' . Ate showing the
Rich Dress Goods ' and Fall Dress Fabrics,
Including all the latest novelties in patterns and colorings manufactured now on - exhibition
at prices to meet every requirement. The assortment we now present has never been sur
passed or equaled in beauty and variety and low prices in New Haven, pur stock of Black
Silks are fully ten per oent. lower than they are being sold for in this city. Our Colored
Silks are cheap. We are the Silk House of this city. Plushes, Brocade Velvets, Black and
Colored Velvets, Black and Colored JJamassie Silks. CO inch Black satin de Liyon for Cloaks.
60 inch Sicillian Silks" for Circulars. Keady-Made Cloaks. New Winter Cloaks now on ex
hibition. Fringes, Passementeries and Gimps, Bibbons and Laces. . A visit to our storo will
convince you that we have the largest assortment of Dry Goods ever shown in this city and
at reasonable prices.
We Invite the Attention
Of any and all persons intending to furnish or re-furnish their dwellings this Fall to our
immense stock of
Carpets, Paper Ilangings, Drapery Curtains, and Cur
In Carpets we have a fine line of Egyptian, Japanese and Persian Patterns, in Body and
Tapestry Brussels. Ingrain Carpets from all the leading makers. Hartfords, Lowells, Fhil
adelphias, Bromley Bros.,' and every make in the market.
Also a new invoice of those Woven Crumbs. Call and look at them and you will not go
away without ordering one. Felt Crumbs in all sizes and prioes.
Turkey Bugs, all prices. Smyrna Bugs. Imported and Domestic Bugs of all kinds.
Goods cheerfully shown whether you purchase or not.
Call and examine them.
300 Chapel Street,
TO FURNISH GOOD
114 Church St., Glebe Building:. Respectfully,
145 Long Wharf. TOWNSENT) & BBIGGS.
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Iaces and Lace Curtains, Window Shades and Damask Curtains, Muslin, Rep and Brocateile Curtains, Car
pets, Crumb Clothe and Rugs, Silks anp Silk Dresses, Merino, Cashmere and Poplin Dresses, Fringes, Gimps,
Braids, Feathers, Ribbons, Kid Gloves, bo. Crapes and Crape Tells, Gents' Coats, Pants and Vests.
Laun drying of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Underwear, Counterpanes, Pillow Shams, etc, etc. Everything guar
anteed nrst-class. Sole proprietor for the State of Connecticut of the celebrated Troy Patent Machine for
1 ann drying collars and cuffs.
ELM CITY DYE WORKS AM) STEAM LAUXDRY,
360 and 178
BENJAMIN & FORD,
GOLD, SILVER, BRONZE,
In the Arts. FAIENCE, &C.
AND QUICK SALES
Is our motto, which leads to suocess. We do not claim
to have the largest store on this continent, but we do
claim that we can undersoil all our competitors, no
matter how much noise they make, for the following
1. We own our own store and pay no rent, a saving
of great value.
3. We are the only Dry Goods Store in the street
that buy all their goods, without exception, for cash,
and consequently own every dollar's worth in our
store, which enables us to do just as we please with
our goods, and if we choose to give them away it is
Look at omr goods and prices, and be convinced
that we silence all noisy competition.
Good Black Silks, 50c.
All Wool Black Cashmere, 25c.
Good Colored Cashmeres, 15c.
Novelty Dress Goods, 12ic.
Handsome Tartan Plaids, 12ic.
Elegant Silk and Wool Novelty
Dress Goods for Trimming.
Also Colored Silks and Satins for
trimming, and Black Satins as low
as 50c, at Frank's.
Our Underwear Department
la oomplete with bargains and we mention :
Very good Gents' Wrappers and Drawers at 2T.C.
Excellent Ladies' Wrappers and Drawers, 25c
Boys' Wrappers and Drawers, 15c
Children's Wrappers and Drawers, 12c.
Onr Scarlet Wool Shirts at $1 would like to be com
pared with other merchants at $1.26.
Our Gents' Department.
We are prepared to meet this season all healthy and
unhealthy competition, and can afford to do a sea
son's business for glory instead of pront, as well as
any man, and perhaps a good deal better.
Our elegant Hilk Scarfs at 25c, sold elsewhere at 50c.
Beautiful Polka Dot De Joinville Silk and Satin
Scarfs we have marked 29c, sold elsewhere at 65e.
For Gents' Ties, look in our window for the largest
assortment and the lowest prioes.
Our large line of Bilk Handkerchiefs from lOo up
ward to the most costly.
GenU' White Shirts at 25, 50, 75c, $1. $1.25.
Gents' Colored tthlrts at 25, 50, 75c, 1, $1.25.
Boys' White and Colored Shirts, only full assort
ment In the oity, at 25, 60, 60, 75c.
Gray Army Blankets, only Soo.
Bed Comforters, 75c.
Shetland Shawls, 50o.
1,000 pairs Ladies' Fancy Hose, 5c
600 pairs Gents' Fancy Hose, 5c
450 pairs Children's Fancy Hose, to.
311 Ladies' Hoopskirta. 25c
Good Corsets at 25c. .
Dress Buttons and Silk Fringes largest assortment
In this city. We will sell these goods at Just half the
usual prices. If you give us an early call it will save
Good Bed Ticking. 6c Ladles' Skirts, only 25c
Linen Table Damask, only 25c
NO. 327 CI1APEL STREET.
: FOK" ADOPTION'.
AL.IT tXE BOY, B months old ; fair complexion,
dark eyes, healthy and strong. A good Chris
tian home is sought. Apply at
O0 St' 47 CODBT STREET, New Haven, Conn.
iTSF , ,.rv
FOB SALE. "
SE8TAURANT and saloon cheap for cash If sold
within thirty days. Apply at 143 Union street.
Haven. Ct R H. LUCAS.
Largest Stock of
244 and 246 Chapel Street.
New Haven, Ct.,
Opposite the Green.
Body Brussels Carpets,
Tapestry Brussels 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
Competent upholsterers to
measure, make and lit car
pets. Best workmen to hang
Shades and Curtains.
H. W. Foster,
72 ORANGE STREET
241 AND 243 STATE ST.,!
Paints and Oils,
Paris Fashions in Millinery.
For the Fall and Winter of '80.
In the most fashionable shades, Old Gold, Blue, Rifle
Green and Drab.
Small Felt Bonnets, specially designed to
match Fall Suits.
Children's Hats, stylish and pretty, in great
Loag Ostrich feathers, prioes ranging from
$2.50 to $8.
I,. cites' Derby Hats in large variety will be
sold for $1 each.
Also a fine display of the latest novelties in French
MRS. N. S. JACOBS,
158 CHAPEL STREET,
o5 eodlm Opposite Elliott House.
Dutch Bulbous Roots,
Hyacinths, Tulips, Crocus,
Narcissus, Ulies,Crown Im
perials, Snow Drops, 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.
1 1 it
T I t, H7 1 -F
BIISS CHARLOTTE WILLARD will give
private Instruction in the TfrigH.h branches, Mathe
matics or latin, at the houses of pupils, or at lis Col
Also, if desired, will form a class in Botanyfer the
special study of Ferns and Grasses, which can be rea
dily examined and classified in winter if carefully
pressed or dried.
