Newspaper Page Text
Oct 19, 1880.
Monson ' ' Are showing the Rich DrcsS Goods and Fall Dress Fabrics, Including all the latest novelties in patterns and colorings manufactured now on exhibition at prices to meet everv reauirement. The assortment we now present has never been sur passed or equaled in beauty and variety and low prices in New Haven. Our stock of Black 8ilkB are fully ten per cent, 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 Damassie Silks. 60 inch Black Satin de Lyon for Cloaks. 60 inch Sicillian Silks for Circulars. Keady-Made Cloaks. New Winter Cloaks now on ex hibition. Fringes, Passementeries and Gimps, Ribbons 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. Moiison & 08 g CARPETS!, CARPETS! CARPETS! We are receiving new goods daily and have'constantly on hand the finest assortment of Carpets in the State, among which maj be found a number of elegant patterns for Parlors and Drawing Kooms, with Borders to match, which are strictly private to us and can be found at no other house in the city. Special patterns for Dining Kooms, with Crumb Cloths to match. The Iiargest and Best Stock of Oil Cloth Bugs In the city. . . ESS. 1IHSI2S.ES"Sj ' 300 ChapeI Street, Xew Haven, Ct., 0I8 s Dyeing.Cleaning andLaundrying OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Laces and Laoe Curtain, Window Shades and Damask Curtain, Muslin, Rep and Brocatele Curtains, Car pet, Crumb Clothe and Bugs, Silks anp Silk Dresses, Merino, Cashmere and Poplin Dresses, Fringes, Gimps, Braids, Feathers, Ribbons, Kid Gloves, fto. Crapes and Crape Veils, Gents' Coats, Pants and Veste. Laundrying of Shirts, Collars, Cuds, Underwear, Counterpanes, Pillow Shams, etc., etc Everything guar anteed nrst-class. Sole proprietor for the State of Connecticut of the oelebrated Troy Patent Machine for aundrying collars and cuffs. ' ELM CITY DYE WORKS AIV'D STEAM LAUNDRY, 360 and 178 m2 WEDDING PKESENTS. BENJAMIN & FORI, Dealer in GOLD, SILVER, BRONZE, PORCELAIN, In the Arts. FAIENCE, &e. Open Evenings. o5s BEERS' NATIONAL GALLERY 242 Chapel Street, Can be procured the most perfect Card Photographs, elegantly finished, at only One and Two Dollars per dozen ; Just one-half the prices required at other Galleries. Cabinets and larger sizes at prices equally as low. We have a large establishment, Mammoth Combination Light, And make from fonr to nine hundred Photographs every week that give the very best satisfaction. tWEverybody invited to call and eiamine speci mens of our fine work. o9s VARNISHES, OILS, ETC. A. full line of Varnishes, Leads, Oils, Painters Materials, &c Also toper's Slate Liquid. First-Class Goods and Low Prices at BOOTH & LAW'S, Varnish Manufacturers 1 Paint Dealers, Cor. Wntf r and01rvSI Jewelrv ! Jewelry ! NEW GOODS. NEW GOODS. AT STREETER'S Old Established and Renowned Stand. clieT Re-nUed ami lie-stocked. All Coorts of Choice Selection. Prices lio-w. BEAUTIFUL Gold and Silver Watchos of well known and reliable makes. We can guarantee all our goods to be as represented. Have sold to thou sands in this and neighboring towns. Plain gold and Segant Stone Rings in great profusion. Look at our BUrware Department before purchk ' 1 Thev are standard goods. Special a. ent lora to wit Sjflr- Repair-.-; Engraving in all its branches. The best work. All axe welcome to call and examine goods. GEO. L. STREETER, NO. 232 CHAPEL STREET. a31 daw Facts and Bargains At J. II. Kearney's. New Sugar House Syrnp, 55c. gal. New Buckwheat 4c. per lb. Nice Butter 25c. per lb. Extra Butter :2c. per pound. Extra 8t. Potatoes, -He. per peck. Early Rose Potatoes. 70c. per B aeket. Extra fat mackerel 2c. each, 13 for 25c. Codfish 5c per lb. 3 qts. Cranberries 25c. New Me dium Beans 4 qts. 25c Extra Largo Yellow Onions 40c per peck. 9 lbs. pure lard f 1. Best quality Sugar Cured Hams 13c per lb. New . Process 1'lour $8.00 per Bbl. I tell you I won't be beat. J. II. KEARNEY, ol6 Cor. Kill St. and Congress Art. THE CHEAPEST s PLACE IN TOWN. BEAT REDUCTION IN THE FRICES OF MEAT, I T ic. Best Porter House Bteak. 16c. ; Sirloin Steak lsS; Bound Steak, 12c; Rack Steak, 10c; Cprned Beef, 5c. ; Rib Boast, 10 to 15c. ; Stew Beef , 6c ; Lamb, hindquarter, 14c ; Lamb, forequartor, 10c ; veal, bindquarter, 14c. ; Veal, forequarter, 10c Hams, Rib and Sausages at Wholesale prices. Vegetables in their season at farmers' nguros. L. SUONBERGER, Nos. 1, 2 and 3 Central Market, (First Stalls from George street), Congress Ave. sepM is EPIZOOTIC ! Important Notice Ko. 1. To US,8PC0SD1T10N POWERS, The oldest and best Powders in the world. PriceJBc mp nackage. Sold by Druggists and Feed Dealers, per pat-a-e Important Notice No. a. If von are determined to wait till your Horses get to coughing and having the EpUootio then use one b0ttlCHAPSIA!'S EPIZOOTIC CURE. Sore cure in 36 hours. Price, ta per bottle. JOHS G. CHAPMAN -Compounder, 647 Howard Avenue. Important Notice No. 3. New Haven, October 13th, 1880. This is to certify that John Q. VJook in ,. two horses of mine and treated them with his E3tiTcurni cured them in 25 hours. They warthe worst cases of epizootic I had In my barn, wiWystoTwith It To all appearances they t- well as they ever were. No coughing, no SSotaJgf at Um Tnosl; appetite restored, and feeling owner need. ptor Park House Stables. olo re n SWEET AliDHICE. Our 2So Batter is Sweat and Nice, and is pro oeoby eryo to be fully equal io that sold by dialer, for 30c and 35c. Our New Process FaratvLMperbag la splendid and warranted to plS20d Family Ploar, 6Jc a haaj. JScSt! Fl, eoea a. Baklnat Powder, 30e a lh. CWto crsnl-r IO 3-4 lbs. for 1. 2eit Oat Me-1 IO lb. bag. Oe. - aUM. I" Ke ton Flour and Butter Store. A few doors below ClamrcU St. i j. Spttial Sotitts. Carpenter Largest Stock of Carpenter, 244 and 246 Chapel Street. Opposite the Green. Chapel Street, THOMAS FORSYTH. RANGE ! The Heaviest Range X Finest Qnality Z Superior Finish I The Most Economical t The Best Baker ! Try- no other. A Household Necessity! Brownson & Plumb, N0.3i:tCIIArEL STREET. Be 20 a ELEGANT Millinery Opening ! MISS I.YItXB K will exhib it on Wednesday and Thurs day, October 13th and 14th, a line selection of Trimmed Sonnets and Round Hats. Miss M. E. J. Byrnes, 121 ORANGE STREET. ol2 s CORNER OOURT. 241 AND 243 STATE ST., DEALERS IN TRADE MARK. Paints and Oils, Tarnishes, Brushes, Glass, Chemicals, Manufacturers' Supplies, Etc., Etc. mylO s FOR SALE, RESTAURANT and saloon cheap for cash If sold within thirty days. Apply at 143 Union street, New Haven, Ct. F. H. LUCAS. B30 lm Board of Registration. . NOTICE. rUHE Selectmen and Town Clerk of the Town of X New Haven will be in session at Boom No. 2 City Hall, in said Town of New Haven, on WEDNESDAY, the 20th day of Oct., inst., from 9 o'clock in the fore noon until 5 o'clock in the afternoon of said day, and will adjourn from time to time, if found necessary, until MONDAY, the 25th day of Oct., last., on which day they will be in session from 9 o'clock in the fore noon until 7 o'clock in the afternoon, for the purpose of examining the qualifications of electors and ad mitting to the elector's oath those who should be found aaalined. The Selectmen and Town Clerk will also be in ses sion at the above named place on MONDAY, the first day of November next, from 9 o'clock in the forenoon until 5 o'clock in the afternoon, for the purpose of admitting to the elector's oath such person only whose names may have been on the first Registry List under the title "to be hade," and whose qualifications shall have matured since the last previous session of said Board. New Haven. October 14. 