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July 0, (884.
TOIi. tfl- mm I FOE TBIBTY. DATS 7n ' f (ffUbchv Will make unniual Inducements to close out remain der or stock of Summer goods, in preparation for coming Fall trade. Everything- to be sold without reserve. Come early, while assortment is good. Parosols, Summer Silks, White Dresses. Pongee Silks, Jerseys, Albatros Cloths, Summer Shawls, Qrendadines, White Bobes, Satines and Chambrays, Ecru Robes, Ginghams and Cambrics, Pongee Patterns, Summer Goods, &c, Not a dollar's worth ot these goods will be carried over if HARD PAN PRICES wiXI sell ttiem. T64 AND TG8 CHAPEL STREET. fireworks ! FLAGS A1VI CHINESE LANTERNS, in txreatj G. J. MOFFATTS 9 5, 497, 499 AND 401 STATE Admiration which Is richly de served is everywhere being bestowed on the superb Mathushek Pianos, which so many have been sold. Some eoods have to be pushed and talked np rLj. Anoverv hilt. th lvfn.thllf)tlAll W1W Biac.i vuv.,;r, . Piano sells itself. While business at ta unffiarlnir n, rrnt denression. there are no dull times at the Temple . BAa Inn h. wf f nn.AniniA urliaf id fl rt-(InHH in Musi cal Instruments and Pianos of high 1 . ..nil .anlillv C 4"S 1 nHAffl. quality ecu mt'iuij - stores, and a call and examination our stock does not incur any obliga tion to purchase. We are happy to hn cnndfi even to those who do not intend to buy, and we carefully avoid importunity. If the reader will examine our etock he or she will be courteously treated, and if pleased with the goods shown can purchase at satisfactory prices. C. M. LOO TEMPLE Cheapest place In the city to boy wood by the cord Calf cord, quarter cord or barret Order by mal or telephone will receive prompt attention. NEW HAVEN WOOD YARD, noUtf la Kisst Utrart. opp. Myrtl VAUITS AND OESSPOOL.a Be sure your (Vaults and Cess pools are in good condition belore not vreather gets here. Send your address to A.N.FARNHAM. P O. BOX 275, CITY. OR MAY BE LEFT AT R. B. BRADLEY ft OO.'S, 408 State street, JtOBT. VEITOH it SON'S. 7t Obapel atreet. ml& NEW BUTTER. Price greatly reduced and quality very fine. Choicest Delaware county Creamery SOo lb. Fine new Butter 28, 26 and 20c lb. Good Cooking Butter 17)40 In 10-pound tuba. S'l'IllWHKKIlIifiS. STIHWBEKKIKS. We have commenced the aeaaon In good earnest and will have a large anpply of the finest and -freshest berries each day. and will offer them at tb lowest prices. Be euro and examine our berries before pur chasing elsewhere. SUNDRY BARGAINS. Two bunches Asparagus 25c Pieplant 3c lb. Lettuce 5c. Beat salt Codfish Sc lb. Fine Porto Kioo Holasses 50c gal. Lard 12c. ... MEAT MARKET CONNECTED. None but prime Freeh and Smoked Heats sold. Particular attention given to selecting nne Teas, Coffees and Spices. . A splendid Family Flour, New Process, $6.76 per barrel, 90c per bag. J. II. KEARNEY, ELM CITY CASH GROCERY GoifsreiiATnnf ,ntt Hill 8trt, jjjjaa Foot of Temple Street. Hoses Hose. COTTON, LINEN & RUBBER We do not claim to have more Hose than all the dealers combined, but we do keep a general assort ment of goodi.that we can warrant to do as repre sented, at very low figures. Give us a call before purchasing and we win convince you, J. F. GILBERT & CO., 479 Stale Streef. Je25 REMOVAL F. A. & D. R. ALLINC. Coal Dealers. Have removed tbelr office temporarily to CiAL.1. AtiHK ll'S C1UAR ST ORE 7SO Chapel Street, Opposite their Old Stand. m8t Window Screens AND 15 15 1) CANOPIES PLATT & THOMPSON, 64 and 66 Orange and 5 Center Sis J24 TRUNKS ! TRUNKS ! TRUNKS ! Bags! Bags! Bags! A complete stock of Tourists' Articles. The only exclusive trunk store in tbe city. Trunks,Bags and Sample Case made to order. Re pairing a specialty. Old trunks taken in exchange. Good Goods at Low Prices at Crofut & Co.'s, 210 CHAPEL STREET. BET.OW TUB BRIIwm BOLTON & NEELY, HTJ0OESSORS TO E. MALLEY & CO. CORSET DEPARTMENT. OUR FLEXIBLE BUSTLE