Hef erences Miss Mary Dutton.
Miss Sarah Porter, Farmington.
j. Professor D. 0. Eaton. at
" Signor F. Paolo Tamburello,
PRnrcasim of anenro.
TG"i OB particulars, address Loomis' Temple of Mm-
sic, ana utelnert's nmno ana musie jagsn.Msw,
jew naven. jonn. "
THE subscriber proposes to give private instruc
tion to young ladies and gentleman at his resi
dence. No. 28 Trumbull street, in all the studies
preparatory lor Dusiness, or tor any aoparraaen w
the University. Lessons to young ladies will be given
at their residences if preferred. For terms and other
particulars apply to - - bixjujeo jrajinun.
New Haven, Sept. 1, 1880. - se eod2m
"Votes. Plaso. Flat.
IBS FANNY 0. HOWB resume Sept. 10 imstrwo-
tlon In the art of sinirtns : also upon we sisao.
singing at signs tsugut in classes on moowrate wn
Besidenee 102 Grown near Temnle 8t. MR. CHARLES
T. HOWB resumes instruction upon tha flute. 12
W. E. Chandler,
30, 32 and 34 Hoadley Building.
Miss Hall's School 1
Wtt.t. reopen Monday, Sept. 13th, at
No. 9 PALLADIUM BUILDrWG,
si tr . ya urange wtreet.
PLEASANT rooms, furnished or unfurnished,
with or without board in a private family, at
oil 2t NO. 132 COIXEGE STREET.
BOARD AND ROOM.
t NICELY furnished room with board, for
gentleman and wife or two single gentlemen,
on the first floor.
t 85 OLIVE STREET.
NICELY Furnished Booms, with or without
se29 12t ' - 18 ELM STREET.
MA LARGE Parlor, with aloove, also a pleasant
sunny Boom on the third floor, with board, at
se21 tf 128 YORK STREET.
THE lower floor of the house No. 8 Hallook
Wli ill avenue : five rooms newly repaired. Inquire of
tj'ill MRS. M. L WARDELL,
oil 2t Cor. Kimberly Ave, and Lamberton St.
mA TENEMENT of five rooms on first floor,
corner George and Temple streets. Also one
of four rooms, corner Goffe and H perry Btreets.
Apply at office of
o9 3t EDWARD MALLEY.
JM, A BARN in rear of 115 Park street, with
ilS! shed attached ; supplied with city water.
jjl oT A. WHEELER, 118 Park street.
WHOLE HOUSE No. 806 Whalley ave.; 1st fleor
No.135 Henry street.S12.50 per month, all mod-
era Im Drove merits : three new tenements on
Congress avenue ; first floor on Newhall street, whole
house Lilac street, both near Winchester's armory :
second floor 61 Asylum street ; house corner Union
and Fair streets, 8 rooms ; whole nouse on Clinton
avenue, near Grand street, $15 : two stores on Con
gress avenue, a good place for business ; an ofllce to
rent, 69 Church street ; a large room, third floor, for
light manuiacturiiig Dusmess, a gooa piace ior a tai
lor. Apply to A. M. HOLMES, 69 Church St.,
oo ivoom a.
For Sale or Kent.
THE property known as the Judaon Packing
House, situated on Winchester avenue, and
- : runnins back to the Northampton B. B. Tha
lot is 400 feet front on Winchester avenue, running
back to the R. B.. with side track connecting with
B. B. The building is brick, substantially built, 200
feet front, 160 feet deep, with four floors. This prop
erty is offered for sale 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
Cottage House, has 10 rooms, for sale at
tih a Dargain, near me line iti ia uurw cub ; io.
Jw 52x150. A two-family House an Fsrry
street and would like to get an offer for the above
houses are anxious to sen. aiso m- numner oi
first-claiss Brick. Houses and others, located
central, price and terms can be made satisfactory.
Water front lots in West Haren, also lots in
different parts of the city.
A number of flret-clakss 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 real estate
Real Estate Office 4-9 Chnrch Street.
Boom 5 Hoadley Building. Office open evenings.
se2d .Li. m m iuiTis iuv'ja.t
S FURNISHED Booms, with board, to faml
PitT lies, nicely located, within five minutes of the
Ki'll poatoffice. Inquire at
se23 lm 497 CHAPEL STREET.
THE undersigned, having established herself in this
citv as a Cloak and Dressmaker, respectfully asks
for a share of your patronage. Having had an exper
ience or live years x leex connaeni oi giving general
satisfaction. Preference given to going out by the
day. Terms moderate.
i ours respecuuuy, m.irw x. hralx,
oil 2t Na 48 Temple Street
GREAT AUCTION SALE
(COMMENCING Thursday evening, October 7th, at
j 408 Chapel street, opposite Trinity Chnrch, and
continuing every evening at 7 p. m. Private sale dal
ly at ereatlv reduced prices. The stock will comprise
works of nearly all the great authors, and must posi
tively be sold. o5
SAMUEL. II. BARROWS,
Yale National Bank Building,
se20 is SECOND FLOOR.
WE still have the best of Concord, Catawba and
Malasa Grapes fresh daily. Bananas, Oran
ges, Limes, Kenfohatel Cheese, fresh Imported dam
uneeeo. uates ana x lgs, at
105 Cliurch Street.
BERKELE h CURTI8S.
COAL AT A BARGAIN.
I have a lot of Coal which
I will sell at a Bargain.
Levi 0. Gilbert,
89 Church Street.
For Corsets, Dresses, and
Other Purposes where
United States, Canada, England,
France, Germany, Austria,
Belgium and Italy.
FOB SALE BY AIX
Booth & IlaydeiLS,
New York - - 49 Chambers Street.
Connecticut .... . . Waterbury.
Boston ..... 18 Federal Street.
SO Church Street,
AGENT FOR NEW ENGLAND
APPLE QUINCES for preserving, for sale by
JL gardener a renaeooe oz
o9 EDWABO MATiT.EY.
xrrOBEB is. .
Woo Skts, I High Watkb,
12.06 a. m. I 8.00 a. m.
mi Bisks, 0.09 (
Stnt Skis, 5.93 I
-msAr Department Weatlter Observations
Taken at T a. m., 3 p. m., t p. m. Oct 1L Barom
eter, ja).3A6, 30.200, 30.188. Thermometer, 47, 67, 6L
Wind, direction calm, 8, S. Velocity, in miles per
hoar, (,, . Weather, foggy, clear, clear.
M.mm Thermometer, 68 degreas. Minimnun Ther
mometer, 4 degrees, jvam-iau, in mcnes,
Maziuva Veloeity of Wind, 8 miles per hour.
WM. D. WRHJHT,
Sergt. Blgnal Corps, U. fL Army.
THOsfPftOX At Short Beach, Oct. 9th, a daughter
W. JL and Florence L Thompson.
nraiiinAVO-.In Birmingham. Sent. 28th. Oeoree
H. Beebe of Birmingham, and Miss Susie Gano of
nimwin Tn thla city. Oct. 11th. Mrs. Nellie B,
Caldwell, wife of John K. Caldwell, of Bloom, Cook
ConntyTlll., aged 38 years, 1 month and 18 days.