1880. : JAMES REYNOLDS,' I F. 8. ANDREW, PHILIP HUGO. ! - E. W. COOPER, i-Selectmen. ! F. H. HABT, ! H. W. CRAWFORD, LOUIS FELDMAN. j 1 ol5 125 JOHN SHUSTER, Town Clerk. I CANNED GOODS. Corn, Succotasli, Peaclies, Tomatoes, Etc., Just Received, And for sale low by HENRY STOKER, 0i6 1 Chapel street. District of Branford as. Probate Court,! October 12th, 1880. J ESTATE of GEORGE WATROC8, of Branford, in said district, assigning debtor. The Court of Probate for the District of Branford hath limited and allowed three months from the date hereof for the creditors of said estate, represented Insolvent, in which to exhibit their claims thereto ; and has appointed Henry H. Fowler and William A. Wright commissioners to receive and examine said pi.tm. - and has ordered that said commissioners meet at the Probate Office in said Branford, on the 13th day of December, 1880, and the 12th day of January, 1881, at ft o'clock in the forenoon of each of said days for the purpose of attending on the busi ness of said appointment. Certified from record, HENRY H. STEDSIAN, Judge. All persons Indebted to said estate are requested to make Immediate payment to "ol3 6t CHARLES P. MgBWPt, Trustee. LAST CHANGE TO secure yonr winter stock of Potatoes at the low price of 6Sc bushel, 60 lbs. to the bushel deliv ered. No lots of less than live bushels at that price. - mm .Vi.ll two ears verv fine stock on track, all Early Rose. Now la yonr chance to get your winter's stock cheap. They will be from 10 to 15c per bushel higher aa soon aairostseommence. - . M. Welch Sc Son, Nos. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue. 018 '..-'.. : Signor F. Paolo Tambarello, (From Italy,) PROFESSOR OF" SINGINGj IjlOR particulars, address Loomis' TemDle t Mu- l sic, and .-teinert's Fiano and Mualo - Exchange, jew uaven, conn. oo n Private Instruction. . THE subscriber proposes to give private instruc tion to vounsr ladies and gentlemen at feia 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 terras and other particulars apply to BlUuJttt f 'ttcnuu, New Haven, Sept. 1, 1880. - so4 eodim MUSICAL. INSTRUCTION. Voice. Piaao. Flute. "TISS FANNY 0. HOWE resume Sept. 19 instrno- Jt JL tion in the art of singing; also upon tne plane. Singing at sieht tausht in classes on moderate terms. Residence 102 Crown near Temple St. MR. C BAULKS T. HOWE resumes instruction upon the flute. 192 jrown street. W. E. Chandler, VOCAL STUDIO, 30, 32 and 34 Hoadley Building. TO BENT. WITH BOARD, a pleasant suite of Booms at jxo. tw wan street. ol2 tf MRS. LITTLE. FOR BENT, . FURNISHES Rooms, with board, to fami lies, nicely located, within five minutes of the I poatofnee. Inquire at i lm 497 CHAPEL STREET. geal Estate. Grocery Store For Sale. m SITUATED on one of the leading streets in this city. Clean stock, horse and wagon, &c. ; would exchange for other property. For full particulars, terms, &c, call on or address GEO. A. ISBELL, ol4 Office, Todd's Block, cor. State and Elm sta. Farm For Sale. at A SMALL FARM in the beautiful village of 3C1 Branford. The farm contains 5 acres of A No. 1 land in the best condition. The bouse is in first-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. MERWIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, ol2 237 Chapel Street. FOR RENT A BARN in rear of 115 Park street, with IfjiSi shed attached; supplied with city water. O I A. WlililfcJuKtt, lis r&rK street. FOR RENT, WHOLE HOUSE No. 306 Whalley ve.; 1st Coop JJo.135 Henry street,12.50 per month, all mod til cm improvements : three new tenements on Congress avenue ; first floor on New hall street, whole House LiU&c street, ootn near v incnester b armory ; second fiooc 61 Asylum street ; house corner Union and Fair streets, 8 rooms ; whole house on Clinton avenue, near i-rand street, $15 ; two stores on Con gress - avenue, a good place for business ; an office to rent, 63 Church street ; a large room, third floor, for light manufacturing business, a good place for a tai lor. Apply to A. M, HOLMES, 6t Church St., 06 Boom 8. Houses andXotsFor Sale or Ex chansre. Cottage House, has 10 rooms, for sale at a bargain, near the line of the horse cars; -lot 52x150. A two-family House on Ferry street, and would like to eet an offer for the above nonses - are auxious to seii. aiso ui first - la mm Brick 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. Moneyto loan on real estate Real Estate Office Church Street, Boom 5 Hoadley Building. Office open evenings. Be 25 'UMBTUvai District of New Haven bb. Probate 8ourt,l October 14th, 1880. f ESTATE of HENRY WHITE, late of New Haven, in said district, deceased. The Court of Probate for the District of New Haven hath limited and allowed six months from the date hereof for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neclect to present their accounts, properly attested, within said time, will be debarred a recovery. All persons indebted to saiu estate are requested to make immediate payment to CHARLES A. WHITE, Executor, ol8 2dlw 69 Church Street. Special UNotice. THE undersigned having reopened his Elm City Butter illarlcet at No. 19 Congress avenue, is now prepared to furnish the public with, the finest quality of Butter and genuine Fresh Eggs at the lowest market rates. W. H. BROWNING, ol5 3m No. 19 Congress ave. Steel Barb Fencing At Reduced Prices. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. ow is the time to build fences, and farmers will find Steel Barb Fencing the best, and. at our re duced prices, the cheapest fence material in use. 90,000 Miles Erected in the last five seasons,and the quantity used is constantly in creasing'. Steel Barb Fencing can not blow down, burn down, fall down, nor be washed away, and is an impassible barrier to all intru ders. Six of the most approved kinds on sale. Send for descriptive circular. 11. B. BRADLEY & CO, 408 and 408 State Street. 18 d t w New Haven, Ct. Securities For Sale. .'few Haven WaterStock. 25 Shares N. H. ens Co. Slock. 3.000 Consolidated 6 per cent. North ampton U.K.. Bonds. Also Bank Slocks, Railroad, Citf, Cons ty, and State Bonds, and other invest ment securities. Bought and Sold by Bankers and Broker, olB 3t " Wo. IX Chore ll St. Fine Fancy Groceries 4 IX the following goods are first quality and XX warrantea gooa : Huckins Sandwich Meats, Turkey, Chicken, Ham, Boast Beef, Boneless Turkey, Boneless Chicken. Potted Tongue, Lunch Tongue, Lamb's Toaffue, Pickled Pia's Feet. Pickled Oysters, extra quality, one quart Domes. Pickled Oysters, one lb cans. New packing of Can Salmon, New Packiuff of Can Lobsters. The best packing of Cooked Corn Beef, 1 pound and 2 pouna pacKages. Good Assortment of Jellies. Also the Imported Jalea-de-Guayba. Splendid Tmriety of Pickles and Sauces. Also the Crosse and Blackwell Pioklas, Fine assortment of Clarets. Wines and Liouors. Also Imported Seltser Water Apollinaris Water. Imported and Domestic Cigars. Please call and examine oar variety of . Fancy and Stajle Groceries We have no fancy prices. Goods delivered to any part of the city. Goods delivered outjof town by Express. ANDREW GOODMAN, NO. 88 CEOWS STREET, . Near Music Ball, 4 doors from Church street. OU GOODMAN'S BTJILDrNO. Firt .Premium Awarded to the . xujjliuiirj JL aiKsllb . JJLU If 1 he best in the world, PRICE UNE DOLLAR. , Only to be had In this city of : T. P. Merwin, SOLE AGEST FOR NEW HAVEX. OiBee (at residence) No. 18 College Street. rosuu traers prumpuy nuea. oift r)rfT hP! lm . go i m Mi JF"":Tapra t ONsbI &itmm!r5' k I J1 . - . . ; - I - I , " ' ' , ... l " ' . .. i ' evnttt i Special Boim SECURITY INSURANCE CO. -. OF NEW HAVES. NO. 3 LYON BUIUINO . ST CHAPEL STREET riRK AD MAE1XK. CASH CAPITAL . . - ' - . too.ooo Chaa. Peterson, Thoa. B. Trowbridge, J. A: Bishop Dan'l Trowbridge, A. 0. Wilooi, Chaa. 8. Leete, 4 M. Mason. Jaa. D. Dewell, Cornell ua Pierpont. CHA8. PETEBSON, President. CHARLES a LEETE, Vice President. -H. MASON. Secretary. OEO. E. NETTLETON, Asst Sec'y. Jyleodstf MINIATURE AUVIAXA.C. OCTOBER It. BmKisn, .17l MoomBisis, I High Wins, Ben Bets, 6.13) 5.40 p. m. . 