The Lightest and most Durable Hustle in use. Ulves tbe garment Tleznt and most graceful ap- nriiuce and will not lose its SSape" Especially adapted for Jer eey weaM 1 MSTaliMIW . - SOc. as. 1', llIKf S TAMPICO ' m m m CORSET DEPARTMENT, BOJ7JMJIN mtiLj x JfcM " - . -r 7 A Training Class for Ktodergart nnrn . k SHOOK. U BomePlaoe, Fireworks ! uiiuuuw tax Paper Warehouse. STREET, FOOT OF ELM STREET. of OF MUSIC. Vtrencer tHaa y Y ualt or BavhtnK Pow der in tbe World, amd Perfectly Pare. SEA F0A1 Is warranted to make better, lighter, hemlthler, sweeter, more toothsome, more digestible, more nutritions Bread, Biscuits, Cakes, Puddings, Etc., THAN CAN BE .MADE Iff ANY OTlIfe.it WAY. SKA. POAM is an entirely new invention wlth out any of tbe bad qnUitiet of jeast or bit king puw-. dera. eod i or salertttus. SEA. FOAM, contains no Irgredient or element which can produoe an iniuriona effect, but on the contrary has in lttalf a tendency to sustain and nourish the human eyetem. It la ABSOLUTELY PURE. Not Infrequently tbe beat of flonr gets all the blame, when In reality tha dark color and poor taate are both caused by the n f inferior raising pow der. Many baking powdire now highly reconmend d by grocer, and beoce largely sold, are made of old oonea ground op. and by a chemical process mixed with other ingredient. Before leading their influ ence to 1 no re ate the aie 1 1 any baking powder, gro cers would do well to ascertain the reputation and standing of tts manufacturers. They wonld thus avoid becoming imtrumental in perpetrating a fraud on their customers, and would in the long run make more money, ur couree no nonest man would know ingly lend himself to such a f raad upon his custom ers, and it is very poor policy for any grocer to at tempt to paim on lnienor g ooos wnen xne oesc are asked for. He may by so doing make a little money at the time, but he surely will at some time. If the fraud is discovered, lose one of his best customers, and with him a score of others who might otherwise have dealt with him. A merchant's wisest policy is to seenre the beet customers, and they are Just tbe ones who want the best goods. SEA FOAM is WITHOUT AN EQUAL. It is prepared from the purest and best materials ooly, and is never under any circumstances adulter ated. There is no locger any excuse for Bonr, heav or sodden bread, biscuit or pastry. Every housewife in tbe land should make herself acquaiated with the facts we hae stated, which are indisputable, and she will soon ascertain that most of th yeast prepara tions now being sold are anything else but what they crofess to be. and that this is the main reason why so large a proportion of tbe bread consumed by tbe masses or tne community is unneaitntai. invalid are especially interested in th's question of yt-art, an 1 ought to Keep conscantiy in mina tne important fact that their dietary should at all times be the beat, and that under the most favorable circumstances they cannot hope to regain health and strength unless their rood is tne moat neaimtui ana nutritions that can be obtained. Good food makes good blood, and the nerve force is strengthened or impaired in pro portion as the food we eat is nutritious or otherwise. Ba FOAM it worthy of a fair trial, and that is all we ask for it. No one having once need it will ever use any other preparation In the baking powder line, but will at onoe and forever banish from the housa the various orude mixtures and bogis preparations in the form of yeast that have so long and persistently tended to destroy health by Imperfectly performing the re quirements they profeBeed to fulfill, SJfiA FOAM retains in all their excellence tbe nutritious properties and natural taste of the various cereal preparations of food, while In bread raised by th ordinary means mere is very frequently great loss of their toothsome and palatable qualities. Of all baking or yeast powders