with alcove, also a pleasant sunny Room on the third floor, with board, at se21 tf 128 iukk BluiJS'r. geal f state. FOR RENT. MTHE VERY desirable summer residence of the late John B. Luddington, situated on East Pearl street. Fair Haven, will be rented low to a aesiraDie tenant xor one year, or a term ox years. Apply to IV. A. lAiddington, No. 188 East Grand Street, Fair Haven. ol 6t For Sale or Rent. THE property known as the Judaon Packing 18 Ii! House, situated on Winchester avenue, and Iffiii) running back to the Northampton R. R. The lot is 400 feet front on Winchester avenue, running back to the R. R., with side track connecting with R. R. The building is brick, substantially built. 200 feet front, 160 feet deep, with four floors. This prop erty is offered for Bale or rent at one-third the cost price and on easy terms. For full particulars, terms and further information, call on or address ol Office, Todd's Block, cor. State and Elm sts. Houses and Lots For Sale or Ex change. Cottage House, has 10 rooms, for sale at a bargain, near the line of the horse cars ; lot 52x150. A two-family House en Ferry street, and would like to set an offer for the above houses are anxious to sell. Also a- number of first-class Uriels Houses and others, located central, price and terms can be made satisfactory. Water front lots in West Haven, also lots In different parts of the city. A number of first-class Houses and Ten ements : one furnished House, with all modern im provements ; can be seen at any time ; to rent low. Money to loan on reai estate. Real Estate OAce 49 Choreh Street. Room 5 Hoadley Building. Office open evenings. se25 Luju.R-XA;sa.. FOR RENT, t FURNISHED Rooms, with board, to fami lies, nicely located, within five minutes of the postoffice. Inquire at se23 lm 497 CHAPEL STREET. FOR RENT, . THREE ROOMS on Park street, with modern conveniences, warmed with steam if desired ; also 3 Rooms near the N. Y. & N. H. R.R. shops for iG per month ; also a Barn on Park street. se21 115 Park street. FOR RENT, SMAIX ROOMS, tfheap, for manufacturing purposes, with or without power. Apply cor- ner Artizan and Court Streets, to A. HATCH & CO. Grand Opening Of French, English and Scotch Suitings a ml TROWSERINGS, OF the latest importations, and at extraordinary low prices. Our style of making and trimming is well known in this vicinity. A perfect fit is guar anteed every time. You are respectfully invited to call at L,. H, FREEDMAX'S, IVO. 2 CHURCH STREET. Dutch Bulbous Roots, INCLUDING Hyacinths, Tulips, Crocus, Narcissus, LiIies,Crown Im perials, Snow Drops, etc.,' etc. A choice and well select ed stock just received from the best Holland growers. Catalogue on application. Frank S. Piatt, 396 and 398 State Street JH. a. DTJRANT has Just received another lot of genuine Scotch Pebble Spectacles, whlchl am selling at $3.S0. Also a large assortment of other Spectacles and Eye Glasses, which he offers at low prices ; every pair warranted as represented. A good assortment of Watches, Clocks and Jewelry at DU BANT'S, 38 Church street, near Crown. All kinds of work done at short notice and warranted to give sat isfaction. P. 8. Diamonds and fine Jewelry reset while yoa wait. seas 1880 FALL 1880 A Special Announcement from . EL E. SANFORD, 204 Elm Street, Corner Park, TO THE "PUBLIC. I HAVE on hand and for sale a full line of choice Groceries, Provisions, Fresh Meats, Vegetables, etc. My stock comprises Flour, best 24ew. Process ; Sugars, all grades ; Tea, Coffee, Spices; Butter, of which we make a specialty Fresh Meats, all kinds ; and in fact everything connected with the business I do not advertise my prices, as space will not admit of it, but guarantee that for quality of goods I shall not be undersold. Three wagons are constantly Tunning in the de livery of goods. -All orders punctually attended to. BE8PECTFUIXY. E. E. SANFOBD, 204:Elm Street, Cor. Park Street. : selT . - , - R. G. RUSSELL, ARCHITECT, HayS 331Chsjl Street, MENTATTJRE ALMANAC. OCTOBER 5. Bin Risks, 5.01 f Moos Risks, I High Watkh, ft UK SSTS, 6.36 J as. IB. 1 11.38 p. sn. Wmr Department Wether Observations. Taken at T a. m., i p. m., 9 p. m. Oct. . Barom eter, 30.066, 19.967, 29.960. Thermometer, 69, 71, 66. Wind, direction 8W, 8, 8W. Velocity, In miles per hour, 4, -12, 4. Weather,, cloudy. , fair, fair. Maximum Thermometer, 72 degrees. Minimum Ther mometer, 68 degrees. Bain-fall, In inches, 14.00. w.Timnm Velocity of Wind, 12 miles per hour. WM. D. WKIOHT, - , 8ergt. Signal Corps, u. 8. Army. BERTHS. PENNEY In Meriden, Sept 29th, a son to Mr. and Mrs. T. 8. Penney. MARRIAGES. PIERCE JOHNSON In Charleston, 8. C. Sept. 4th, John P. Pierce of this city, and Elizabeth M. John son of Charleston. DEATHS. SMITH In West Haven, Sunday evening, October 3, in her 26th year. Harriet Davis, daughter of the late Cornelius Salith. Funeral at the residence of her mother, Mrs. Emeline Smith, Tuesday, at 3 p. m. Friends are invited to attend without further notice. BRADLEY In thia city, Oct. 4th,George Hayes Brad ley, aged 76 years. Funeral from bis late residence, 96 Hill street, Wed nesday at 2:30 p. m., Burial at convenience of the family. BALDWIN In this, city, Oct. 4th, Hattie Amelia, youngest daughter of Dwight W. and Mary A. Bald win, aged 3 years and 1 month. . Notice of funeral hereafter. CUBRIE In Woodbridge, Oct. 4th, Mrs. John Currie, aged 42 years. Funeral will take place at her late residence in Wood bridge, on Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Rela tives and mends are invited to attend. MARINE X.IST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVKD OCTOBES 4. Sch F E McDonnal, Eane,Charleston,lumber to N H 8 S Mill Co. Sch Francis Coffin. Kelley. Boston.mdse to J E Eel- ley & Co. sch XtoUirlas names. Senlev. Baneor. lumber to M OIUBID, Brig Lfc W Armstrong, N Sch Francis Coffin, NY. " NOTICE. fYHE Annual Meeting of the stockholders of the new uaven xontine uompanv will be held at the emce of G. 8. Thompson, on Thursday, Oct. 7th, at 8 o'clock p. m. C. S. THOMPSON, oo at secretary. LOST. ! IN THIS CITY, on the 4th Inst., a black leather POCKETBOOK, containing a sum of money in bank bills, and some other articles of less value. A liberal reward will be paid for its return to Q8 II 76J4 VHAPUL, STREET. GREAT AUCTION SALE OF BOOKS, COMMENClNa Thursday evening, October 7th, at j 408 Chapel street, opposite Trinity Church, and continuing everv evenuuz at 7 r. m. Private sale dai ly at greatly reduced prices. The stock will comprise works of nearly all the great authors, and must posi tively be sold. oa Paris Fashions