11.48 a. m. Watr Department Weather Observations, Tikn at T a. m.. 3 d. m.. p. ra. Oct la Barom eter, 30.087, 39.135, 30.295. Thermometer, 48, 54, 44. Wind, directlen SW, W, W. Velocity, in miles per hour, b. n wuu , woo., , uw. liazlmam Thermometer, 65 degrees. Minimum Ther mometer, 42 degrees. nain-iau, in incnes, none. m-.-H.in-, Telocity of Wind, 12 miles per hour. J. H. 8 HERMAN, ' Sergt. Signal Corps, O. 8. Army. - MARRIAGES. ROSE CLEMENTS In Wlnneld. Kansas, Sept 30th, .t th mddanee of W. T. Holland, Esq.. Mr. D. 8. Rose, formerly of North Branford, and later of the firm of rtose, van ie o., ui aa-w Aavea, touu. and Miss Nelia C. Clements, of Bushnell, 111. DEATHS. MABKHAM In Middle Haddam, Oct. 14th, Mrs. Ma- hitable uaranam, agea ii, wiaow oi me late lion. John AT"vl"tr" -. MARINE LIST. POST OP NEW HAVEN. AKBXTBD OCTOBBB 18. Sch A C Page, Haley, Georgetown, coal to Benedict, Pardee & Co. Sch L 8 Levering, Corson, Georgetown, coal to Wm French. Sch Wm D Hilton, Horner, Georgetown, ooal to N I,H4HER Sch t M Flannigan, Qeorgearjwn, coal to Wm French.' Sch A P Crammer, Izard, Baltimore, coal to N Y, N HfcHBB. lost, IN this city, on Friday evening last, on Chapel street, between Olive and Temple, a lady's Gold Watch. The Under will be suitably rewarded by leav ing it at this office. ol9 It ROOMS TO RENT. M FURNISHED rooms to rent for one or two gentlemen, with or without board, in a Bmall private family. Terras moderate. Address ol9 2t B. D., New Haven P. Q. SAFE. A SECOND-HAND 8AFE for sale cheap. Apply at office AUSTIN HOU8E, ol9 It New Haven. FOR SALE $2,200. THE House No. 40 Jewell street, 10 rooms, good bam ; only $400 cash required. House and half acre land, with new barn, at orris Cove, $2,000. " Fine house on St. John street, $5,500. Nice place in West Haven near N. Y. & N. H. Ball- road depot, $2,500. Would exchange. call on or address 1. i ituvt liitiiMii, 40 Jewell Street, o!9 2t New Haven, Ct." Notice is Herebv Given THAT the copartnership heretofore existing be tween Lewis Leigh, Wm. W. White and John M. Marvin, under the name of Leigh, White & Mar vin, is hereby dissolved by mutual consent. All ac counts due said firm should be paid to said John M. Marvin, and all accounts against said firm should be presented to him for payment. Dated at New Haven, Oct. 18, 1880. LEWIS LEIGH, WILLIAM W. WHITE, J. M. MAEVIN. ol9 3t NOTICE. The Board of Assessors of the Town of New Haven 1 "IT ILL b6 in seuion at Room No. 8 City H&U to WW TaTn-ae law ria Miwnuuut n unaiv f f .Liu, -asaa-t uiuiudiici tvi wiv 7ui yuou w tov-jii' ins tax lists, from 9 a. m. to 12 m., and from 2 to 5 p. m. After October 20th, also evenings from 7 to 9 o'clock. ol9tnl MRS. OOWLES' Millinery Opening ! WILL TAKE PLACE ON Wednesday and Thursday OF THIS WEEK, At which time aha will make her nsual elegant dis play of Trimmed Hats and Bonnets, To which the Ladies are cordially invited. Mrs. A. O. Cowles, 0.9 3t BTo. 96 Orange Street. Order of Notice- state of Connecticut.) New Haven, October New Haven County, 14th, A- D. 1880. IT FOH the complaint of BHKUMAjN w. okjumam J of Hamden in said County, asking for reasons therein set forth for a foreclosure, which said com plaint Is returnable to the Court of Common Pleas for said New Haven County on the first Monday of November, itwu. ix appearing to, ana Deing iouna oy uub jran, xna. the names and residences of the representatives and creditors of Francis Edwards, deceased, the mort gagor earned In said complaint, are unknown, ex cepting tne name ana residence or tne wiaow oi saia deceased, to the said plaintiff and his attorney. Therefore, ordered, that notice of the pendency or said complaint be given by publishing this order once a wees: xor three weexs successively in some newspaper printed in said city of New Haven, com mencing on or before the 19th day of October 1880. By order of Court WILLIAM I. FOSTER, Assistant Clerk of the Court of Common Fleas for New Haven County. o!9 oaw3t Hot House Grapes. THE finest lot we have had this season. For sale by Piatt's Patent Buckwheat. WE received invoice this morning of first buck wheat made this season. Orders taken for de livery the first of next week. The trade supplied at lowest wholesale prices. 0X9 JS. -fcLA-LOj & tiVS. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM. 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 of 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 ia deranged, Jt 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 slowBeeking for the truth, so common to the inexperienced and so an noying m tne patient, wno, very naturauy, wants w 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 a pplicat ion , de pri ving 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 over rated, for it reaches marriage, the perpetuation of ramuy names, me securing ox nereoKary uues, ana 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 ; ana i can communicate mucn tnat 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. ILEMtY A. DANIELS, M. D., 14 Lexington-ay., near 29th-st., SEW YORK. Hoars, 8 ta 1 rnnct 5 to. 7. All communications promptly answered. se30eodlm KOLEPHLOWERBUTUR ! T A88ES, (best Porto Rico) 50c gallon. J J Vinnigger, (pore cider) 25c gallon. Kerowseen, (water white) 15c gallon. Phlower, (best St. Louis) (6.5S barrel. Ta, (Japan or Oolong) 35c pound. 8ope, 35 bars for tl. Kofy, (Old Got. Java) 3Sc pound. KtmbuIs Batar, Ss5e pound. Jjeahy Kole, Fresh from the Lehigh mines. Lowest prices in the State. Step in and see sample. George W. II. Hughes, IXDEPEXDEXT DEALER, o!9 34 Church Street, Fancy Grasses! Natural and Dyed. PAMPAS PLUMES ! 10c Each. $8.00 per 100. Cat Plow ere nd Florl Werk t whole sale suad retail!. FlownPot BrmcatetatlOc each, tl-GO per llOXCM. OntcD. Balbeai Roots. Cavtalofjate free. ;::TraffiS?Pjaav? 396 and 398 State Street. olJdtwtf News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. THE NORTHWESTERN STORM. - -" - Great Havoc of the Raging Elements. A PASSENGER STEAMER MISSING. Fears That She Has Gone Down. TRAINS STALLED IN THE SNOW An Unusually Severe and Destruc tive Storm. THE WEST. Illinois. Tli Luke Storm Minting Vessels Fears War the Alpene's Safety Seventy Souls Believed to Have Perished Evidence of ShipwreckHaTse of the Storm. Csioaoo, Oct. 18. The steamer Depere, which it was feared had been lost on Lake Michigan, is reported lying safe at Manistee. There are no tidings of the Alpene, but it is believed she has either made an anchorage on the west side or been driven along before the wind. A few vessels are arriving to-day in a more or less disabled condition and report the severest storm ever experienced on the lakes. The Fountain City, Captain Gibson, of the Western Transportation line, arrived this morning. She left Buffalo last Tuesday and met the storm Saturday morning when about ten miles southwest of Point Sable. The story told by Captain Gibson is one of the most interesting yet heard. He says the wind shifted in an instant from east to south west and the barometer went down to the lowest he had seen in eleven years of life on the lake. He immediately made for the west shore and struck in a little lee at Two Creeks just north of Two Rivers. There were twenty-six crafts lying there and the water was washing them all over. The wind seemed to tear the water right up from the bottom it self and threw it in sheets through the air. The big anchor of the Fountain City was let go, but the minute it ook hold the terrible strain