Funeral from the residence of her father, George
Boot, Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
McCAHN In this oity, Oct. 11th, Felix McCann, aged
Funeral with high mass from the Church of the Sa
cred Heart at 10 o'clock Wednesday a. m.
POET OF NEW HAVEN.
i- ABBTVBn OCTOBER 11.
Sch S P Brown, Tincker, Bangor, lumber to Defor
est a Hotehkiss.
Sch Vandalla, Perry, Bangor, lumber to W A Beck
ley as Co.
. Sch Chancelor, Hanken, for Boston. -
WITH BOARD, a pleasant suite of Booms at
No. 82 WaU street.
o!2 tf MBS. LITTLE.
Second-Hand Landau Hack
rga FOB SALE for half its value. Inquire
jSaggof WM. ROBERTS,
2 2dlw 13 Whalley Avenue.
FOR SALE CHEAP,
fjr A LOT on Western avenue, Evergreen Ceme
?tery, 18x2SX feet. For terms, c, apply at 36
Davenport avenue; - :- --i
Ol2 2t J. J. JVAvjt.
To Journeymen Tailors.
TO THE Journeymen Tailors belonging to the Tail
ore Union of New Haven A meeting will be held
at Turn Hall at 9 o'clock Bharp on Tuesday evening,
Oct. 12th, 1380. Business of importance.
oia It kiah, oecretary.
Farm For Sale.
A BMALL FARM in the beautiful village of
Branford. The farm contains 6 acres of A No. 1
ri in the beet condition. The house is in nrst-rate
order, and a good supply of all kinds of fruit. Being
close to depot, churches, school, and seashore, it is a
desirable place for any one wishing a pleasant home
in the country. Price low if sold soon.
ol2 237 Chapel Street.
Stocks For Sale.
4 SHARES Merchants National Bank.
Or! 7 " rale " '
jtl snares jtew uaven aa xiigni. u.
Bunnell & Scranton,
ol2 BaskBraand Brokerg.
Immortelles, Pampas Plumes,
Fancy Baskets, Wire Work.
Funeral and Wedding orders at
tended to with dispatch.
H. E. TOWNSEND,
1ST Chapel Street,
QiaSm Below the Bridge.
Tea Party Invitation.
AOENEKAL invitation to all good citizenfi to try
our Fine Teai at 35c a. pound, tronxiine
new crop, and our Best Old Government Java
Coffee at 5 5c a poujud, pronounced by all who
nee It the best.
Wholesale Prices for Flour.
Michigan Family Flour, $5.60 barrel.
Beat St. Lonia Flour, $6.90 barrel.
Choice Minnesota Flour, $7.25 barrel.
Flour by tha bag, 70, 85c, $1.
Fine Butter, 25c a pound.
I sail more Coal and better Coal and at a lower price
than any dealer.
George W. H. Hughes,
oU ' 31 Chnrch Street.
The importance of the nervous system, its power
over life, and the direct bearing which it has on hu
man happiness is thoroughly recognized ; its uses and
the danger ox overtaxing it, whether through intense
mental application, or by the excessive indulgence of
the appetites and propensities,are proper subjects for
consideration. When the nervous system is deranged,
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 once the cause and as promptly apply the
remedy, thus avoiding the painfully slow seeking for
tne trutn, so common to tee inexperienced ana bo 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 recuperation,
and the time required.
If the brain has become exhausted by intense men
tal application, depriving 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
this branch of medical practice can scarcely be overt
rated, for it reaches marriage, 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
City and Nation ; and I can communicate much that
pertains to -he over-exercise of every department of
the nervous system and the means of recovering Its
powers, whether of brain, appetite, propensity, or
HENRY A. DAMELS, M. D.,
144 Lexington-av., near 29th-st.,
Hoars, 8 to 1 and 5 to 7.
All common! cations promptly answered.
Andirons, Brass Fenders,
Fire Sets, Spark Guards,
Half Low Down Grates, all
of the latest patterns, at
E. Arnold & Go.,
230 and 240 State Street.
CJ0J1K of the latest additions are: Troublesome
k 7 -CavnKhters : Undisoovered Country : Wild Hya
cinth ; Lost for a Woman ; Brownie's Triumph ; Day
oz nn ; bu ok a ; 4aca ana uni ; also me m nsl
books of the season. A Fool's Brrand and Brioks With
out stxaw. Single books 10s. per week ; cards for la
volumes. SI ; 3 months, $1.50 ; oca year, $4. (Tha
best of help, ss usual, for city or country.) Ko. 75
Oil L, B, BARTHOLOMEW,
i e. Id!
ST. ?niir' ' T. Ops!
1 iiiism -
j -S? ' ! 'i - 1 - 1 5
jMaaal ( I
News by Telegraph
FROM ALL QUARTERS.
A MONSTER PARADE,
Great Gathering of Boys in
:i f 'Blue.
Thirty Thousand in line.
The Procession Reviewed by
The Elections in the West.
Both Parties Eager for the
Boys lm Blue A Notable Parade Thirty
Thousand Men in Line An Imposing
Pageant Passing In Review Before
General Grant The Procession Lasting
Till Three O'clock JTew York Alive
New Yobk, Oct. 11. The grand Republi
can parade to-night in honor of .General
Grant, for which preparations have been in
progress for the past two weeks, proved one
of the greatest political demonstrations ever
witnessed in this city. As early as 7 o'clock
the streets in the vicinity of the line of march
were crowded with citizens, and it was with
difficulty that the different parading organi
zations could reach the places assigned to
them to form into line. The neighborhood
of the reviewing stand opposite Broadway
and Twenty-fourth street was completely
packed, and when the first division began to
move the cheering was tremendous. The
order of procession was as follows :
Platoon of Mounted Police.
The Grand Marshal General Uoyd Asplnwall and
Bankers and Brokers and Bepubplcan Invincible
;oi fnuaueipnia, xxjyb m lilue.
Garfield and Arthur Campaign Club, Boys in Blue.
The Colored Association of Railway Employes.
The Garfield and Arthur Campaign Club.
The Vetera Soldiers and Sailors' Association.
Roscoe Conkling Brigade and Business Men's Asso
The Grant Legion, a New Jersey organization.
The Richmond County Bovs in Blna.
The Phillipstown Club, of Phillipstown, Putnam.
The Insurance Garneld and Arthur Club.
The Bookbinders and Printers' Club.
The Colored Citlzens'Association.
The Yonkers Garneld and Arthur Clubs.
Tee Tuckahoe Club, Westhester County.
The Irish American Republican Association.
The Thomas L. James Battery Boys in Blue.
The Produce Exchange Delegation.
The Yonkers Republican Club.
The Yyung Men's Garneld and Arthur Clubs.
The Jeweler's Legion.
The Nineteenth District Republican Association.
The Central Campaign Club.
The Garfield and Arthur Campaign Club.
The Jacobus Battery Boys in Blue.
The Garneld and Arthur Campaign Club and Grant
League and the reai xorlt university College
Boys in Blue, Colonel Southworth
The Boys in Blue, Colonel Fisher commanding.
The Second Brigade Boys in Blue.
The Clarke Zouaves.
The McCook Battery.
The Pioneer Republican Club, Boys in Blue.