in Millinery. For the Fall and Winter of '80. Imported Reavers, In the most fashionable shades, Old Gold, Blue, Rifle ureen ana uraD. Small Felt Bonnets, sneciallv teaffm,? n match Fall Suits. Children's Hats, stylish and pretty, in great variety. Xjonsr Ostrich Feathers, nrices $2.50 to $8. Ladies' Derby Hats in large variety will be old for $1 each. Also a fine display of the latest novelties in French Trimmings. MRS. H. S. JACOBS, 158 CHAPEL STREET, oSeodlm Opposite Elliott House. Thousands of Dollars SAVED every year to the citizens of New Haven on account of George Hughes bringing to thia mar ket such quantities of Coal, Flour and Butter. And sellina it at wholesale nrioes. All whn tirt ouh high or low, rich or poor, buy of us and save 35 per cent. Good Family Flour, $5.50 per barrel. Best St. Louis, 6.50 " " Choice Minnesota, 7.25 " -. " . By the bag. 70, 85c. $1. Best Creamery Butter, 35c a. pound. "We deliver Butter to pne thousand families. Six Hundred Tons or the Rnat Kphlch Coal for sale at our yard. Lowest price in the State. (IpnrfrA W. TT. TTnirlina INDEPENDENT DEALER, oo 34 Church Street REPORT of the condition of THE NATIONAL NEW HAVEN BANK, at New Haven, in th State of Connecticut, at the close of business on the 1st day of October, 1880 : RE80UBCZ8. Loansand discounts... $ 770,508 86 vvciuimuj H4U 63 U. S. bonds to secure circulation, par vaL 465,000 00 IT. S. bends on hand, bar value o.vooo nn Other stocks and bonds 116,548 81 Due from approved reserve agents. ...... 80,795 54 Due from other National Banks 31,296 14 Due from private bankers 263 6t Banking House 32,000 00 Current expenses and taxes paid 4,462 07 Checks and other cash items.. . 6,201 72 Exchanges for Clearing House 15,982 99 Bills of other banks 8,501 00 Fractional currency, including nickels... 141 20 Gold coin 35,180 50 Silver coin ' 1,031 30 Legal tender notes 17,000 00 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer. . 20,900 00 Total.. $1,630,654 42 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in $ 464,800 00 Surplus fund 203,000 00 Undivided profits 50,120 65 National Bank notes outstanding 414,100 00 Dividends unpaid 1,866 00 Individual deposits subject to check 410,887 85 Demand certificates of .deposit 29.012 86 Cashier's checks outstanding 4,175 00 uue 10 otner .national .Banks Di,to z-j Due to State Banks 486 84 Total $1,630,654 42 State of Connecticut, County of New Haven, ss. I, ROBERT L COUCH, Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. ttUUKUX i. uuuuh, cjasnier. finVkatllisii? a-nrl crvsrwn 4n KafAna ma -rViia AtYt Hhv nt October, 1880. W. T. BAKTXETT, .notary ruouc Correct Attest : -WILBUR F. DAT, HENRY TROWBRIDGE, V Directors. o5 It H. C. KISGSLEY, ) Annual Meetin&r. THE annual meeting of the New Haven Young Men's Institute will be held in Institute bnildixuz. 331 Chapel street, on Wednesday, Oct. 6th, 1880, at 7:30 p. m. Per order Q4 3t ROBERT E. BALDWIN, Secretary. New Haven Water Stock. FRACTIONAL Bhares bought and sold by McAXISTER & WARREN, Brokers, o4 3t 71 Church street. Home for the Friendless. THE monthly meeting of the managers of the Home for the Friendless will be held at the Home in Fair Haven on Wednesday afternoon, October 6th, at 3)4 o'clock. oi 2t C. F. Hotchkiss, Auctioneer. . - w rp. MA I.E. at xne siore, estate LAuSZIP'SJaSjyff street, TUESDAY, Oct. 6th, at 10 a. m. sharp. One new first-lass beach wason. one eood express do.. Bix bug gies and grocers do., three single and one double har ness, uooas received 111! sale opens, rresem m voice now in store. No postponement. o 2t FOR SALE, ONE PHSTON, of the best make, run about six months, at a banrain. Can be seen at the stable, 02 Ot I'M UUK(j iiWLX LOST. IN THIS CITY, on the evening of the 27th inst., a nalr of gold SPECTACLES. The finder will be suitably rewarded on returning the same to juu lego's Grocery store, o2 2t Church Street, near George. B. BOOTH, Auctioneer. ON Wednesday and Thursday evenings, October 6th and 7th. commencing at 7 o'clock, at 72 and 74 Center street. Catalogue Sale of Standard and Mis cellaneous Books Medical Books, Oil Fainting, Re turn of the Prodigal Son, On the March to the Sea a line steel engraving, other steel Engravings. Fine Surgical Instruments in variety, including a case of fine operating instrument made by Charviere. Paris. Terms cash. Books on exhibition and Catalogues ready at the store on Monday, 4th inst. oi 3t DISEASES OF THE NERYOUS SYSTEM. The imoortabce of the nervous system, its txmer OTer life, and the direct bearing which it has on hu man happiness is thoroughly recognized ; its uses and the danger of overtaxing it, whether through Intense mental application, or by the excessive indulgence of the appetites and propensitiea,are proper subjects for consideration, wnen tne nervous system is aeranged, it is absolutely necessary to promptly seek advice from an expert who, for a long series of years, has devoted his whole time and attention to this study, and who, from his experience and practice, has learned to dis cover at ones the cause and as promptly apply the remedy, thus avoiding the painfully slow seeking for the truth, so common to the inexperienced and so an noying to the patient, who, very naturally, wants to know without delay what is the matter, the extent of the derangement, the probabilities of reenperationj ana tne time reqmrea. If the brain has become exhausted by intense men tal application.de priving it of the .power of connected thought, it can only recover its strength by being properly fed and nourished by the use of certain sys tematic methods. It Is precisely the same with the nerves that preside over organic life. The value of thin branch of medical practice can scarcely be over rated, for it reaches lnarriage, the perpetuation of family names, the securing of hereditary titles, and the retention of estates in the same-family. From a long and large experience in this direction, I have been able to command by my success the thank ful appreciation of some of the first families in the Gity and Nation ; and I can communicate much that pertains to the over-exercise of every department of the nervous system and the means of recovering its powers, whether of brain, appetite, propensity, or passion. . - t ' HENRY A. DANIELS, M. D., 144 Lexington-ay., near 29th-st., HEW YORK. Bsan,S to X and 5 to T. An communications promptly "answered. . seSOeodlm New Haven City Burial Ground, ' Grave Btret. JAMES T. MIX will be in attendance, and particu larly oa Laurel avenue, from 1 to 12 and 2 to S clock each day. Also he has for sale