pulled the iron lining of the hawser hole clean out and they did not dare to try again, so kept going and coming all night. There was about thirty feet of water, and as long as the engines worked there was no dan ger. There appears to be little doubt this even ing that the fine side wheel steamer Alpene was lost in Saturday's gale on Lake Michi gan, and that sixty or seventy souls on board all perished. She was owned by the Good rich Line of this city, and up to a late hour this afternoon nothing had been received by the company confirming the loss except a brief dispatch from Montague, Mich., say ing that the Alpene had been found on the beach at Honey Creek, and another stating that a pail and stepladder marked Alpene had been picked up near Muskingum, Mich. Up to this time Captain Goodrich was confident that so staunch a craft as the Alpene with so good a captain as N. W. Napier had rode through, but these dispatches caused grave fears to enter his mind. He telegraphed to every possible point where information could be had, and sent his superintendent with men to make a thorough search of the east shore. Another dispatch received by Cap tain Goodrich said that the propeller Buffalo saw the Alpene at anchor at Manitou, and tnis gave a ray of hope. Captain Webber. of the schooner O. Irish, says that he sight ed the Alpene about 9 o'clock on Saturday morning, rue irisn was "out ' from Grand Haven as well as the Alpene. Captain Web ber says that at the time he saw the Alpene a man could not stand on the deck for a mo ment. He left her about 11 o'clock some ten miles off Kenosha, heading for the shore, but she afterward laid her course for Chica go. The Alpene left Grand Haven at 9 o' clock Friday night for Chicago. From the fact that she started in the night, Captain Goodrich thinks there were not many pas sengers, but from other sources it is said there were about forty and a crew of about thirty. Only the names of a few of the passeneers are known. The only complete list of passengers was on board the steamer. Her officers were as fol lows : Captain, Kelson Napier ; first officer, J. H. Kelly ; first engineer, Robert Poulton ; clerk ; Arthur E. Hays ; Stewart, William Shepherd. Captain Napier had been sailing on the lakes for over fifty years and was re garded as a most gallant and careful officer. His family resides in St. Joseph, Mich. When he was here last Tuesday he had not seen his family since last March, but expected to be with them this week. A mail carrier reports the hull of the Al pene floating in the water off Clay Banks, a postomce in uceana county, Mich., about forty miles from Grand Haven. The cur rent of the lake sets strongly from the south east, in shore and much debris is caught up on the beach at that point. Dispatches re ceived to-night by the Goodrich Line bring oonsiaeraoie nope mac tne Alpene is still anoat. It appears that the wreck discovered at Stony Creek is that of the steam barge Trader. The officers here say that the fact that pail and ladder marked Al pene were picked up at Musking- l ia small evidence of the loss of the vessel, as such articles would be very easily blown from her decks. It is thought that the Alpene may be disabled and will be picked up and towed to Chicago. Nothing further than the above is known of the wrecking of the trader, and it is probable she is a total wreck and her crew lost. The barge Mary Gray, which sailed lieht from Chicago for a cargo of lumber at St. Joseph, was sunk and the crew lost. The number of men is not known. The large and handsome propeller Boston. of the Western Transportation Line, arrived from Buffalo at 10 o'clock to-night. She is the first vessel to come in that passed through the great storm unscathed. The captain and mate say they nev er experienced" so severe a storm on the lake. The waves swept clear over the after deck. The Boston passed the Manitou Island about 6 o clock Sunday night. Two propel lers lay there, but they saw nothing of the Aipene, ueuuer uiu mey see any wreckage at any point. Iowa. Disastrous Effects of the Storm. Council Bltjtts, Oct. 18. The snow and wind storm of Friday and Saturday, although not so severe in this portion of the State as at some other points, was something unusual for this part of the season. Snow fell all Friday night, melting as fast as it descended. It has been very cold since, with a raw north western gale to-day. The roads are frozen solid and very rough, bearing up heavy vehi cles. At Pacific Junction, twenty miles south of this city, a large round-house, about com pleted there . by the B. .and M. E. E. Co., was demolished by Friday night's storm. On Saturday trains on the Valley branch of the Chicago and Northwestern railway were block aded by the snow drifts and reported to be from five to seven feet deep. At Missouri Valley, twenty miles north, the walls of a new two-story brick building were twisted and warped from five to seven inches out cf line and the building had to be braced to hold it together. All along the Sioux City railroad from this point to Sioux City snow fell con tinueusly Friday night and Saturday, melting as fast as it fell. Trains from St. Paul and Yankton due Saturday have not yet arrived here. - THE OUD WOIOD. Great Britain. Terrible Snow Storm In Bnenos Ay res. London, Oct. 18. A dispatch from Bue nos Ayr OS, by the way of Lisbon to-day, says.: A terrific snow storm occurred in this province on the 18th of September, and it is estimated that 700,000 cattle, 500,000- sheep and 250,000 horses perished. ;. - - . Tnrkeyv A SemsailoBi In Constantinople Arrest of a Palaee Attendant Slfrns of Insanltjr on the Part of the Saltan. .. " Const AiTTTNOixx, Oct 18. The whole city has been to-day thrown Into agitation by the arrest of Beherm Agha, an attendant of the Sultan and standing high in his 'confidence, on a charge of having attempted to set fire to the Imperial palace. " There is no doubt about the arrest, although many who ought to be well informed say that it is morally im possible that Beherm Agha can be guilty of the act with which he is charged.; It is ru mored that the arrest resulted from a false accusation made against Benemv Agha by parties instigated thereto by Said Pasha, the prime minister, who is alleged tobe jealous of the accused man's influence with the Sultan. At all events the occurrence is cited as another bit of evidence,if any were needed, of the state of suspicion and alarm which now prevails in the palace and through all branches of the government. The habitual condition of the Sultan's mind is that of ex citement and foreboding. He can scarcely endure mention of the situation or lur key under the persistent demands of the powers, and has forbidden thefnanie oi rJig land to be mentioned in his presence. Wheth er this action be taken in a mere fit of spleen or is one of the symptoms of the aberration or mind wnicn ins conduct ox late naa ex hibited, it is likely to have grave and unpleas ant results. If he follows his resolution ine Sultan must refuse to see the British am bassador, which would at once sever all di plomatic relations between the Sublime Porte and England, and the consequent more vig orous pressing of treaty claims against Tur key by force. The Sultan further declares that the powers are attempting to trine ana defraud him of nis possessions, tnat rerorm means the dismemberment of the empire, that the ulterior object of combined Europe is io accompusn mac ena. l lie cuutkuuu m growing in political and official circles that the powers will soon have no alternative but to abandon negotiations or depose tne oui tan. POIilTICAIi. Sherman's Compliments to Wads Hamp ton. Washington, Oct. 18. The following cor respondence was given to the press this even ing: Dagqkbs Spbxsqs. Bept. 17, 1880. To Hon. John Sherman. Secretary of the Treasury, Washington : Sir Some days ago I saw a report of your speech at the conference held hy the National Republican com mittee at the Fifth Avenue Hotul, New York, and yon were quoted as having used the following language : ''And now yon are asked to surrender all you have done into the hands of Wade Hampton and the Ka Klux and the little segment in the North that is called the Democratic party.