The Cosgrove Garfield and Arthur Campaign Club.
The Arthur Legion.
Veteran Boys in Blue.
Garfield and Arthur Campaign Association.
Chester A. Arthur Battalion, Boys in Blue.
Arthur Veteran Association.
Columbia College Club Independent Association.
The Cregan Association.
The Swedish Garfield and Arthur ClubB, Boys in Blue.
morgan iron worm r.mpioyes.
Flushing Garfield and Arthur Guards.
The John H. Starin Brigade.
The Stalwart Legion.
The Republican Association.
The Wide Awake Battalion.
The Morton Guards and Monitors.
The Pioneer Garfield and Arthur Campaign Club.
The Morton Legion.
The Dittenhoefer Legion.
Boys in Blue of Brooklyn.
Citizens carrying torches.
It was 9 o'clock before the head of the
line began to move. At that time the entire
route of procession was packed by specta
tors. The members of many of the organi
zations were attired in Dngnt uniforms and
carried torches. Bands of music aceompa-
i i j j; , .
J11UU nearly every uuu tuiu uispiayt ox nre-
works lighted up the procession during the
entire route. Many of the private houses in
Madison and Fifth avenues were illuminated,
and the headquarters of the National Kepub
lican committee at Fifth avenue and Twenty
eighth street were illuminated with Chinese
lanterns and decorated with flags. The
number of men in line was estimated at 30,-
000, and the spectators at five times that
At the headquarters of the Republican Na
tional committee in Fifth avenue, the parlor
floor was cleared of its desks and business
paraphernalia and the rooms arranged for
friends of the members of the committee to
view the procession. The area of the ad
joining building was boarded over with a
platform on which chairs were arranged for
the benefit of invited guests of the commit-",
tee. In front of tha headquarters on the
second story were suspended a number of !
gas jets bearing the names of Gar
field and Arthur. From the roof j
floating in the breeze was a large national
nag. ine lftn Avenue Motel was packed
from top to bottom, and every window was
occupied by lady guests. The balcony over
the main entrance was draped and festooned
with flags. This was also occupied by ladies,
who waved their handkerchiefs as the pro
cession passed by. The reviewing stand was
also profusely decorated with flags and was
occupied by distinguished guests. The
Union League Club house at the corner of
Twenty-seventh street was profusely deco
rated and there was a brilliant display of fire
works from the roofs. At Twenty-ninth
street illuminations were displayed freely.
Above Twenty-ninth street decorations were
numerous and profuse, and in whatever di
rection the eye turned a mass of human be
ings was to be seen. As the procession
passed up the avenue it presented a most im
posing sight, the music from the bands, the
glare from the torches, and the animated ap
pearance of tne columns, all combining to
produce a great spectacle. The bankers and
brokers carrying red lanterns attracted
special attention, and as they marched along
singing "John Brown's Body" the crowd
cheered heartily. The Republican Invinci
bles and the Philadelphia Invincibles were
loudly applauded. Near Forty-first street
was a transparency bearing "Garfield, born
of the people, educated in adversity, for
President of the people." For two hours
tne procession moved steadily up r if tn ave
nue and along the line of march. It was not
until 11:30 that the head of the procession
reached the reviewing stand, when another
outburst of applause was given by the
spectators, mingled with cheers for Grant.
Grant arose from his seat and raised his hat
as the first division passed the reviewing
point. The various organizations marched
in splendid order, and tha soldier-like bear
ing of the Philadelphia Invincibles, who
were in the lead, after police and marshals,
called forth repeated cheers. General Grant
remained on the reviewing stand until 1
o'clock a. m. , when, accompanied by Chester
A. Arthur and Secretary Evarta, he returned
to his hotel. It was nearly B o'clock when
the end of the procession filed past the stand.
The Western Elections Both Parties
Professing Confidence in the Resnlt
Charges and Connter Charges Both
Sides Crying Fraud and Violence.
New Yobk, Oct. 11. At the headquarters
of both the Democratic and Republican Na
tional committees there is expressed great
confidence id the result of the elections in
Ohio and Indiana to-morrow. Ex-Governor
Jewell received to-day the following despatch
from the State committee in Indiana.
Ikdianapous. Oct. 11. The work of distrlbutlns:
Eastern repeaters to small Democratic towns all over
the State is being energetically pursued by the Dem
ocratic committee, xescerasy we nsa positive in
formation tnav a corruption rana to ony votes or
8350.000 was distributed over the State. The Demo
cratic committee has arranged at several hundred
polling places to have fifteen men at each with re
volvers strapped outside their coats to bulldoze and
drive away Republicans. About 1,000 red shirts were
served out last night. Every species of crime and
outrage will be perpetrated on Tuesday.
After Mr. Jewell had read it he said :
"Well I have no fear that our boys will
flinch. The hotter it becomes the firmer
they will stand." , t
Secretary Small of the National Bepubli
can committee said when questioned about
the outlook in Ohio and Indiana: "We
shall carry Ohio, by a good majority, but
win probably lose Indiana. We . would be
successful there with a fair vote, but this
despatch from a member of our committee
:n Indianapolis shows what methods the
Democratf have adopted for carrying the
V At the headquarters of the Democratic
committee Mr, William L. Soott. who jraa in
charge, in answer to a query put to him
gave uniform response that the party in
Indiana especially was never in better fight
ing trim. He said he felt as confident of the
issue as if he had already received despatch'
es announcing the result. He displayed the
following despatch from the Democratic
iNniAXAPOi.lH, Oct. 11. The Republican State
committee completed their work last night. They
have distributed their repeaters in both light repub
lican and heavy Democratic districts. The purpose
of this is to reduce Democratic majorities and in
crease the Republican where they think the districts
are close. These repeaters are from Philadelphia,
Pittsburg and Mew York. They are reckless and
blatant and don't hesitate to resort to violence upon
every occasion. They and other roughs that have
been imported into the Stats will go heavily armed
to the polls and endeavor to drive away respectable
and peaceably disposed Democrats. They are to-day
loud in their threats as to what they will do, their in
tention being lo frighten the Democrats so that they
will not go to the polls to-morrow. The Indiana De
mocracy does not frighten easily, and their threats
will be ox no avail. Measures win be taKen to re
strain these Eastern roughs. The Republican State
committee placed between $400,000 and $500,000
throughout the State to buy up votes, bnt we are
certain that even these desperate measures will not
succeed with the honest yeomanry of Indiana, but
frauda violence and crime is the Republican 'pro
gramme for to-morrow. Detectives sent in from New
York and Philadelphia by your committee have done
their work and spotted the repeating villains. -
A special dispatch to the Evening Post
from the Indianapolis Evening Journal states
that with a fair vote and honest count the
Republicans will have 5,000 plurality in Indi
anapolis, but the city and State are full of
repeaters from Eastern and Southern States.