SEA FOAM is be yond dispute THE BEST IN THE WORLD Give it a trial, and you will concede that we hsve offered you the means to make poor flour much bet ter than when need under ordinary conditions, while good flour will be immeasurably increased in sweet ness, richness, and all those qualities which combine to render good bread essentially the stMfr of life. bKa FOAM is now used by the leading hotels and restaurants in New York city and throughout the country. Ask your grocer to get it for you. if he baa not al ready placed it in his stock, and if an obliging man he will do mo ; or send for circular and price list to Gantz, Jones & Co., SOLE MANUFACTURE KS, 176 JDuane Street, New York. my21 y NEW ENGLAND HUT, LIGHT UNO POWER CO Executive Office, 178 Devonshire St, BOSTON, MASS. OFFICERS : FEED. H. HENSHAW, President. H. O. GOODSPEED, Treasurer. WILBUR F. LUNT, Clerk. DIBECTOBS I Hon. SAMUEL BABCO0K. President Middletown Savings Bank and Viae President Hartford fi coon. Va)le Ballroad. Hartford, Conn. Bom. A. 0. WOO J WORTH, President Ames Mann f actnrlnff Co. . O ilcoDee. Mats. An 4D8TDS W. LOCKE, Esq., Manager State Boad and Hooaae Tnnnel. Nortu Adams. l ass. FRED. A. HENSHAW. Esq., Firm qf Henabsw Onihlnflr. 1 nnortera. 42 Channcey street. Boston. FRANKLIN HEED, Eq., President Saeadabock National Bank, Bath. Me. INCREASE ROBINSON, Esq., President Bobinson Iron Works, Plymouth, Mass. OEOBOE W. SMITH. Esj., President a. W. Smith iron worts isoston. mass. H. C. OOODSPEiCD, Esq , 178 Devonshire streit, Boston. GOfEBAl. HAVAOKS : Qeneral M. N. WISEWEIX, ITS Devonshire. Street. Boston, ATTOBNEV : " Hon. D. W. O0O0H, 28 School Street, Boston. BANKVKS ARD TBU8TEBS : AMEBI0A-N LOAN AND TS08T CO., 65 Congress' Srreet, Boston. The Canltal Stock of the Company Is f 2, 000,000, di Tided into 40.000 shares, ot the par ralne of $50 per i bare. Is full paid and noaoftasible. A limited number of shares only will be offered to the publio at $15 nw share. Bub led to an advance. A WD uompanF owns oj punaiH. iu ouww riguw for the New England States, of the instly celebrated Holland Process for generating Heat, Light and Hteam Power by the use or water ana oils as iaei in the manufacture of water gas for locomotives and etattooary boilers, and for domestic uses ; in fact, wnarever a sare ana perfectly eiean nre is aesirea. and It is beyond oaeation the cheapest and purest We have no hesitation la re ommendlDff thia en. "nnw as one oi great merit ana importance, secona to none other that has been brought to the attention vi capitalists All moneva for stock to be paid into, and the stock issued by the American Loan and Trust Company. O.mWa . T . ... . . , r Desert ptive nsmphlete and all infnrm.t.lnii mii. oerntng this great Invention can be obtained at the ibaeuutiTe wuiua, .10 vevonsaire ntreet. ly4eodlm OIL PAINTINGS 14 x 22 In Fine Gilt Frame, at 1.8T. 22 z 86 in A loch Wit rrame, sjik aueganiiy named $5. ox nortIrop's 097 CHAFKL STREET. jastbeJovM IWWge. Jy8 mi -j MIS. gtsl f state. FOR BENT. FIRST FLOOR of bouse, corner Sylvan and Howard avenoeat bath, gas and all oonven. iencet; rent moderate. Address jy3tf ' 170 Greenwich avenue FOR BENT. TO a good tenant, first floor of boose 755 Sii State street, at a low price. i two Mil mente on Orchard street. Inquire at 146 Crown street. hlubob llAULu IiOts lor Sale. 8TX valuable Bnlldina Lots on Nash street. retreen Eagle and Willow streets. Lota each 50x125. Terms easy. One-half or more oaa .main. Also a lot on Eagle street, 100 feet front, and a large triangular piece of land la the rear. For par ticulars oall as siwiiifl m n i n .n. vomiv, iy2 788 Chapel Street. FOB SAIiE. A FINE residence In West Haven oa First avenne, containing 11 rooms, also barn, hen nery, bath house and all neoetsary outbuild ing., in good repair ; well stocked with fruit trees and grapevines. AjOC, hd rest irons wicn a aepin ox 250 