-' May I ask if you used these words, and if you did so did you mean to connect me directly or indirectly with what was there described as the Ku Klux Klan 1 Requesting an early reply ad dressed to me in care of Augustus Schell, Esq., New xorjf, l am very respectfully your ooealent servant, Wade Hampton. Washington, D. C, Oct. 21. To Hon. Wade Hampton care Augustus Schell, Esq. New York : . Sir Your note of the 17th Inst, is received, in which yon inquire whether the conference held by the National Kepnblican committee at the Fifth Ave nue Hotel, New York, 1 used the language attributed to me as follows : "And now you are asked to sur render all you have done into the hands of Wade Hampton and the Ku Klux, and the little segment in the North called the Democratic party." In reply I have to advise vou that while 1 do not remember the precise language, I presume the reporter correctly stated in a condensed way his idea of what I said. I no doubt spoke of yon as a leading representative of xne democratic party in tne soutn ana reierrea to the Ku Klux Klan as a representative of the barbar ous agencies by which the Democrats have subverted the civil and political rights of the Republicans of the South. I did not connect you personally with the Kn Klux Klan ; indeed,! knew that you had in one or two important instances resisted and defeated its worst impulses. I appreciate the sense of honor which makes you shrink from being named in con nection with it. Still you and your associates, the leading men in the South, now enjoy the benefits of political power derived from the atrocities of the Ku Klux Klan.in which phrase I include the numerous aliases by which it has from time to time been known in the South. Your power in the southern States rests upon actual crimes of every grade in the code of crimes, from murder to the meanest form of ballot- box stnmng. committed by the nu-hli man and Its kindred, and as you know, some of them, were com mitted since 1877, when yon and they gave the most stern assurances of protection to the freedmen of the South. These crimes are all aimed at the civil and political rights of Republicans in the South, and as I believe but for these agencies the very State that you represent, as well as many other States in the South, would be represented both in the Senate and House of Representatives by Republicans. But for these crimes the boast attributed to you that the 138 solid Southern votes would be cast for the Democratic ticket would be idle vaporing, but now we feel that is a sober truth. While I have no reason to believe that you or your northern associates personally participa ted in the offences 1 have named, yet while you and they enjoy the fruits of these crimes you may in logic and morals be classed, as I classed you, sa joint co partners with the Ku-Klnx Klan in a policy which thus far has been successful in seizing political power in the South, and which it is hoped by the aid of the small segment of the Democratic party in the North may be extended to . all departments of the govern ment. It is in this sense that 1 spoke of you, the Ku Klux Klan and the Northern Democratic party. Permit me in conclusion, while frankly answering your question, to say that the most fatal policy for the South would be bv such agencies as I have men tioned to secure again political ascendency in this country, for I assure you that the manhood and inde pendence of the North will certainly continue the struggle until every Republican in the South shall have the free and unrestricted enjoyment of equal civil and political privileges, including a fair vote, count and free sueech and a free press, and the agita tion made necessary to secure such results may great ly aaect injuriously tne interests ot tne people oi tne South. Very respectfully your obedient servant. John Sherman. CHABLOTTESVTL1.E, Va., Oct. 1, 1880. Sir Your letter has been received, and as you do not disclaim the language to which I called your at tention I have only to say that in UBing it you uttered what was absolutely and what you know to Do raise. My address will be Columbia, S. C. I am your obedi ent servant, Wadk Hampton. Hon. John Sherman, Treasury department. WAnniSGTON, D. C, Oct. 18, 1880. To Hon. Wade Hampton, Columbia-, S. C. : I have to acknowledge the receipt of your note of the lBt inst., handed me unopened by C. McKinley a few moments ago, after my return from the West. 1 had thiB morning read what purported to be an ex tract of a speech made by you published in the Charleston Xctvtt and Courier, and upon your general reputation as a gentleman had denied that you had made Buch a speech or written such a letter as is at tributed to you in that paper. What I stated to you in y letter of September 21st I believe to be true, notwithstanding your denial, and it can be shown to be true by the public records and as a matter of histo- ry. As you had long before your letter was delivered to me seen proper to make such public statement of your views of the correspondence I will give it to the press without nute or comment ana let the public de cide between us. Very respectfully, JOHN SHEBMAN. The extract referred to "was published in the New York Tribune of October !)th, taken from the Charleston News and Courier of an earlier date, purporting to be an extract from a speech of Wade Hampton, as follows : 'Mr. John Sherman, the Secretary of the Treasury, said some time ago that the people were called upon to surrender all tney possessed to waae iiampton ana the Ku Klux and the small segment of the Democratic party in the North. I wrote asking him if he used this language. His answer was somewhat equivocal and he did not deny connecting my name with the Ku Klux. I say now in public, as I wrote him in pri vate, that when he made that statement he said what was false and what he knew at the time was falsa. It has come to a pretty pass, my countrymen, when a man elected to Congress and honestly striving to do his duty under the Constitution can have these base and groundless assaults made upon him. When a man strikes at South Carolina through me I shall only say to him, as I did to Secretary Sherman, that he tells a lie." General Oarfleld Addresses a German Deputation. Cleveland, Oct. 18. The Germans of this city and vicinity, to the number of five hun dred, went to Mentor to-day on a special train, and called on General Garfield. Major William Kaufman, of Cleveland, and 0. R. Leiger made addresses in German, and in presenting the crowd present stated that the Germans almost as a unit would be for Gar field. The General responded as follows : Mr. Kaufman and gentlemen : I am very glad to see you here, and to receive your words of welcome and those earnest words of patriotism which your chairman has spo ken. I have caught some of the inspiration of his thought, though not all, but enough of it to make me know the heartiness of your greeting and to be able to thank you for it from a full and cordial heart. (Applause.) You have an advantage over us in one thing at least ; you came here with all the precious memory of old fatherland, but you have come heie to share with us the glories and hopes of the new