Deprecating Fraud and Violence Sentl.
meat of a Non-Fariisan Meeting Alleg
Red epeaters Got Out the Way.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 11. All the party organs
warn their adherents to be prepared for vio
lence as well as fraud, because the other side
is prepared to commit violence as apart of a
well settled plan of action. A meeting' of
citizens irrespective of party was called at the
court house to-day. The object of the meet
ing was to take steps for a fair and peaceable
election to-morrow. Senator McDonald,
Judge Claypot, D. C. Shoemaker, E. J
Bright, sergeant-at-arms of the United States
Senate, W. H. English, candidate for Vice
President, and a number of other prominent
persons represented the Democrats. The
Republicans were represented by J. A. Wild
man, Anthony Hoblin, Dr. Woodburn, Judge
Gresham, and business men. The meeting
was called to order and Senator McDonald,
who was the first speaker, said : At the elec
tion to-morrow we are all interested in having
genuine citizens of Indiana vote and none
others. Such a campaign as this is sure to
engender acrimonious feelings, and under
their influence some of us may go further
than we otherwise would, but in maintaining
the fame of our city we are all interested and
also in a fair election that shall register the
will of the people.
Hon. llliam 11. English said he endorsed
fully all that the Senator had said and
pledeed himself as a private citizen and in a
representative capacity to use every en
deavorjio have a quiet and fair election. A
number of Republicans spoke in approval of
tne sentiments ana tne ronowing resolution
was unanimously adopted:
Resolved, Ab citizens irrespective of nartv. that wo
are in favor of a quiet, fair and legal election to-morrow
; that we expect those charged with the duty of
enforcing the law and maintaining order will do their
duty, and that all perrons guilty of fraud or at
tempted fraud in connection with the said election
Bhall be prosecuted and punished to the full extent of
the law ; and we each pledge our personal aid and in
fluence to that end.
The meeting adjourned after the adoption
of the resolution.
Among the prisoners before the Mavor to
day were AVilliam Revell, alias Redall, a bar
tender at Doc. Barnes' saloon in Vine street,
fhiladeipnia, ana wno served nve years for
murder; Charles Burke, alias Robert Mac
kay, John Adams and John Shoemaker, alias
"Shoey" Mitter, all alleged repeaters from
Philadelphia. They were fined and sent to
jail for thirty days for carrying concealed
Baltimore's Jubilee The City in Holiday
Attire An Imposing illustrative Pa
rade. BaiiTtmoke, Oct. 11. Baltimore began to
day the celebration of the settlement and
founding of the city one hundred and fifty
years ago. At sunrise one hundred guns
were fired from the United States ships Van
dalia and Kearsarge, lying in the harbor off
Fort McHenry. The city in every direction
was dressed in holiday attire, and the princi
pal streets embracing the line of march were
brilliant with flags and streamers and beauti
ful banners. Before 8 o'clock the streets
were filled with people, and by 9 every space
on Baltimore street and the route of proces
sion was occupied. The parade wasfbetween
ten and twelve miles long. The grand
stands in various sections of the city, some
asking as high as $1.50 for a single seat and
an uncomfortable one at that, were all
crowded to the utmost capacity, and the
roofs of houses in all parts of the city were
swarming with people, and no position where
any view of the parade could be seen was
left unoccupied. The advanced por
tion of the display was marked by quaint
ly costumed heralds; Indian warriors
on horseback, in feathers and war
paint succeeded in line, and as they
passed the boys on the sidewalk greeted
them with yells and war whoops. The tab
leau cars were very striking. An Indian's
wigwam surrounded by savages was. one of
these. Another represented pale face pris
oners of the colony, with a log house, school
house, etc. Then came others with men
dressed in Continental costume, depicting a
later period in the history of the city. Camp
life in 177G during the Revolutionary war
was represented by worn and wounded
American soldiers surrounding a snow-covered
hut. The Postoifice department was
led by an old man dressed as a letter mail
carrier in 1730, and a stage coach of the peri
od followed, after which came a handsome
mail wagon of the present period. The
moving panorama presented a sight truly
sublime. On reaching the City Hall a large
portion of the parade moved to Schuetzen
Park, where Dr. Looker said an impressive
prayer and was followed by an oration by
Colonel J . Thomas acnart, secretary of tne
municipal committee on celebration. Colo
nel Fred Raine, a German correspondent,
followed with a speech in German, in which
he dwelt chiefly on German achievements in
the city. A majority of the strangers in the
city will remain for the week's festivities,
and the streets to-night are literally jammed
with a moving mass of humanity.
The city to-night presents an exciting, en
thusiastic and brilliant scene. The new
City Hall is illuminated with rows of gas
jets up to the top of the high dome. Battle
monument is surrounueu witn gas iigutu
with beautiful effect. Washington Monu
ment is also illuminated. Electric lights at
the -ZVews, Sun and American, offices light up
the neighborhood as bright as day. Numer
ous stores are literally flooded with burning
gas jets, showing off the decorations in the
strongest manner. The arches at various
points are all brilliantly illuminated and the
streets thronged with people viewing the
grand sight. The city never was so arranged
as on this occasion, and all who have witnessed
the grand spectacle say it surpasses anything
of the kind they have ever seen.
Collisions in the Air Trains Crashing
Together in a Fog.
New Yobk, Oct. 11. Two accidents of a
serious nature occurred this morning on the
elevated railroad in this city. At 7:25 a. m.
a collision occurred on the Second avenue
elevated between Ninety-first and Ninety-second
streets, which came near resulting in a
dreadful loss of life. One of the engineers
named Edward Cooper was almost instantly
killed. To the fog which prevailed this
morning the accident is attributed. It ap
pears that three southern-bound trains had
stopped on the north side of the Eighty
sixth street station for the purpose of taking
the switch, which, however, could not be
done until the train north, and which was
behind time, had passed the station. En
gineer Edward Cooper came alongside with
his train of two cars at the usual rate of speed,
and the first intimation that tha doomed man
had of the fate awaiting him was when his
engine crashed into the train ahead of him.
Cooper's engine was broken in two and the
cars of the train he ran into were more or
less damaged. Cooper was terribly scalded
by escaping steam and fell from the wrecked
engine to the street below and died in a few
minutes. TTia fireman escaped. The passen
gers who were on the cars had a miraculous
escape ; they had all fortunately crowded for
ward when the rumbling of the wheels was
heard. The road was blocked for several
An accident on the Third avenue elevated
railroad at 9 a. m. resulted in considerable
damage to engine and cars, but no lives were
lost. This is also attributed to the fog of
Yellow Jack In Brooklyn.
New York, Oct. 11. John Johnson, em
ployed on the steamer Muriel, from Barba
does, has been sent from Ixmg Island Col
lege Hospital, Brooklyn, to quarantine, suf
fering from a pronounced case of yellow fe
ver. The vessel is lying at pier 47, North
New York City.
New Yobk. Oct. 11.
The order of the United States Circuit
Court against John I. Davenport, chief super
visor of elections, to show cause why he
should not be removed from office, was ar
gued to-day. Judge Blatchf ord rendered his
decision that the action was not well taken
and dismissed the order to show cause why
Davenport should not be removed. The
court ruled that as the action of Davenport
was submitted to the United States court, the
judge and district attorney, it was evidence
of his good faith, and while the language of
the circular instructions should be modified
its original intent was good.
THE NATIONAL. CAPITAL.
An Americans Murder Avenged.