feet, the rear facing the harbor. Also a house and lot on Water street. Lot ftfi feet front, running back to the channel 820 feet deep ; a good looatioa for a bnsinen enterprise desiring a whan privilege. For price, Ac, call on or address WALTER A. MAIN, J 23 West Haven. Conn. FOB BENT. MONE front room, 13x38, on fourth floor of Quinnipiao Building. No. 698 Chapel street. Very desirable for a light manufacturing bos- iness, premises Deing suppiiea witn steady power, steam beat and elevator for freight. Lighted on three aides. May be leased for a term of years. HENRY F. ENGLISH. m2tf 92 Orange Street. FOR SALE OB BENT. THE House No. 283 Orchard street to a I mall family. Bent $18 per month. B. O. RTJ88ELL. ' " 834 Chapel street. FOB BENT, FIVE rooms No. 65S State atreet. water clos et, gas and water; and five room, oorner South . and Park atreets. Inquire at No. 792 Chapel , UOOOl 2. . AWD n riniinjit. my2 BUILDING LOTS FOR SALE. MONEY famished to assist men in building houses. K. B. BALDWIN'S Real Kstate Agesey, 818 Ctiapel Street 27daw FOB SAJJti, MA NUMBER of good lots In different parts of the o:ty ; price low. A fine bouse with all the improvements, lo cated in the center of the city ; can be seen at ahy time. FOB BENT, A li timber of good Honses and Tenements. ' Money to loan in amount, to accommodate. Oall at No. 70 Church Street, Boom 2. Office Open Evenlagi from T to 8. Jj. F. COMSTOCK. Jt-28 Thomas O'Brien & Co., Real Estate and Loan Agents. 800 CHAPEL STREET, 50,000 to loan at 5 and 6 per oent. in sums to suit. For sale, double house and lot, 60x160 on Chapel street, for $7,500. Small house and large lot on Ver non street for $3,500. Large two-family house on Or chard atreet, opposite Charles Btreet, for $2,250 a bargain. A small bouse and large lot on Congress avenne; will be soli for much leas than Its worth, as tbe owner Is leaving the olty. Two bouses on Wal lace atreet, near Grand, for sale very cheap. Office open every evening. J2 FOB SALK. No. 250 James Street, just north of Grand Ei'J Street, on a lot 85x100, a nearly new seven room house that can be occupied by two small fami lies The entire premises have been well cared for and are in first-class order. Price $2,000. FOB BENT, The Grand Street Livery Stablta (old number, 182) formerly occupied by Allen Seaman. The premises are modern and deBirable in all respects and in per fect order. 3 here are accommodations for thirty six horses and ample storage for the carriage outfit. A low price for the rental will be made to a responsi ble tenant. FOB BENT, Thirteen houses and thirty -one tenements in vari ous parts of the city. Opu Evenings, HORACE P. HOADLEY, jll Hoadley Building. 'r Sale and To Kent. 5 FOB BENT Block House No. 239 Orange street. Perfect order. Posse salon at once. Jgiig Kent low to a good tenant for a term of years. IX' K SALE House No. 67 Pierpont Btreet. Lots on Howard avenne, Hallock avenne and in ' The Annex." Money to loan in so. cs of $50 on 11 rsfc mortgage at 6 per cent. Inquire of WILLIAM C. KOBLNSON.) No. 14 White's Building, PHILIP P.OBIBoN, opposite P. O. Honrs 10 to 12 a. m.M 3 to 6 p. m. ou3W&Stf FOR KENT, frfU A first-class house on York Street, near a Chapel. Has VA rooms. All modern con if veniences, and ia.in Ane condition throughout, inquire at 174 York St. m5 IN VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to X West Haven there will be some call lor B171LDIIVG LOTS. I have a tract of land, finely situated, close by West Haven Green on Church btreet, 400 feet front and 200 feet deep, which I will sell at $5 per frotat foot, or will take less for the whole lot. There is nothing else so favorably located that can bo bought nearly as low. a21 tf EDWARD A. BAY. Realty Exchange. Houses, Lots, Kent s. Loans. For rent, housea, tenements and stores In good lo nallties. For sle or exchange Property for business pur noses within four minntes