world, which is our im mediate fatherland. (Applause.) Your chair man has been pleased to refer to a remark I once made when speaking of the death of an eminent German member of Congress, that it was a mistake in one sense to call him a foreigner, beciuse, as I said, all the English speaking people, especially the Eng lish people from where we came, drew their old traditions from and found their first fatherland in the forests of Germany. And it was so when two thousand years ago a body of travelers and bold pioneers crossed the German ocean to aid in a struggle on the Island of Britain. When the ruddy and strong and yellow-haired, blue-eyed bosons came thev planted the principles of . Teutonic liberty in England, and an old writer of cen turies ago said tnat tne constitution oi Great Britain came from the words of Germany. (Applause.) Our branch of the family is the branch of the order, brethren. You have come later to join us, the younger sons of modern Germany to meet your older brethren m this new world. (Applause.) Not because you do not love the fatherland, but because yon love the large liberties and the larger opportunities and greater aspirations that this new conti nent has opened up to ns all. (Applause.) Not many generations ago all our fathers were foreigners, from the Teutonic races. from the Latin races, from all the races of Europe. The best elements came, and, ming ling here, like ' any other alley of metals, it makes a stronger result than any one of tne parts alone. (Applause.) We are all better ior ine mixture. Laugnter.j lour cnair manhas quotee a line from your great poet Herder, in which he said that to go into a foreign land there could be no worse thing than to be a German. Much as I respect your poet, I think he slandered the foreign world. It may have been true of other countries of Europe ; it was never true of the continent of America. If ever it was true some twenty-five years ago, it has ceased long ago to have any truth in our modern America. After farther appropriate allusions to the Germans as a people, and General Garfield quoted from the German poet Nova- lis, ana in conclusion said : bucn is tne wel come that America eives to all people. thank you for this call to-day,fellow citizens ; I thank yon for your kindness of expression. and I conclude by saying "Wellcomen alle." (Gretit applause). After the General had concluded there was a long period of handshaking, and Congress men isutterwortn and AlcKiniey.ir. ,wno were present, made brief speeches. To-morrow a number of business men of Indianapolis, ac companied by Governor-elect Porter, will pay tneir respects to Oarfield. ',- - A Trace- Patched Up. . New Yobk, Oct. 18. The Tammany and anti-Tammany conference commissioners: after a prolonged session to-day, finally uni ted upon W. K. Grace for Mayor and Angus ius Dougherty for register. The committees were still in session at a late nour to-nignt, but it is confidently expected the two organi zations will unite upon a full county tlcitec. NEW ENOIiASTD. Massachusetts. Flight of a city Cashier Alleged Defi ciency of 983,000. ' Boston, Oct. 18. John A. Woodward, who for fifteen years has been in the service of the treasury department of this city, hold ing during the last few years the position of eashier, is alleged to be a defaulter to the amount of $81,000. From the disclosures made it appears that Woodward's first crime was on June 13, 1876, less than a year after his appointment as cashier, when he drew a check on the sinking fund for $13,000, bnt this he restored a week later. . His next ven ture was on January 5, 1877, when he drew a check for $25,000, having covered his tracks successfully by means of transfers from-one account to another. At various times thereafter he covered deficiencies of $15,000, $22,000 and $20,000, until the tota reached $82,000, besides some deficiencies amounting to a few hundred dollars in his petty accounts. Woodward, who has disap peared, was about 30 years old, and lived at Jamaica Plain. He stood weH socially, and Was not known to be a speculator or extrava gant in his expenditures. He was supposed to be a bachelor ; bnt, since the discovery of his crime, a Miss Amy Knowlton, supposed to belong in New York or Philadelphia, has told his mother that she had been married to him for two years. Superintendent Adams ordered the prep aration and mailing of a large number of circulars, each bearing a photograph of woodward. ine pnotograpn snows nun with side whiskers. Of late he has had his whiskers cropped, and has allowed his beard to grow. Ihe police circular is as follows : Boston, Oct. 18. Wanted in this city for embezzling $82,000 m various sums, John A. Woodward, aged 32 years, five feet seven or eight inches high, weighs about 150 pounds, dark complexion, blue eyes, black hair which grows well down on his forehead and is part ed well up on the side, black whiskers and moustache, the whiskers being worn full, and cropped close at present, is quick in his movements, converses intelligently and gen tlemanly in his manner. Please arrest, and telegraph to Daniel G. Adams, Superitendent of Police. Rhode Island. A Strange Disease Among Cattle. Providence, Oct. 18. A disease has been discovered in this State in a herd of forty seven cattle recently imported from New York. It is its first appearance in these parts. Small worms infest the air passages, multiplying so rapidly that respiration is is stopped. At the same time the digestive organs foil to work and the animals pine away and die in fifteen days after innocula tion. Forty of the herd are dead and the rest will not live more than a day or so. The disease is not epidemic, but conta gious only from close contact so the worms can pass from one animal to another. Once in the animal's body- death is sure to follow. The infected herd have been iso lated. NEW YORlv. Snow a Foot Deep. Rochester, Oct. 18. Early this morning snow fell to the depth of one foot around Ba tavia and the east bound train- on the New York Central railroad was stalled two hours in the snow, the locomotives having no show shovels on. A train on the Erie Branch was stuck two hours in the snow at Lancaster. Emmett Again in Trouble. Albany, Oct. 18. Joseph K. Emmett, the comedian, was arrested at 4 o'clock this afternoon on the Troy road by Officers Byrne and Winne, for assault and battery on his wife, who alleged to Justice Chute that he threatened to kill her and also himself, and also threatened to burn his new farm house. He was a sorry spectacle from mud. his cloth ing and face being covered with it. He was sent to jail. lr. Thomas Declines to Withdraw. Chicago, Oct. 18. In the Hock River con ference this morning Dr. H. W. Thomas read his address declining to withdraw from the Methodist church as the conference voted Saturday, 110 to iS, requesting him to do. At the conclusion of his address a committee was appointed to prepare a reply and the conference proceeded to routine business. MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS. New Yobk, Oct. 18. Arrived, the Maas from Rotterdam, the Utopia from London, the Ethiopia from Glasgow, the Italy from Liverpool. Boston Arrived, the Scandinavian from Glasgow. Philadelphia Arrived, the British Crown from Liverpool. Antwerp Sailed, the Helvetia for New York. Arrived, the Vaderland from New York. Havre Arrived, tho France from New York. Liverpool Arrived, the Sardinian from Montreal, the Wisconsin and City of Rich mond from New York. Sailed, the Brazilian for Boston. Southampton Arrived, the Weser from New York for Bremen. Plymouth Arrived, the Westphalia from New York for Hamburg. Bremen balled, the Mosel for New York. Hamburg Sailed, the Allnmania for New York. FINANCE AND TRADE. Special Correspondence of Jottbnai. and Coubieb. John H. Davis k Co., k Bankers and lrrokers, 17 Wall street, Sew Yobk. Oct. 18, 1880. ) The stock market at tho opening was Irregular and generally higher, reaching its highest pitch about noon, after which, under heavy realizing sales, it de clined to to l,tf per cent. Between noon and 2 o'clock the market was quieter, but after that hour became more active again, and closed irregular and weak. The Bond Market. Government bonds were quiet and strong on the basis r.f 109)4 paid and bid for four per cents. State bonds were neglected. In railroad bonds the transactions were on a very large scale, ca- specially for Erie consolidated second mortgage. Government bonda closed as follows : 1880s, reg 102 New 4s, reg 1091; 1880s, coup 102X New 4s, coup 109,' 1881s, reg 104K Currency 6s 125 1881s, coupon 10i?i Union Pacific, 1st.. .113 hew 5s. reg 1017. Land Grants 113 New 5s, coupon 103 Sinking Funds 118 ev ii, reg uu? tjentrai racinc -ii?.1! New 4s, coup 110f Pacific 6s of '95 Btocks closed as follows : A. & P. Telegraph ... 