Washington, Oct 11. The Department of
State is in receipt of a telegraphic despatch
from Mr. Heap, the United States charge f
affaires at Constantinople, announcing that
the murderers of Mr. Parsons, the American
missionary who was recently killed and rob
bed under circumstances of great atrocity at
Ismid, have been tried by the court at Con
stantinople and convicted. The principal, a
Turk named Ali, has been sentenced to death
by hanging and his two accomplices to im
prisonment at hard labor for fifteen years.
The department has from the outset pressed
the matter with all urgency to the extent of
ordering one of our naval vessels to Con
stantinople, and in addition to the imperative
demands made through Mr. Heap for exem
plary justice in the case it has authorized his
personal attendance at the trial and the em
ployment of able counsel to assist in the
prosecution of the murderers. Their prompt
conviction and sentences are doubtless due to
the activity of the measures taken by this
government. The result is in a great meas
ure exceptional, as the utmost difficulty is
always experienced in Turkey in overcoming
Mohammedan aversion to punishing the sub
jects of the Porte for injuries to foreign
Christians. The murder of the military at
tache of the Russian legation at Constantino
ple some months ago still remains unpun
ished, notwithstanding the demands of the
Washington. Oct. 11.
The Smithsonian Institute has received
from Professor Peters of Clinton the an
nouncement of the discovery by himself on
the 11th of October, 1880, of a planet of the
ninth magnitude in one hour, 26 minutes, 20
seconds right ascension, eight degree's, 53
minutes north declination, with a daily mo
tion of fifteen minutes.
A $10,000 Fire.
Chicago, Oct. 11. Fire broke out at G:30
a. ni. to-day in the three-story brick building
corner of Van Buren and Franklin streets,
owned by Thomas A. Brown, and occupied
by Campbell Bros., builders and contractors,
and other parties manufacturing builders'
materials. The total loss-is placed at 91b,-
000, partly insured. The fire originated
among shavings in the boiler.
Wreck or ix Train by Cows
Chicago, Oct. 11. A gravel train on the
Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad ran
into a drove of cows near Stillman Valley,
Illinois, yesterday afternoon, ' 'ditching" ten
cars and killing several men. John Ryan, a
section man, was killed outright. The killed
and wounded number fourteen. Three of the
train hands are reported killed. Many of the
wounded were boys living irr- the neighbor
hood, who were having sport on the train
while it was switching.
Hancock Wearing False Honors.
Chicago, Oct. 11. General C. H. How
ard, who was adjutant general of the left
wing of the Army of the Potomac, under his
brother, Major General O. O. Howard, at the
battle of Gettysburg, denies the statement of
General Slocum that General Hancock select
ed the battlefield. General Howard stated to
a reporter that he went up Cemetery Ridge
with his brother, General O. O. Howard, on
the morning of July 1st. The latter said,
Here is a military position," and there lo
cated the troops. General Hancock did not
arrive until 4:30 p. m., and soon retired to
his own command, twenty miles distant.
General Slocum did not come until sunset.
General Howard's statement corroborates
General Grant's assertions "bout the battle of
Victims of the Railroad Horror The 1.1st
Pittsbtjeg, Oct. 11. The excitement in re
gard to the Pennsylvania railroad accident
is increasing. In the hospital where the tor
tured victims lie in their indescribable agony,
the death roll has been growing rapidly. Up
to 2 o'clock this afternoon two more of the
sufferers, George Cummins and Maggie Mc
Namara, had died and another was on the
verge of death. All day the coroner's office
was crowded and the undertaking rooms sur
rounded by a curious throng. As fast as the
bodies were brought in they were prepared
for burial. The official investigation by
Superintendent Pitcairn was begun this
morning. William Lenhardt, who was re
ported dead, is still alive and may recover.
His leg has been amputated. The other leg
is fractured and it is feared that he has re
ceived internal injuries. The death list will
probably be largely increased as nearly all
the passengers who inhaled the steam will
die. It is feared that the list will ultimately
The coroner s investigation as to the cause
of the accident was begun this afternoon in
the court house. Conductor Hoey of the
first section, conductor Lowe of the second
section and one or two passengers were ex
amined. Hoey testified that he did not see
the red light on the rear of section one and
did not see the train ahead until he was close
on it. The evidence of Hoey threw no light
on the subject. Conductor Lowe, however,
testified that when he got to his engine after
it had plunged into the car ahead he saw the
flagman of section number one there and
said to him, " My God, Billy, what are you
doing here?" The reply was, ' I did not
know you were coming." This shows that
the flagman did not do his duty and is re
sponsible for the accident.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS.
New Yobk, Oct. 11. Sailed, the Crescent
City for Aspinwall. Arrived, the General
Werder from Bremen.
Philadelphia Arrived, the Illinois from
Havre Arrived, the Ameriquo from New
Plymouth Arrived, the Allemonia and
Frisia from New York for Hamburg.
London Arrived, (not sailed) the Alsatia
from New York, the California from New
Bremen Arrived, the Kron Prinz Wll-
helm from New York.
Antwerp Arrived, the Nederland from
Liverpool Sailed, the Victoria for Bos
ton. Arrived, the Circassian and Ocean
King from Montreal, the Germanic and City
of Montreal from New York, . the Nestoria
from Montreal, the Palestine from Boston.
Queenstown hailed, the Nevada for Mew
The Mormen Conference, which adjourned
Sunday at Salt Lake City, was chiefly notable
for the filling of the first presidency, which
has been vacant since the death of Brigham
Young. John Taylor was elected President
with George Q. Canon as first and Joseph T
Smith as second counsellor.
FINANCE AND TRADE.
Special Correspondence of Joubkax, awt Coubieb.
John H. Davis h Co..
Bankers and lirokers, 17 Wall street.
INKW IOEK, OCt. 11, 18HU
More attention is apparently given to politics than
to business, judging from the extreme quiet of the
Stock Exenanaa Harketa. The fluctuations in the
speculative list were of no special importance, and the
movement was steady.
The Bond Market. United States securities were
very steady on light transactions the changes in
prices having been scarcely noticeable and the vol
una of business unusually small.
Government bonds closed ss follows :
1880s, reg 102 New 4s, reg 1073f
1880s, eoup 102 Kew4s,ooup 107-
1881s, reg 104 Currency 6s 12Sjf
1881s, coupon lte.H Union Pacino, 1st. . . ll'i.V
New Ss, reg 101 X Land Grants 114
New 5s, coupon 102 3 Sinking Funds 116,tf
New 4XS, reg 108 Central Paciflo 112
Mew 3s, coup j-acmoosoi Tra. .....
8tocka closed ss follows :
A. a, p Teleerann ... S9K Michigan Central ... 98
Arizona Central. - Milwaukee & St. Fan! 93f
Am. Dist. Tel 7&X - do. prel...iiu
Boston W. P - Morris At Essex ill
Bnr. Ced. Baplda.. 65 Mar. Cin. 1st pref . S
IVtfton Air Line Mar. & Cin. 2d nref . -
Chicago. Bur. Q...138 Mobile fc Ohio 92
CO. I. O....
Canada Southern . . .
do. 2d pref. . .
do. 1st pref..
N. J. Central
N Y. C. A Hudson.
N. V., N. H.4H....
Ontario fc West
Peoria D.fcE. pfd...
St. Louis San Frn
San Francisco pref..