several Burial Lota, some quar ters, halves and whole lota, and some lota that have lrosi fences. The prices are cheap. Residence, 2 HWFtf US CBOWH STREET. News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. GRANT'S EASTERN TRIP. Arrangements for His Reception T in New York. Procession of Boys in Blue. Thirty Thousand Men Ex pected in Line. YELLOW FEVER LT FLORIDA. A Fatal Case Reported at Key West. POLITICAL. Genersi Grant's Visit to New York A Grand Procession in His Honor. New Yobs, Oct. 4. The arrangements for the torchlight procession of the Boys in Blue next Monday evening, in honor of General Grant, are about completed. It is calculated that from 25,000 to 30,000 men will parade. The column will be divided into three divi sions. General Horace Porter will command the first division and General Joel W. Mason the second. There will be a large number of delegations from Brooklyn, New Jersey, Staten Island and Connecticut, and one thou sand uniformed men from Albany will pa rade. Five hundred men from the Stock Ex change, equipped with a new style of lantern, a large number from the Produce Exchange, and a club formed of the clerks of down-town business houses will also parade. Requests will be sent to the occupants of houses front ing the line of march asking them to decorate and illuminate their dwellings, if in no other way by lighting the gas in each room and throwing open the blinds. General Grant will arrive in this city on Saturday night or Sunday morning. He will pass the Sabbath quietly, visit the headquarters of the different political bodies on Monday, review the parade from the stand at the Worth monu ment on Monday evening, and on Tuesday will go to Boston. Republican Prospects In New ITorlc. New York, Oct. 4. Among the visitors at the rooms of the Republican National com mittee this morning was State Senator John W. Birdsall, of Suffolk county in this State. When asked by a reporter what the Republi cans of the eastern end of Long Island were doing, the Senator said : "They will give a good account of themselves next month. I think Suffolk county will give a majority of about five hundred for Garfield and Arthur, and they will also cut down the Democratic majority in Queens county considerably. In 187G Tilden had a majority of about 3,000 in Queens county, but I do not think Hancock will have more than 2,500." Secretary Vrooman, of the Republican State committee, returned Hiis morning from a short trip through the central part of the State. Mr. Vrooman said, in conversation with the reporter: "I attended two or three meetings last week in the central part of the State, and at each point I saw large crowds of interested listeners. I am perfectly confi dent that the Republican party will increase their majority in every county now held by them, and will reduce the majority of then opponents in every Democratic county." Greenbacker Liliii'm Charges. Washington, Oct. 4. D. L. Lnm, former assistant secretary of the National Green back Labor committee, arrived here from New York to-day. He has in his possession a letter purporting to have been written by Marshall Jewell, requesting him to come to New York to hold a consultation. Luin says the object of this consultation was to secure the co-operation of the Greenback leaders with the Republicans. He stoutly adheres to his charges that General Weaver, the Greenback Presidential candidate, has sold out to the Republicans, alleging that Mr. weaver nas received from Mr. Jewell S10,- 000 of the $25,000 promised him for desert ing the party in the interest of the Republi cans. Lum's statements are pronounced false by Greenbackers here. THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. Yellow Fever at Key West. Washington, Oct. 4. The National Board of Health has received the following dis patch : Key West, Oct. 4. One yellow fever case and one death last night. The sick person, adult, has a relapse and is in danger from ex posure. Locusts and Cotton Worms The Re searches ot Prof. Riley. Washington, Oct. 4. The annual report of the Entomological Commission has been submitted to the Secretary of the Interior. The cotton branch of the investigation was in charge of Professor Riley, and Dr. Packard and Professor Thomas looked after the west ern country, devoting special attention to the Rocky Mountain locust. The report states that in Utah, Dakota and Montana there was a noticeable absence of locusts this year and very little likelihood of much damage in the West in 1881. Concerning cotton worms and insects Prof. Riley's operations were quite extensive. His assistants were stationed in Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia. Florida and other cotton growing States, and especial attention was paid to those portions of Louisiana and Mississippi which were neglected in 1870 on account of yellow fever. Prof. Riley has traveled from point to point advising with his assistants. Maps showing the different cotton regions and indicating a new classification of the cot ton belt with reference to the hybernation of the insect have been prepared. Arrange ments have been made to test the usefulness of fungus germs in the destruction of the worm, and some preparations of extracts and decoctions of different native plants have been effected. Prof. Riley says that the weather throughout most of the cotton growing belt and particularly in Louisiana was wet and unfavorable, interfering greatly with the experiments. It is doubtful wheth er the crop as a whole will equal that of last year, notwithstanding the large acreage. Prof. Riley reports having reached a stage in the management of the cotton worm when there is no longer an excuse for loss by its ravages, and with the result of his year's work ne nas measures Diy accomplisnea tne task of securing a thorough and accurate knowledge of the different insects afflicting the cotton plant and how to control them. He says the caterpillar and ball worm will soon cease to be a cause of anxiety to intelli gent and enterprising planters. A third re- pore ox tne commismuu is ueiugprepareu &uu also a special and first memoir on the insects of the cotton plant, the publication of which is commended to Congress. The Gold Shipments to America. 