42tf Michigan Central . . .105 Arizona Central. .... 8 k.' Milwaukee & St. Paul 98 Am. Diet. Tel 78tf do. pref.-.115J Boston W. P - . Morris a Essex 114 Bur. & Ced. Rapids.. 68 Mar. & Cln. 1st pref. 6'i Boston Air Line, 45 Mar. & Cin. 2d pref . i'4 Chicago, Bur. Q...138 Mobile & Ohio 22 Chicago and Alton.. 114 Metropolitan -106 do. pref 125 Manhattan 38?f Central Paclflo 75 North Pacific 28J C. C. I. 78Jf do. pref 3X C. C. L. C 19?i Nash Chat 63W Canada Southern.. .. 68 Northwestern H2? Caribou 2V do pref 138 Ches St Ohio 20 N. J. Central 15 do. 2d pref... 22 N Y. C. Hndson..l3oi do. 1st pref.. 26 V N. Y., N. H. H. Canton Ontario West 24; Denver & Bio G. 73 Ohio Central !M Del.. Lack, a West.. 93 . Ohio & Miss liS'i Delft Hudson HSV do. pref 7 Deadwood 15 Ontario silver Erie 2d consols Peoria D.&E. pfd Erie 42?; Panama 195 Erie pref 74 Pittsburg .-..124 Excelsior Mining 8 i Pacific Mail. 44 Elevated lis wulckBiiver. i o Fort Wayne 125 do. pref... 65 Hart. & Erie, 1st Rock Island .118 do. 2d. Reading 84," Harlem 190 St. Louis a San Fro. 36 Han. & St Jo 40 Pan Francisco pref... 45J do. pref 851, San Fran. 1st pref... 1X Homestake 34 St. Paul, & O. M 43J Houston a Texas 69 . Standard 28 Illinois Central 113 k; Silver Cliff 2 lion Mountain 51'; Sutro Vi Jersey 181 Terra Haute 22X Kansas ft Texas. 37,ki do. pref.... 794 Little Pittsburg 2 Onion Pacific 9174 Louis . Albany.. Wab., St Louis 4 P. . 30V Louisville a Nash... 158?i do. pref... 7156 Lake Shore 113Jf Western Union. 104J Lake Erie & West... 33 do. pref Bid. t Asked. EXPRESS STOCKS. Adams..-- .. American 117 61 Wells, Fargo.. United States. ....113 50 LOCAL, NEWS. Suicide at a Hew London Iady. At 8 o'clock yesterday morning the body of a woman was found in the water near the carriage bridge over Winthrop's Cove, New London. The news spread rapidly, -and the body was soon recognized as that of the widow of ihe late Dr. Seth Smith. Coroner A. C. Iiippitt,?., was promptly notified and held a preliminary inquest at the spot when the body was brought ashore, after which the body was taken to the house of Peleg Wil liams, a brother-in-law of the deceased. The jury rendered a verdict that the deceased committed suicide while deranged. She was a sensitive minded lady of high respectabili ty, and about forty-five years of age. Dt; Seth Smith, her '.late husband, died suddenly two years and a half ago, leaving a property valued at $170,000. By the terms of the will the widow had the use of this property during her life, provided she did not remar ry. At her death the bulk of the estate was to be applied to the establishment of an old woman's home in New London. It is ex pected that this disposition of the etates will be contested by the heirs at law. Before leaving her room Mrs. Smith took off her finger rings and other jewelry and left them on the dressing case. Republican Town Contention. Election or Delegates to tue County Shrievalty Convention. A meeting of the Republicans was held at headquarters in Tyler's Hall, last evening, io nominate delegates to the shrievalty- conven tion. The meeting was called to order by John S. Fowler, chairman of the Republican town committee. James Bishop was elected chairman and John W. Lane secretary. Franklin H. Hart, Charles I. French and james C. Ford were appointed a committee on credentials. They reported the following list of dele gates: First ward Rutherford Trowbridge, John W. Lane, William Gay, Charles H. Oaks. C Second ward Charles I. French, Leslie Northrop, B. L. Hazard, Samuel Lloyd. Third ward Charles B. Matthewman, Ed win R. Smith. Fourth ward Willis N. Buttrick, Jireh B. Foote, Wallace I. Foote. Fifth ward B. F. Mansfield, Charles Hilde brand. Sixth ward Amos J. Beers, Frederick A. Betts. Seventh ward Franklin Hart, Edward H. Willard. Eighth ward Francis Wayland, Johnson T. Piatt, Henry E. Pardee, William E. Fos ter. Ninth ward Edwin C. Dow, Charles S. Meeker, Albert Tilton, William H. Jackson. Tenth ward John P. Studley, Charles H. Fabrique, James C. Ford, George B. Miller, Charles W. Palmer. Eleventh ward R. T. Ellis, Loren S. Hum iston. Twelfth ward Warren Robinson, William Eonold. Thirteenth ward Alexander Sinclair, James Bishop. On motion the convention proceeded to an election of delegates, 0. B. Matthewman and Charles H. Fabrique being appointed tellers. The election resulted in the choice of the following delegates: Charles I. French, Charles T. Morse, John P. Studley, Alexan der Foote. Adjourned. POLITICAL NOTICES. Cm. A, Bigelow Guard. Bigelow Guard, Co. A, will report at Exchange Hall this evening at 7 o'clock. Assessment for music will be twenty cents per man. . , By order of C. L. PARSONS, Captain. BIcslow Zouaves. Heauquabtbrs Bioilow Zouaves New Haven, Oct. 19. Company Order No. 5. ... , .... The members of this company will meet at 6:45 this evening for parade and excursion. -T Perorder FRANK E. AUSTIN, Geo. B. Hakt, Orderly. Captain. Co. A, Bigelow Battalion. Headqcabtebs Republican 1nvincibi.es,) New Haven, Oct 19. f Company Order No. 6. ... r.very memux ui tuio . i,m i-.. j ... ... ..... - at their armory in full dress uniform, white gloves, at 7 o'clock sharp, for parade. Every member must PPer8order W. A. AUGUB, Captain. A. Schappa, First Sergeant. General K. S. Greeley Continentals. The General E. 8. Greeley Continentals are hereby ordered to assemble at their headquarters, Merwin's Hall, this Tuesday evening, at 7 o'clock sharp, in full uniform, for parade to West Haven. J. J. Bbadnack, Captain. C. B. Potteb, First Sergeant. Company C, Eighth Ward. Members are hereby ordered to assemble at then armory at 7 o'olock this Tuesday evening, 19th. Perorder K P. BUSH, Captain F. CHECKENI, First Lieut. H. Bush, First Sergeant. Attention, It. Wright eouaves. i.-..-,. m.nthAr of this command is hereby ordered to meat at their arniory at 7 o'clock this Tuesday even ing Every member must be on hand to get his knap sack previous to attending parade at West Haven. Car leaves at 7:30 from corner Church and Chapel streets. Per order n. n. Csptain Com g Zouaves. Meeting. There will De a meeting oi mo wo ', club of the Eleventh and Twelfth wards. Fair Haven, . ii , Tz.li tM. ilHiHilivi Avenlnff. Oct. 19th. Every member is requested to be present. Per order Veterans. s,- a t- .i. .-u winnmited to meet at their ar mory this evening at 7:15 sharp, to attend the parade in West Haven. . All veterans are invited to partici P0" . wttttiiw TmiriWAUn j"or oraer. " ...mn.