San Fran. 1st pref..
St. Paul, O. M
Denver k Bio O. . . .
Del. Lack. Jt West.
Del Hudson. . ....
Brie 3d consols
Erie pref ,
Exselslor Mining.. .
do. - 2d
Han. St to
Houston &; Texas. . . .
Kansas at Texas......
Louis At N. Albany..
Louisville k Nash...
Lake Erie West..
Bid. . t Asked.
.117 Wells, Fargo 114
. 69 United States 49
Board of Councilmen.
Petitions Received and Referred Re
ports of Committees Discussion Re
gatrdinar the Congress Avenue Assess
ments Other Blatters.
The regular monthly meeting of the Board
of Councilmen was held last evening, Presi
dent Cooley in the chair.
Petitions were read and referred as fol
lows : Of Fair Haven and Westville Horse
Railroad company for abatement of assess
ments ; of C. A. Dorman for damages
on Cedar street; of Emily S.
Flight for abatement of tax;
of Tyler & Co. for abatement of tax; of
John P. Phillips for partial grading of St.
Bonan street ; for gates at the railroad cross
ing of the Derby railroad at Liberty street ;
for gates at the Lamberton street crossing.
Councilmen Benton, McGee and Shields were
appointed on the committee.
Order for the appointment of a committee
to select a janitor for City Hall was passed
and Councilmen O'Connor, Arnold and
Mix were appointed on the part of this
Beport of the Committee on Streets rec
ommending repairs of sidewalks where need
ed in different parts of the city ; ' passed.
Keport of Committee on Claims in favor
of abating the tax of Antoinette J. Wilkin
Beport of Committee on Claims adverse
to claim of Albert E. Plant for damages
from defective highway. Passed.
Beport of Committee on Claims in favor of
abating assessment for sewer on Locust street
against Julia Cummin gs. Passed.
Keport of Committee on Claims in favor
of abating tax of Erwin Barnes. Passed.
Beport of Committee on Claims in favor
of damages to C. W. Blackman for damages
to his wife from falling on sidewalk. Passed.
Beport of Committee on Claims adverse to
granting petition for damages to Mrs. Ann
Beport of Committee on Claims in favor
of abating assessment of New Haven and
West Haven Horse railroad company for
pavement on Congress avenue was read.
Councilman Townsend explained that this
company have paid more assessments thau
other horse Railroad companies and as they
had never made a dividend the taxes should
Councilman O'Connor objected to he
abatement. He said if this company had
never declared a dividend, they had used their
money for the extension of their road. He
thought these corporations should pay their
share of taxes.
Councilman Townsend said that these com
panies were a benefit to poor people, and the
opinion was that they should not be op
pressed for taxes.
The motion to accept the report of the
committee was lost by a rising vote.
Beport of the Committee on Streets in fa
vor of a sidewalk on the north side of Ed
wards street from its present terminus to
Orange street. Passed.
Beport of Committee on Streets in favor of
referring the extension of Jackson street to
the Committee on Boads and Bridges.
Beport of Committee on Streets in favor
of postponing the laying of sidewalk on Car
lisle street until next year. Passed.
Beport of Committee on Sewers in favor
of a sewer on Water street, from East street
to Bridge street. Passed.
Beport of Committee on Streets in favor
of deferring the laying of sidewalk on Chest
nut street until 1881 was referred back.
Beport of Committee on Streets in favor
of the extension of Webster street to Win
chester avenue was read.
Councilman Todd moved that so much of
the report as related tt the closing of old
Canal street be stricken from the report.
On motion of Councilman Townsend the
whole matter was laid on the table.
Order for grading and curbing Elliott lane.
Beport of Committee on Streets adverse to
paving in Ashmun street. Passed.
Beport of the Committee on Claims in
favor of abatement of tax penalty of Eliza
beth P. Peckham, who is insane, was passed.
Beport of Committee on Claims in favor of
partial abatement olt ax of E. O. Billings was
referred back to the committee for correction.
.Beport of the Committee on Claims in
favor of a committee of three Aldermen and
three Councilmen to ascertain damages and
benefits for regrading Congress avenue was
Councilman Townsend thought this ques
tion should be fully considered before action.
He said that if this petition was granted it
would open the gates to hundreds of such
petitions that would be presented. If the
precedent was established it would cost the
city $50,000. A host of other claims would
Councilman McGee said that Mr. Healy
and Mr. Starr on Congress avenue were suf
fering untold hardships from the change of
grade, and if it cost the city $100,000 he
would favor paying it as a matter of justice.
Councilman O'Connor said that he had
understood that it cost Mr. Healy from
$8,000 to $10,000 for the grading of Con
gress avenue, and before abating the assess
ment of the West Haven Horse Railroad
company the claims of Mr. Healy should be
The motion of Councilman Townsend to
amend so that the commission may ascertain
benefits as well as damages prevailed.
Councilmen Benton, Burns and Shoninger
were appointed a committee on the part of
The motion to concur with the Board of
Aldermen in referring the petition for a
sidewalk on Carlisle street to the next Court
of Common Council was reconsidered and
the matter was referred back to the Com
mittee on Streets. Adjourned.
Latest Fall anfl Winter Styles
Slack and Fancy Colored Silks,
and Satin de Lyons, with Brocaded
Velvets, Satins, c, to match.
Surah and Marvelleux Silks.
Our steck of Satin and Velvet
Stripes, cut and uncut Brocaded
Velvets, Heavy Satin Brocades,
&c, is unequaled and cannot be
. Mouchoir and Side Band Dress
Goods, Plaids, &c, with Cash
meres, Camel's Hair, &c, in colors
Kid Gloves of the finest qualities
in the latest shades.
Lined Kids the most comforta
ble winter glove we have ever of
fered. WILCOX & CO,
245 and 240 Chapel St.,
B. 0. LAKE, ACOTIOHBXB,
WTT.T. sell to the highest bidder without reserve,
on Wednesday, Oct. 13th, 1880, at 11 o'clock s.
m., on the premises, the house lio. 755 Chapel street ;
lot 60x120 ; honse has 18 rooms in good order , -water
and gas ; arranged for two families. One tenement
will pay for interest and taxes. Terms, ten per cent,
at sale, fifteen per cent in ten days. 8eventy-flve per
cent, can remain Tat five per oent for two or three
ears. For particulars and to see it, apply to
B.O. LAKE, Auctioneer,
09 4t 65 Chnrch Street.
THE CHEAPEST PLACE IN TOWN.
f BEAT SEDUCTION IN THE FRICES OF MEAT,
It &o. Best Porter House btesk. 16c ; Sirloin Steak,
15c : Bound Steak, 12o. ; Back Steak, 10c ; Corned
Beef, 5& ; Bib Boast, 10 to 16c. ; Stew Beef, 6c. J Lamb,
bindqnarter, 14c ; Lamb, foreqnarter, lOo. ; Veal,
hindquarter, 14c. ; Veal, foreqnarter, 10c
Hams, Bib and Sausages at Wholesale prioes.
Vegetables tn their season at farmers' flgnres.
- Sos. 1. 3 and 8 Central Market,
(First Stalls from George street), Congress Aye.