1 Washington, Oct. 4. The Treasury de partment to-day ordered the transfer of ten million dollars in gold from the Sub-Treasury in New York to the Assay office, to be used in making exchange on account of foreign gold. This makes thirty millions of dollars which have been transferred for the same purpose since the beginning of the present fiscal year. The amount of foreign gold that has come to this country sines July 1 last is estimated by treasury officials to be about thirty millions of dollars. The Coinage ot Stiver TDollars. Washington, Oct 4. Since the passage of the act authorizing the coinage of standard silver dollars over 970,000,000 of pieces of such coin have been struck by the mints. Under the law the Secretary of the Treasury must purchase and cause to be coined month ly at least $2,000,000 worth of .bullion, and the coinage of this amount must continue until Congress either reduces the amount to be coined monthly or authorizes a suspension of the coinage of silver dollars. Many of the most earnest advocates of the standard dol lar are coming to conclusion that the amount to be coined each month should be reduced to $1,000,000, but as the approaching ses sion of Congress will be a short one it is not probable that there will be any legislation upon the subject. Therefore the coinage of silver dollars is likely to continue for the next fifteen months at the rate of $2,300,000 per month unless the price of . silver buHion should materially advance, of which at pres ent there does not appear to be any prospects whatever. " ' ' St. Julien's Next Effort. Washington, Oct. 4. The preparations for the national fair, which opens to-morrow morning, have been made on a grand scale, and from present indications the affair will prove a success in every respect. The races promise to exceed those of last year. Some very celebrated stables are already represent ed. The great event will be the race on Fri day next, when St. Julien is to trot against ms Desi time, jtiickok, tne owner, said to day : "I am a little afraid of one thing, that is that epizootic. St. Julien has been in Bos ton in stables where it is now prevailing. He coughed a little to-day and I am a little alarmed about him ; still I hops) he may be au ngni j; naay. " NEW JERSEY. Death From Lockjaw. New Brunswick, Oct. 4. John Cook, 40 years of age, a well known citizen, ran a nail into his foot last week and died of lockjaw this morning in great agony. A Painful Case of Hydrophobia Fatal Result of a Bite Received Twelve t Years Ago. ' ' - Jersey City, Oct. 4: Joseph Ii. Martinette died at 10 o'cldck this morning in the house of ex-Postmaster Henry A. Greene,- of what the physicians declared to be hydrophobia. The bite which is supposed to have caused the disease was received twelve years ago from a pet dog when Martinette was a lad fif teen years old. Inquiry resulted in the dis covery that the dog had been attacked by a rabid cur while running in the street, A po liceman had killed the mad dog, and attempt ed to kill the other. The dog received one shot, which did not prove fatal, and escaped further harm. The next day after it had bit ten the boy it was seized - with spasms and was killed. No evil effects were experienced by Martinette until a few days since he com plained'of pain in the neck and arm, which, was attributed to a cold. The pains, how ever, became more intense, and on Saturday the young man was obliged to put his arm in a sling to ease his suffering. Yesterday, while sitting in his home, he fell to the floor in a spasm. He snapped and barked and frothed at the mouth. Dr. Abercrombie was oalled. He asked the young man during a lucid interval if he had ever been bitfen by a dog. Martinette said yes, and went into a fresh spasm. An offer of water renewed the convulsions, and each paroxysm was marked by increasing intensity until at length the strength of four men was needed to control him. Dr. Abercrombie pronounced the case one of hydrophobia, and Dr. Youlin acreed with him. They said he could not live, and that death was a question of only a few hours. All night the young man lay in frequently re curring spasms. Some one suggested that it He would be wise to take him to the hospital, heard the suggestion, and the fear of the hos pital brought on a new spasm. At 5 o'clock this morning he leaped from his bed and started for the street. His father and mothe tried to persuade him to return to his bed, but he refused. They ran up stairs to get their hats. As soon as they had turned then backs he darted out of the door, and before they could pursue him he was out of sight and they did not know where he had gone. Not many minutes later Mrs. Henry A. Greene heard the noise of some one clamor ing at the basement door. She hastened down stairs and opened it. To her surprise she saw Martinette, who was engaged to mar ry her daughter, lying on the stones. He asked for Miss Greene and prayed to be taken in. The ex-postmaster and his daughter had in the meanwhile been summoned down stairs. They with Mrs. Greene carried the young man to the parlor, and afterward car ried him up stairs. The spasms were re newed and the two physicians were called again. The patient begged that Dr. Aber crombie be kept away from him, and once attempted to assault the physician. Then he fell and writhed on the floor. Once he crawled on his hands and knees, snapped his teeth and asked for a drink. The doctors wanted to administer chloroform. Mrs. Greene objected at first but finally assented to a small dose. It quieted the sufferer, but his throat became choked, he turned black in the face and neck, and died. NEW YOKIV. Impaled In a Well. Buffalo, Oct. 4. While Max Walter was going down into a well to clean it his foot slipped and he fell to the bottom and was impaled by a large stick, which went com pletely through his body, coming out at his back. The injured man got out without as sistance, and was removed "to the hospital, where he was alive at last accounts. Walter, about five -years ago, fell into the water works tunnel, a distance of sixty feet, break ing his left leg in two places and severely in juring his head. Schaefer Succumbs to Slosson. New York, Oct. 4. The . fourth regular game of billiards for the Collender emblem and a money stake of $1,000, 600 points up at the champion game, took place to-night before a large audience at Tammany Hall. The contestants were George Slosson and Jacob Schaefer. Both players were in . fine play, and considerable money was wagered on the result. In the tenth inning Schaefer made a run of 312 points, the largest on rec ord at the champion game. The score at this point stood Schaefer 400, Slosson 111. The latter by careful play gradually forged ahead and ran the game out in the eighteenth in ning with a run of 174. The score at -the finish stood Slosson 600, Schaefe 438. Slos son's highest runs were 174, 138, lit! ; Schaefer's 312, 44, 27. The