-i ;,- , ' D. B. Adam-, First Sergeant Captain. Mechanics' Clnb. ... i , ui nAMAiw1 tli.f !h mm. .All memoers ui liiib ciuu uuhubu o i i . .. n. ,h. 1.1,1 li li uu hAen chanfired lar evening mr uicqiujh to Thursday evening instead of Wednesday as hereto fore announced, ine next meenuB wm ura. on Thursday evening of this week at the Orays old armory. A full attendance is requested. All desir ing to Join the club are invited to meet with ns at this time. A inn attendance i. uhjcuuj i,,,,.....,.. i iima TI flnirnii. KjmrntarV. rer uruur i n i " , Latest Fall ana Winter Styles IN Dress Goods, k. r Black and Fancy Colored Silks, and Satin de Lyons, with Brocaded Velvets, Satins, &c, to match. Surah and Marvelleux Silks. Our stock of Satin and Velvet Stripes, cut and uncut Brocaded Velvets, Heavy Satin Brocades, &c, is unequaled and cannot be excelled. Mouchoir and Side Band Dress Goods, Plaids, &c, with Cash meres, Camel's Hair, &c, in colors to match. 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, 345 ond i Chapel 8., . L.yn Building. - oil dtf onmw . ,. . S. Silverthau & Son, HAVE THE LARGEST STOCK OF IN THE STATE, i WHICH THET ARE SELLING AT Extra Low Prices ! CALL & EXAMINE 200 Cbapel Street. Boynton's Furnaces. Having on band a number of the above beaters, I will sell tbem, de livered at my store at tbe foUowIng prices to close them out at once. 32 in. with galvanized case, 9 5 3e " $ 75 4G " $100 4 . $125 So. 24 Brickset improved $115 26 " Cash. Dovrn. KVAN EVANS, 314 and 310 State Street, s NEW HATES. I will fit in tbe above at bottom prices if required. ol6 A Young Lady of Domestic Habits 1 EEKS re-engagement aa useful companion and to k "7 assist in housework In a small private family good references ; small salary but comfortable kofiw desired. Address for one week, TRUST, ol 2t ' At this office. EMPLOYMENT WANTED - BT an able bodied man as porter in ft store or at farm work, taking care of horses and oows and milking. Has had experience in ibis work and can give reference. Inquire at No. 361 Hamilton street, up stairs. o!9 It SITUATION WANTED, BT a colored girl to do general housework in a small family. Apply at Ql9 2t 80 GOFFE STREET. WANTED, TWO pleasant unfurnished rooms In center i of city, between Franklin and Church streets, iL in a private family. Address oi?j' H. O., This Omco. SITUATION WANTED, BY A respectable girl to do general housework In private family ; good reference from her last place. Apply at o19 I' 346 OAK STREET. B SITUATION WANTED, Y A respectable girl to do general housework, or as laundress in a private family. Apply at her present place, 19 I' 364 WHAIXEY AVENUE. B WANTED, Y A respectable girl, a situation as seamstress and waitress, or to do chamberwork. Inquire at 198f 158 DEWITT STREET. SITUATION WAHTuri B Y A respectable girl to do second work In a prl- vate familv. Annlv . Ol9 It 1HB HAMII.TOV STRE-.T SITUATION WANTED, BY A competent girl to do chamberwork or wait ing, or would do general housework in a nice family ; reference if required. Apply at 1 If 185 FRANKLIN STREET- SITUATION WANTED, BY A respectable girl to cook, wash and iron, or do general honsework in a small private family : good city reference. Apply at 19 M 182 WAIXACE 8TREET. SITUATION WANTED, O COOK,wash and iron.or do general housework : good reference from last place. Apply at 19 u 61 HILL STREET. WANTED, OFPTPP. IkMV U V T " .-""'i. fWOlUW piO- Sl"l Ol9 Qt WiTIU "K7 IT-- WATI'I PLACE to do second work or take care of chll L V dren. Apply at Ql9 If 63 WALLACE STREET. WWTKH BOARD AND ROOM hi . A wife. Address, with full particulars. ol9 1f "C," this office. WANTED MOLDEBS. 4 FEW strictly first-class molders, accustomed to V work on machine tools. Liberal wages and steady employment to the right men. Applicants must state capacity and wages expected. Hamilton is 25 miles north of Cincinnati. Location healthy : living cheap. The shops are as completely equipped as any in the United States. Apply to N1LES TOOL WORKS, oli6t Hamilton. Ohio. WANTED, AN honest, industrious, hard-working man to make monthly collections in different towns through the State. Wages, $12 per week. Must fur nish references and security. Apply from 7 to 9 a. m , to SADLIER, . Ql8 2f 258 Chapel Street. WANTED, w I itt Excellent security. Address. JL m.-my tJ P. O. BOX 665, New Haven. J n1 Ml WANTED, Rubber Boot and Shoe Makers and Arctic hands. Experienced hands will be given work immediately. Apply to the t'A.i)EE RUBBER CO., o!6 lm New Haven, Conn. WANTED, MAN of good address, energetic and trnst TL worthy. Particulars as to duties, salary, etc.. will be furnished upon application, which must not be later than 10 a. in., to o9tf FRANCIS VANCE, S Crown Street. WANTED TO buy, a lot of second-hand Furniture andCar pets. Highest cash price paid Orders by mal promptly attended to, at o20 28 CHURCH 8T. GAUDEFROY'S EMPLOYJIEXT OFFICE HAS constantly on hand help suitable for private families, as well as for hotels, boarding houses and restaurants. Great attention is paid by tbe pro prietor of the establishment in the choice of girls and women before Bonding them to fill a situation. Coun try calls of any distances are promptly attended to. 33)4 Orange street, near Crown street. 82 OATJDEFROY. WANTED, S,000 CLOTHES V RLOER8 to repair. C 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 Furnishing 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 Joffee Pots. ma9 dw nrastmenis. DR. BAJfNING'S Goiamoii Sense Healtli Lectnres, IN ' Tyler's Hall, 332 Chapel Street. DR. BANNING will give his third course of Free Common Sense Health Lectures in Tyler's Hall, t 'hapel street, as follows : First Before Ladies at 3 p. m. on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, the 22d, -23d and 24th insts. Subject : " The Avoidable Causes of Weaknesses of the Spinal, Nervous and Female MyBxems, ana ine removal oi tne same oy national Laws." Second Before Students. Fathers and Sons generally at 7:30 on Tuesday and Wednesday, the 21st una wmx insts. euoject : a .prevalent Habit ; its fa tal effect on Body, Mind and Morals, and tbe effective rational remedy for the same ; also Dyspepsia, Con stipation, Piles and Hernia. o!8 Office. 10G Crown Street. ii Free Exhibition, For a Few Days Only, Brann'g Famous Autotypes from Paris, at Evarts Cutler's Art Store, Chapel street, compris ing exact fao-similes of the Drawings, Paintings, Fres coes of all the leading Art Galleries in Europe, also the principal Paintings of the last Salon de Paris, 1880. This superb collection comprises over 30,000 numbers and is unrivaled in the world. ol3 tf DANCING 1 All new Dances emanating from tho 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 190 Crown Rtret. Sure Cure for Epizootic. DURING the Epizootic In 1872 there was nothing found equal to J. W. Western's Epizootic Pow ders. We sold immense quantities then, and are do ing the same thing now. Call for the medicine and cure jour hones. Sole Agents, N. W. Merwin & Co., o!8 6t Cor. State and George Sta. Henry Alcock's Semi-Porcelain Ware. Best quality, 1st selection. Another invoice of thi sterling ware Just received. Tea, Brealriavst and m-iraer Sets. 133 pieces, $17.00. Assortments altered to suit the convenience of ens tomers. A. W. MINOR, in ri-cv-Verv. China and Glass Ware. Plated Ware, Rogers Plated Knives and Forks and Spoons, Teapots, Tea Trays, Flower Pots, Stone Ware and Fruit Jars. 51 Church Street, Hoadley Building. Opposite Post OiBee - ol5 FALL GOODS WE are receiving Fall Goods daily from the bes t factories in the country, and no pains will be spared in showing our many customers as FIXE A LIMi OF Boots and Shoes As can be produced in any flrst-olass store in the city. Come one and all and eaamlne quality and compare prices. . - .s . - . Robert A. Beiiliam, 294 Chapel and 293 Grand Streets, seia X .. 5 1 i 1