Chicago and Alton,
BY A respectable girl to do ssoond work or general
housework in a small private family ; good ref
erence. Apply at
Ql2 2t J ELLIOTT STREET.
BY A young girl to do general housework. Apply
for two days at
Ql2 2f 8 WASHINGTON STREET.
BY A capable girl to do chamber-work and sewing.
Apply for two days at
o" 14 WILLIAM STREET.
BY A capable woman to do general housework in m
private family ; good city reference. Apply at
olg It 188 FBANKLIN STKKET.
BY A young girl to do second work, or as nurse
girl, or to assist st genera housework in a small
private family ; good reference. Apply at
ol2 It- 312 GEORGE STREET.
B SITUATION WANTED,
Y A competent girl to do second work or general
housework ; good oity reference.- Apply at
olg It 40 WALNUT STREET.
AS waitress or chambermaid by a respectable Eng
lish girl ; good references. Apply st
Ol2 3t 29 DNDOS STRtl'T
STTIT A TTfV W A wMn
riO DO chamberwork and table work.or as waitrea
and to do sewing ; good references. Apply at
Ql2 It lo ST. JOHN STREET.
A Youngr Girl,
AGED 17 years, is desirous of a situation to live
.111 will ll.FQ Tl nKlAA4. . .1. . . .
- v , ' . J ..im w Luc o oi chil
dren, or doing needle work ; not very particular ss
resards waffes '- can he li,nl nf f - ....i, i...
tag at ' '
omac 17 SUMMER STREET.
BY A respectable girl, a situation in a private fam
ily to cook, wash and iron : eood reference In.
8.012 It 70 CARLISLE STREET.
BY A respectable girl, a situation to do housework
in a private family ; good reference from her
last place. Apply at
Q" " 74 ST. JOHN STREET.
TWO first-class coat makers. Apply at
- - - ' -'J'v i" ii n 1 IV J. I . I .
A SITUATION by a young girl to do general
housework or seoond work in a private family.
Apply on first floor front, at
1 IMS Cilt AND STREET.
mBY A gentleman and wife, 3 or 4 nicely fur
nished Rooms for light housekeeping, -centrally
t 'li" this office.
BY A competent girl to cook, wash and iron, or do
general housework. Apply at
Ql2 If 98 CARLISLE STREET.
t NOVEMBER 1st, the whole or part of a
House, furnished or unfurnished, by s careful,
prompt paying tenant. Address
f " B., Box 10S5 P. O.
A SITUATION by a good, reliable girl to do second
work and sewine. Is willinn to maka hei-sAir
useful. Beet city reference. Apply at
on i 215 t KAN KLIN STREET.
A FEW strictly nrst-class viee, lathe and planer
hands to work on machine tools. Liberia vjunw
and steady employment to the right men. Appli
cants must state capacity and wages expected. Ham
ilton ia 25 miles north of Cincinnati ; location healthy
and living cheap. The nhops are as completely
equipped as any in the United States. Apply to
rL u, iiuiiva 11,1111 t. v.ijviyo. Hamilton, vtmo.
A YOUNG man competent to keep books and do
office work for a manufacturing establishment
in the country. Must be willing to devote his entire
time and attention to business. Apply by letter,
stating experience and wages expected, and giving
references. Address MANUFACTUREK."
oil 8t Box 68. New Haven P. O.
ALIVE, energetic man as canvasser for a local
commercial agency. Address BOX 523,
o9 3t New Haven Postoffice.
A MAN of good address, energetic and trust
worthy. Particulars as to duties, salarv. etc.
will be furnished upon application, which must not
be later than 10 a. m., to
oatf jtkancis VANCE, 54 Crown Street.
DESIRES a permanent position to act as corre
sponding clerk. Address ACE, Hox 75,
o9 6t West Springfield, Mass.
A FEW experienced rubber Bhoe and arctic hands.
CV Apply to the CAN DEE RUBBER CO.
se!8 d&wlin New Haven.
BY A competent and experienced person, a situa
tion to take the entire choree of an invalid, nr
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
4 L. B. BARTHOLOMEW.
SUPPLIES private families, hotels and boarding
houses with reliable help in the citv or conntrv.
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
se!7 lm F. W. BROWN.
TO buy, a lot of second-hand Furniture andCar
pets. Highest cash price paid Orders by mat
promptly attended to, at
o20 28 CHURCH ST.
HAS constantly on hand help suitable for private
families, as well as for hotels, boardins 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.
orange street, near crown street.
2,000 CLOTHES WKIXOERS to repair.
e1AR.trn,x oweepers, riuung macnines,ixicnarason'S
Original Little Washer. The Excelsior and Wel
come Bench Wringers. Wringers of all kinds sold for
cash, or on weekly installments, at the BuBket and
House FurniBhing Store of GEORGE D. LAMB, the
Wringer Man, 190 Chapel street. Call and see the large
variety of Beautiful Granite and Iron Ware Tea and
Coffee Pots. ma9 d&w
S. W. Searie,
Surveyor and Civil Engineer,
No. 5 Conn. Savings Bank Building,
o7 81 CHUECH STREET.
NEW HAVEN OPERA HOUSE.
NEAR & CLARKE MANAGERS.
Tuesday and Wednesday Kvenincs at 8,
uctooer 'A and 13.
PU FOR TUB MILLION I
Messrs. Thayer, Smith & Moulton respectfully an
nounce the appearance hero of
JARRETT & BICE'S New Musical oddity,
l l OV THE: BUISTOL!
A NIGHT ON THE SOUND.
Including a Coterie of Musical and Dramatic
Artists in the Jolliest Play on Record."
Hundreds turned nwy nightly unable to
get even standing room, at Haverly's Theatre, N. Y.t
and Park Theatre, Boston, at their opening this sea
son. Seats for sale in advance at Loomis' Temple of
Music. Evening prices, 35, 50 and 75c. Matinee pri
ces, 25, 35 and 0c. 08 St
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
One Mglit Only, Friday, Oct. 15th.
LONDON OPERA CO.
Composed of the principal members of the Origi
nal Kiffth Avenue Theatre Company, in
Arthur Sullivan and W. S. Gilbert's Melo-Dramatio
Opera in two acts, entitled the
Pirates of Penzance ;
Or, The Slave of Duty.
The Opera, which is produced under the personal
direction of the author and composer, will be render
ed in the same manner that characterized its success
ful run in Now York and the principal cities of Amer
ica, With .Full Orchestra and a Chorus of 40 Trained
Hale of seats opens at Loomis' Wednesday, Oct. 13th.
Prices, 75c and $1. ol2 4t
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. GILL,
s3 3m 199 Crown Street.
$15,000 TO LOAN
AT FIVR PER CENT, on nrst-class improved city
oil 4t F.r Box 287, N. H. P. O.
The Gems in
SMITH & C0. S.
Tlie new cut I It Jacket
Suit cannot be found only at
Smith & Co.'s.
We hare selected the neat
est patterns and the cheap
est fine goods to be found in
the city. If you neglect to
look at oui assortment, you
will miss the new selections
we have just made for those
that wish a superior gar
ment.both in style and price.
SMITH & CO.,
210 Chape! Street,
BELOW THE BRIDGE,
ITEW HAVEN, COIfiS.
xml | txt