Base Ball League. Rochester, Oct. 4. A special meeting of the base ball league convened here to-day and was held with closed doors. All the clubs were represented. All the clubs now in the league will remain in next year. After a long and sharp debate all clubs except the Cincin nati pledged themselves to vote at the annual meeting in December for an amendment to the constitution forbidding ball playing on league grounds on Sunday, and also for an amendment that under penalty of forfeiture of membership in the league no spirituous or malt liquors shall be sold en any ground or in any building under control of the league. The five men reservation question was not reached at 11 p. m., when the league adjourned till to-morrow. New York City. . New York. Oct. fl A single scull race was rowed on Jamaica bay this afternoon over a two and one half mile course with a turn. The contestants comprised some of the best known amateurs of the day, and it was won by George Gairely in 18 min. 31 sec. The epizootic continues to prevail among the horses in the city. A visit to the stables of the various railroad companies to-day re vealed no marked change either for the bet ter or worse. The officers of the Fourth and Seventh avenue and Broadway roads seem to think that their horses are getting better. In other cases no change is noticed. A murder was committed in Atlantic ave nue, Brooklyn, at 1:30 o'clock this afternoon. At that hour John Dwyer, a large and power ful man, entered the saloon of H. Dobrow sky, No. 307 Atlantic avenue, and struck Thomas Jones a violent blow on the temple with a billiard cue, killing him instantly. No cause is assigned for the act. It took five policemen to get Dwyer to the police station. THE OI.I WORli. Great Britain. A Plan on the Eastern Problem. London, Oct. 4. Mr. Gladstone and Lords Northbrook and Granville have returned to London and held an informal conference to day. Lord Hartington has gone to Balmoral to lay before the Queen the results of the de liberations "of the Cabinet on the situation in the East. None of these have, as a matter of course, reached the public directly, but it is whispered in clubs and in semi-official circles that a plan has been elaborated which the ambassadors at Constantinople will be likely to adopt. A Syndicate for Ie Lesseps' Scheme. - London, Oct. 4. The international syndi cate signed documents at Paris to-day con taining plans and provisions for the construc tion of an interoceanic canal across the Isth mus of Panama. Thia is the scheme of which M. De Lesseps is the principal pro moter. . - - NEW ENGIiAND. Rhode Island. Attempt to Wreck a Train. Provtdekce, Oct 4. An attempt was made to wreck the Shore Line train at Elmwood, a suburb of this city, to-night, by placing sleep ers on the track. The plot was discovered just in time to prevent a horrible disaster as the train would have leaped into a deep spot had it left the track. THE WEST. Michigan. A Disastrous Tornado-Great Destruc tion of Property Several Lives Lost. Detroit, Oct. 4. The furious storm of Saturday night was general' throughout the State, but in the townships of Assyria and Johnstown, Barry county, it became a torna do, cutting a swath of pver ten miles long and from a few rods to half a mile wide. The destruction of houses, barns and orchards was very great, and fifty-four head of horses and cattle were killed. The house of Harry Toole, of Assyria, was demolished and his two little girls tailed outngnt. At tne House of J. A. Birchard his wife and four children were all seriously injured. Many more per sons were seriously injured. Colorado. -.- Lynch Law Among the TJtes. Oubat, Oct. 2, Via Salt Lake City, Oct. 4. On the 27th ult. a party of freighters in camp on the Cimarrian, about four miles from Cline's ranche, were visited by a number of Uncompaghre Utes, who demanded sup per. Being refused, one of the Indians at tempted to shoot, whereupon a freight er shot the Indian, who -was named Johnson, a son of Chief Charanaux. News of the affair was communicated to the agent at Los Pinos, at whose request a de tail of six soldiers was immediately ordered to Cline's ranche and the freighter arrested. While on their way back to the agency they were surrounded by a party of Indians, who overpowered the guard and took the prisoner from them. There is little doubt but that the Indians have murdered the freighter. JAPAN. Explosion in an Arsenal Thirty Men Killed. ' Yokohama, Sept. 19. The Corean ambas sadors have departed. - The result of their mission is not known. They wanted the gov ernment to sell them arms and ammunition. This was done. They also wanted to know if they might borrow some Japanese military officers to introduce some new tactics to their people. They were given a satisfactory re- P1?- ' . . Thirty men were killed by an explosion m the arsenal. PENNSYLVANIA. A Young Wife's Sad Case. Scr anton, Oct. 4. A young married wo man named Teets was found dead yesterday in a wretched garret in Cedar street, in the heart of this city, where she died of hunger and neglect. Her baby, two days old, was discovered beside the starved mother. Mrs. Teets hid her poverty from her neighbors, and several days ago cut off her hair and sold it to buy food, while her husband was carousing in a saloon. FIRE ltEC6RI. Dastardly Attempt by Incendiaries. Ottawa, Oct. 4. A diabolical attempt was made, Saturday evening, to blow up and burn the court house in this place, undoubt edly for the purpose of destroying the court records. The fire had been started m the vault, and several record books piled up in it were so badly burned as to be of no use whatever. Several cans of kerosene, two kegs of powder and nitro glycerine and a torpedo were discovered by tho firemen who entered first. If this material had been ig nited, the building would have been de stroyed and several lives lost. The cells of a dozen or more prisoners in the jail were just beneath where the fire was started, and all would have perished. Certain parties are suspected, but further evidence will be nec essary before any arrests can be made. A Blaze in Baltimore. Baltimore, Md., Oct. 4. Foss & Horner's meat packing establishment, corner of Lan caster and Clinton streets, together with six other buildings, was totally destroyed by fire this afternoon. The loss is about $30,000. The origin of the fire was spontaneous com bustion. Fully insured. MOVE3IENTS OF STEAMERS. New York, Oct. 4. Arrived, the Harold from Copenhagen, the Gallia from Liverpool, the Crescent City from Aspinwall, the Zee land from Antwerp, the P. Caland from Rot terdam, the Erin from Liverpool. Philadelphia Ariived, the Ohio from Liv erpool. New Orleans Arrived, the America from Bremen. Boston Arrived, the Marathon and Bulga rian from Liverpool. Antwerp Sailed, the Rhynland for New York. Plymouth Arrived, the Wieland from New Y'ork for Hamburg. Liverpool Arrived, the City of Berlin from New York. Larne Sailed, the State of Indiana for New York. Rotterdam Sailed, the Rotterdam for New York. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. - Base ball yesterday : At New York, Wor- cesters 7, Metropolitans 3 ; at Washington, Clevelands 7, Nationals 1. Assim Pasha, the Turkish minister of for eign affairs, presented the ambassadors yes terday the Sultan's scheme to arrange for the settlement of issues which have brought on the present crisis. General Garibaldi arrived in Rome yester day on board a steam tug, and was received with popular enthusiasm. On landing at the quay he drove at once to the residence of his daughter, and while en route was saluted by the vast crowds who lined the streets. At a land meeting at Armagh, Ireland, Sunday, there were cries of ' 'Shoot the land lords down with the Queen and the govern ment." The leaders of the meeting after wards made inflammatory speeches at Newry and created great and dangerous excitement among the people. , FINANCE AND TRADE. New Yobk, Oct. 4. Government bonds closed as follows : 1880s, reg 102V Sow 4s, reg 107'; 1880s, coup .'..102X New 4s, coup 107? 1881s, reg 104X currency 6s 125 1881s, coupon 104X Union pacific, 1st. . . 112" New 5s, reg 101) Land Grants 113)4 New 5s, coupon 102 Sinking Funds 117 New4!s,reg 108 'i Central Pacific 112X New 4S, coup HIS', Pacific 6s of '95 Stocks closed as follows : A. & P. Telegraph ... 41 Michigan Central .. . 96 Arizona Central. - Milwaukee & St. Paul 9:1'., Am. Diet. Tel 76f do. pref . . . lioji Boston W. P - Morris S: Essex 1114 Bur. & Ced.!Eapids.. 66 Mar. & Cin. 1st pref. - Boston Air Line, Mar. & Cin. 2d pref. - Chicago, Bur. a Q. ..136 Mobile & Ohio 23 Chicago and Alton. -115X Metropolitan 99 , do. pref 130 Manhattan 35?i Central Pacific 74 North Pacific 28 CO. I. 71 do. pref 53tf CCtl C 18 Nash a Chat 63 Canada Southern 60 Northwestern 106 Caribou'. - do pref -124 Ches & Ohio 19) N. J. Central 73?' do. 2d pref... N Y. C. & Hudson. .131 do. 1st pref.. N. Y., N. H. & H...'.. Canton Ontario & West .. Denver 4 Rio G. toyi Ohio Central DeL. Lack, at West.. 90 Ohio & Miss 34$ Del A Hudson 85 do. pref 77 Deadwood Ontario silver Erie 2d consols Peoria D.&K. pfd.... Krie ......... . Panama 190 Erie pref 71 Pittsburg 123 Excelsior Mining - Pacific Mail 41.X Elevated 113 Quicksilver. Fort Wayne do. pref... 67 Hart. Erie, 1st Bock Island 11H do. 2d . Reading 30Ji Harlem St. Louis & San Fro. 34 Han. & St. Jo 39 San Francisco pref... 44 do. pref 82 San Fran. 1st pref. . . Homestake St. Paul, & O. M 43 Houston a: Texas.... BSH Standard Illinois Central 113 Silver Cliff - Iron Mountain rlv Sutro 1? Jersey Terra Haute 24 Kansas a Texas. 35 do. pref.... 80 Little Pittsburg - Onion Pacific B9J Louis & N. Albany.. Wab., St. LouJS s P.. 373i LouisvlUe fc Nash...l59tf do. pref... 69ii Lake Shore 109 Western Union....- 96,3i Lake Kris ft West... 33 do. pref EXPRESS STOCKS. Adams 117 Wells, Fargo American... 59f United States 493 Jtw York Produce Market. New Yokk, Oct. 4. FLOUBj Quiet and unchanged. Southern flour steady and in light request ; $4 90a6 25 for inferior to very choice shipping extras. WHEAT Opened JtfaXc. higher and feverish, clos ing unsettled and moderately active. Spot sales of No. 2 red. $1 OSJial 08 ; ungraded, tl 02al 05, and No. 1 white, $1 lOal 17 ; No. 2 red, Nov., sold at tl 10 ; do. Oct., $1 U9, bid ; No. 1 white, Oct., quoted at $1 09a 1 10, and do. Nov., $1 09?V 1 10K. CORN Opened dull and rather weak, closing at slight decline. Spot sales at 52 for No. 2 mixed ; No. 2 mixed, Oct., sold at 52i, and do, Nov. 63ia 63 js". OATS Quiet and ,Vc lower. Spot sales of No. 1 white at 44 ; No. 2 do. at 42 V" ; No. 1 mixed, 42 ; No. 2 do. at 41a42. RYE AND BARLEY Nominal. PORK Quiet and nominal ; $16 bid ; buyers', Oct., 13 50al4 50. LARD Higher. Oct, $8 37raS 45 ; Nov., 8 32a 8 35 ; Dec, $8 27fa8 30. BEEF In fair demand and steady ; plain mess, f9 ; extra. $9 SOalO 00. CTJT MEATS In more demand; pickled hams, 9a9'c ; do shoulders 6a6. WHISKY Dull and nothing doing. SPOT COTTON Lower ; middlings, 11 ; futures firm. PETROLEUM Dull and prices about as previously reported ; crude, in barrels, 6a8 ; naphtha, in bar rels. 10)4 ; refined, in barrels, cargo lots, at 11?, -and U. P. L. certificates 96 Ji. BUTTER Has been In fairly active request and prioes are rather weak for State grades. There was an active business in Western at full prices. Cream ery, finest, at 3032 ; do. good to prime 28a29 ; do fair to good 27a28; State firkins choice, at 26a27 ; do fair to prime 24a26)9" ; State pails and half tubs, choice, 38 ; do good to prime 2ba27 ; do fair to good 35a 2A ; State Welsh tubs, choice, 26a27 ; do. good to prime 26X; do fair to goo0 2426 ; western dairy, fresh extra 2425 ; do, good to prime 21a23 ; do. fair to good 1921 ; western factory, fine, 19a20"; do. good to prune 17Xal8x ; do fair to good at 16417x. LOCAL, NEWS. College Notes. L Class prayer meetings will be held r this evening at 6:30. Freshmen meet in room E, Atheneum. The seniors have their third geological ex cursion under Prof. Dana on Saturday after, noon. The party will leave at 10:45 on the Air Line road for Middletown, and on arriv ing there will proceed to Portland and visit the brown stone quarries. Thence the party will return to Middletown and take omnibuses for the granite quarries some four miles dis tant This place will be reached about two o'clock and after a lunch the party wjll gath er specimens and study the rock formations there. Middletown will be reached on the return about half past four and there will be some two hours or more before the train leaves for New Haven. Many will doubtless improve this time to visit the WesleyanUni versity buildings. The present indications are that a large party will go. Fare to Mid dletown and return 50 cents. This is a re duction of nearly one half in the rates. The orchestra had their first regular re hearsal, under Prof. Shepard last evening. The members for this year are as follows : 1st violin, Johns '81, Bacon '81, Metzger '80. 2d violin, Beck '83, Bowen '84. Viola, Richards '82, Bacon '83. Violincello, Chase '83, Galbraith '83, Phelps '83. Flute, Metzger '81, S. S. S., Baltz '82. Double bass, Brown '81. Cornet, Wurtz '83, S. S. S., Jackson '84. Trombone, Webster '82. The officers of the orchestra are : Johns '81, president, and Richards '82, secretary and treasurer. ProfessoniWheeler lectured to the optional class in history yesterday afternoon upon Voltaire and Montesquieu. To-morrow af ternoon he will lecture upon Rousseau. The Rev. Revel Thomas, of Brookline, Mass. , will preach in the College chapel on Sunday morning. The attendance at the foot ball meeting last evening was rather slim. Mr. Hill, the presi dent of the association, presided, and re marks were made by Messrs. Camp, Watson. Dnrand, Chamberlain, Brewster and H. White. The speakers favored the eleven men game and thought it would not be just the thing for Yale to advocate a larger num ber of players, as it would be rather like backing' down from the course Yale has fol lowed for the past four years. It was deci ded to leave the matter in the hands of the delegates, Hill and Watson, who will confer with the officers of the Harvard and Prince torr teams at Springfield soon. It was voted to leave the present funds in the bank until the season is over, and then to give the sur plus of this season's earnings, together with all but $100 of the money now on hand, to wards the purchase of the new athletic grounds. A meeting was held last evening for the purpose of forming a Yale University Bicycle club. The club will start under favorable auspices, having at least thirty members. The following officers were elected : Presi. dent, McDonald '81 ; secretary and treasurer, Osborne '82 ; captain, Billings '82 ; lieuten ant, Bigelow '81, S. S. S. New Fall Goods We are constantly recei-ving1 and opening1 the choicest and most varied Styles of Goods for the Fall Season, and can safely say that our stock of SILKS DRESS GOODS, FANCY GOODS, in fact our assortment in every de partment was never more complete so early in the season. Our goods sre fresh from the latest importations, and we shall continue to offer our patrons the LAT EST NOVELTIES as they arrive in the market. WILCOX & CO'S, 345 and 24 Chapel St., . Lyon Building;. se7 dtf oamw Amusements. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. Monday and Tuesday- Evening, October 4th and 5th. Miss Maud Granger In the great Union Square Theatre Tyro Nights in Rome, Supported by a Powerful Company. Reserved Seats, 50 and 75c. Admission, 35 and 50c. Reserved Seats now on sale at Loomla' Music Store. ol 4t GRAND OPERA HOUSE. Return from a Succession of Triumphs. One Night Only, Thursday, Oct. 7. Tony Pastor And His Xew Company, From Tony Pastor's Theatre, IV. Y. City, COMPB1SXNO Tony Pastor's Superior Specialty Troupe, And the famed Burlesque, GO WEST! OX THE EMIGRANT TRAIN. Forming the Best Show Mr. Pastor has ever Put on the road. An entertainment for adies. and amuse ment for Families. Surpassing in attractiveness all others. For particulars and lint of artists, see posters and programmes. Reserved beats on sale at Loomis' Music Store. Prices as usual. o5 3t JOHN A. DINGE8S, Agent. CARsLIAS OPERA HOUSE. Extraordinary Attraction 1 S50 ARTISTSif En 4 lie Grand Combination. The largest Traveling Operatic and Dramatic Com pany in all America. , Tuesday and Wednesday Oct. 5 and 6, WITH A Special Wednesday Matinee. H. C. JAKRETT'S new and magnificent arrange ment of Rossini's superb operatic and spectacular version of the charming Fairy Story, CINDERELLA ; Or, Tlie Little Qlass Slipper. To be presented with a remarkable Cast of Charac ters, a Magnificent Palace Scene, a . Grand European Ballet Corps, the young ladles attired in the most Gorgeous Costumes yet seen on the American stage. Extraordinary Specialty Features, Introducing all the artists of Jarrett's European Com bination. A large Orchestra and Grand Chorus, aid- ing the soloists in the interpretation of Rossini's deli cious music, which has been arranged by Max Maret zek of the Italian Grand Opera. Notwithstanding the magnitude of the wondrous entertainment, the following will be the prices : Parquette. Parquette Circle, Dre Circle 50 cents. Reserved Seats 75 Family Circle 35 Reserved Seats SO Reserved Seats for sale at Loomis Temple of Music se30tf HEALTH LECTURES TO LADIES. Loomis' Temple of Music. DR. BANKING, SEW., of New York, will give a course of common-sense lectures on Health to ladles in Loomis Temple of Music, at 3 p. m. on Mon day, Tuesday and Thursday, the 26th, 27th and 29th inats. It will be his object to teach mothers and Yountr ladles the art of develonimz Btrentrth and beauty of figure, the prevention of drooping, unequal hips ana saouiaers, ana or spinu weaKness ana curvature; also weaknmses and disolacements of the female sys tem and how to remove the same by easy and rational means. Admission free. se4 DANCING ! All new Dances emanating from the Society of Pro fessors of Dancing, New York City, will be taught. Private lessons any hour, day or evening. Private Classes or Seminaries attended in or out of town. Address H. G. GZLX, S3 3m 199 Crown Street. Tontine Liverv Stables 4. WE I WE are prepared at short notice to furnish Dear carriages, either close or open, xor weaaingsana uiuiscenings. our Intention to have eood Carriages at the depot and on boat landinge when needed. Grateful for the liberal patronage in the past we hope by strict attention to the wants of our patrons to mens a continuance of the favors of the public. - . UAKHJtK st KAJloUAL, IToprietOrS. W.JS. LtAxonov, Foreman, n7 WANTED, A WILLING, sctive girl to do general house work. Kone but those thoroughly compe tent, with good recommendations, need calL Apply between 12 and 2 p. m., or 6 to 8 p. m., at 341 ORANGE STREET. o5 2t Corner of Edwards. SITUATION WANTED, AS cook and second girl ; food references If re quired. Apply at o5 1f 134 CONGRESS AVENUE. WANTED, BY A respectable man, a situation to make himself useful In any capacity ; good penman . best ref erences. Call on or address o5 2t" TL C" 56 Canal Street. WANTED, TWO GIRLS one ss nurse and seamstress.and one to do second work in a private family ; referen ces required. Apply before 10 a. m., or after 6 p. m., at oS8t 213 ELM STREET. WANTED, A STRONG woman to attend on a lady, do chsm berwork, etc.; must have the best of referen ces ; good wages. Apply after 6 p. m., at o5 at 328 HOWARD AVENUE. WANTED, A COMPETENT girl to do general housework. Inquire at Q5 It 347 YORK STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION by a colored girl ss nurse and lady's maid ; can furnish good city reference. Call for two days at o5 1f 30 EATON STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION as waitress or chambermaid, or to do general housework in a small family. Apply for two days at o5 2t 6 WASHINGTON STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do general housework ; good reference. Call for two days o5 2t' 87 ASYLUM STREET. Office Boy Wanted. A GOOD, honest boy to stay in an office. Address in own handwriting, M. R. E. O.," o5 Box 498. City. SITUATION WANTED. . B Y A capable girl to do second work ; good refer ence. Apply lor two aays, irom 10 to 3 o'clock. o5 If 78 WALLACE STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BY A capable girl to do housework for a small fam ily, or take care of children ; good city refer ence. Apply at o5 It' 25 MYRTLE STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BY A Protestant girl to do laundry work or house work in a private family, boarding bouse, or ho tel, in city or country ; good reference. Inquire at o5 If 14 ROSE COURT. SITUATION WANTED. B Y A respectable girl to do general housework and plain cooking. Apply at o5 lt 39 CROWN STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BY A young girl to do general housework or sec ond work in a private family ; good reference If required. Inquire at o5 It 237 WALLACE STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BY AN American woman to do housework for a small family, or for a widower. Can be seen for two days at oS It 23 CHURCH STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BY A young girl to do general housework or second work m a private family ; good references giv en. Can be seen for two days at o5 It 33 YORK STREET. SITUATION WANTED, BY A respectable woman as seamstress, or to do second work, or would do general housework in a private family ; good reference given. Can be seen up s. airs at o5 It" 137 GRAND STREET. BOYS WANTED. A1 T MUNSON & CO.'S Paper "ox Factory. o4 2t 68 Court Street. WANTED, I EXPERIENCED operators on nne custom shirts. U Apply before 10 a. m. at o 3t ROOM 7 INSURANCE BUILDING. ' WANTED, Ch K EXPERIENCED Stitchers. Apply to tj BALDWIN CORSET CO., o4 tf Cor. State and Elm sts. Wanted Immediately. AN EXPERIENCED waitress, willing to assist in the kitchen. Apply at o4 2t 155 ELM STREET. WANTED, A COMPETENT and reliable woman to do cook ing and ironing. None other need apply. Good references required. Call at b4 2t NO. 9 ELM STREET. WANTED, A YOUNG, strong Irish or German girl to assist in taking care of an invalid, one who is willing to make herself generally useful and can furnish refer ences as to.honesty and good nature. Apply at o4 2t THIS OFFICE, WANTED, A RESPECTABLE woman to cook and assist in the washing in a private family. Call at o4 2t THIS OFFICE. WANTED, BY A competent and experienced person, a situa tion to take the entire charge of an invalid, or will act as lady's nurse, and will be willing to make herself generally useful. No objections to the country. Apply at Library rooms, No. 75 Orange ol ' L. B. BARTHOLOMEW. WANTED, BY a papable and honest man a permanent place as night watchman, or any position where the serviees of a Btrictly temperate and honest man would be available. Address s2 3t "A. A. C." This Office. TURF WASTED. PARTIES desirous of selling Turf can find a buyer of from 1.000 to 50.000 feet. Address J. H. MCDONALD. Gardener. o2 3t 11 Martin Street. WANTED, A FEW experienced rubber Bhoeand arctic hands. Apply to the CAN DEE RUBBER CO. sel8 d&wlni New Haven. WANTED, rTO GO into the country about live miles from this p city, a young woman to keep house for a widow er ; no children. Address immediately, se28tf "HOUHEK EEPER," this Office. WANTED, TWO salesmen ; only men who are workers wanted. Good reference or slight security required. Call between 7 and 9 a.m. and 1:30 and 3 p. m. at se28tf 69 CENTER STREET. BROWN'S Employment Agency SUPPLIES private families, hotels and boarding houses with reliable help in the city or country. The only office in the city doing business on the Bos ton plan. Servants with good reference are request ed to leave their address. Office and residence, 191 Meadow Street. sel7 lm F. W. BROWN. WANTED TO buy, a lot of second-hand Furniture andCar pets. HlgheBt cash price paid Orders by nial promptly attended to, at o2l ' 28 CHURCH ST. GAUDEFROY'S EMPLOYMENT OFFICE HAS constantly on hand help suitable for private families, as well as for hotels, boarding houses and restaurants. Great attention is paid by the pro prietor of the establishment in the choice of girls and women before sending them to nil a situation. Coun try calls of any distances are promptly attended to. 33irf Orange street, near Crown street. s GAUDEFROY. WANTED, 2,000 CLOTHES YVK1 OIllS to repair. (CARPET Sweepers, Fluting Machines, Richardson's j Original Little Washer, The Excelsior and Wel come Bench Wringers. Wringers of all kinds sold for cash, or on weekly installments, at the Basket and House Kjirnishing Store of GEORGE D. LAMB, the Wringer Man, 199 Chapel street. Call and see the large variety of Beautiful Granite and Iron Ware Tea and Coffee Pots. ma9 dfcw Surveyor and Civil Engineer, No. 5 Conn. Savins; Bank Building, o7 81 CHURCH STREET. " Eighmie Patent Shirt." First-class in quality, work and style. Price One Dollar, Boys ditto Eighty-Five Cents, ONLY to be had in this city of T. P. MERWIN, sole agent for New Haven. Office (at residence) No. 28 College street. PoBtal orders for showing or delivery promptly filled. se29 G. L. Ferris, (Formerly of .the old APOTHECARIES' HALL,) DRUGGIST, 511 and 513 State Street, Foot of Elm, will answer night calls from his residence, 681 State treet Je22 Sleeve Buttons, Collars, Studs, AND SCAI1F PIIVS ! The largest stock in the city sold at about one-half the usual price. THE NEW HAVEN SHIRT COMPANY, 235 Chnpel Street. an24 ; - Kerosene Oil, Delivered in any quantity, Wholesale anl Retail Whittlesey's Drug Store, el5 d&w 228 Chapel and 326 State street. PRIME BEEF, MUTTON, Lamb and Veal. 4 PRINQ Chickens and Fowls dressed to order, n Halibut. Mackerel. Hnanish Mackerel, 8ea Bass. Blacknsh. FlatnshBlnensh, Codnsh. Haddock, feels. Lobsters, Oysters, Bound and Long Clams. Salt Mackerel, No. 1 Bloater Mackerel, Pickerel, holmon. Choice Sugar Cured Fork llama, Nnouraers, reas st Bacon. Smoked and Dried Beef, Fulton Market Smoked and Pickled Beef Tongues. V egetables and Tuit. New Sweet Potatoes. Watermelons, Green Citron Melons, very fine Peaches, Bananas, Fears, Apples, Green Corn, Lima Beans, fco. At very low prices iot caaii. . JUDSON BROS. Packing and Provision Co. , an7 BOS and 507 State Street. -I "TMflTB' yeai- lo year" lo Arvnts Outfit art