walk of poetofflce. Filty choice lots on Kelsey and Klde Avenues, West Haven. Call at once. F. M. OEtf ISON. Boom 4, Glebe Building, oorner Church and Chapel Btree&e. m!9 OFFICE OPEN EVENINGS. HIKMAft'S REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Monev to loan at 6 ner cent. Property In all parts of the olty for sale. Seashore residences ana iocs at Bavin hock snore ana wess iia ven. The beautiful Savin Bock, including several acres of natural grove. This is the finest location for a hotel or residence in the State and will be sold a a bargain. L. is. UlNM&rt, ni-2 63 Cbnrch St run ofiirj. Two family house on Sylvan Avenne. $80 cash required. Two family house on Jackson street, $330 casn requirea. uiU tf GEO. A, BOOT, 808 Chapel St. A. M- HOLMES. HOUSE MOVER, HAS for rent the 2o floor of house No. 83 Houston St., E10 per month. Half of house i No. 4 l ewis St. 190 Clinton Ave., 1st floor. $10 i-or month. Half of House 177 Meadow St., $15 per montn. 'ja noor no. iz rtewnau c, per monui, and two rents en Ivy St. for $8 per month each. Also for sale houses 78 Woolsey St.,190 CUnton Ave., 29 Auburn St. and At water St., on easy terms. JJsf Wantkd Thirty mors uouses to rent. ma4 W r itiv ov u huh -a'H,Kwa-. fob mm Several nice HOUSES. TENEMENTS. A lot of first-class Tenements. $10 to $30 per month. INSU RANGE. Fire Insurance policies given In the beat companies and none others. 'ihose who are changing their residence this spring would do well to call. We will imure your rurni ture or Dwelling at the LOWEST POSSIBLE BATS. property placed in our lianas wm oe properly en care of. Repairs made at lowest figures by competent work men. jxents tjoiiectea. II. C. LONG'S Agency, 3 Church Street. OPEN EVENINOS. Opposite Poetoffioe- a25tf FOB SALE. sv $4,000 will buy a brick bouse In the center iji of the city ; 11 rooms, well calculated for I'M boardera. $X00Ocan remain on mortgage at 6 per cent, interest, urn at a26tf 63 Church Street. R. M. HOOKER, 19 Exchange Building, HAS FOR KENT First floor on Cedar street, loecond floor on Saltonstall avenne. First floor on Sylvan avenne. First floor on Poplar street. First floor on Ooffe street. ' First floor on Stanley street. 8econd floor on Whalley avenue. Farm In Fair Haven. Also large house on High street, 14 rooms, finely furnished, all improvements, for rent for season, at price of unfurnished. W. O. WARREN, Manager of renting and collecting uopariiueuv. nut m)i se& Roasts. BOARD AND BOOMS ttm A FE W gentlemen osn be accommodated I tii 3 with nrst-claas board and pleasant rooms with MZll modern improvements. Locality second to none in cue city, 'xerma moderate. Apply as leS Jm B5 WOOSTEB Pf.AOE. S. S. A1A1S, 745 Grand Street, Will sell PillsburyV beet Flour for $7 00 per barrel, delivered to any part of tbe city. The very best Butter 260 pound i sounds $1 00. This is no Oleomargarine. Ooahea Creamery in 1 pound ioiib trs emu. Five gallons 150 Oil 65 cents. Nioe Lemons 25c a dozen. It lbs Granulated Sugar $t. MS lbs Beet Extra O Sugar tl. Old Government Java Coffee 28o pound. Eat TEA in the city for 50 cents. 3. m. ADAMS 145 GRAKD STREET. 014 Number 181, Business Ms3, IS you wish to try onr Dew plan of (Jo operative Stenogra phy, send oa a postal card or telephone, and we will give von a trial free. Endorsed by oar leading basi nets men. a ma lot circular. uau ar a io a tne uaiigrapn. Tne per (eat wining maomne. 'Xruu iree. COGSWELL & GAFFEY, TEHo(BaPHEB, ' til Chapel ' ltrt, N.sr Uvea, Casta, locsvl Weatttisar KmoM. von juxt S, 1884. T:l 11:1$ T:M 11:1 Barometer f 29 86 9.83 29.85 29.8. Thermemstsr..... at 84 69 M 68 Humidity. 83 Tl 69 86 SU Wind, in dlrsotion and velocity in miles p.r honr..N 8 N 8 K.K Iff 4 N 6 Weather Cl'dy Cl'dy . Fair Clear Cl'dy. Mean bar.. 29 846: mean tamp.. 64.4: asssa humid ity, 80.7. Max. Imp., 73; Bin. tamp., 68; Balnfall tnohes. Max. velocity of wind. I mile. roa jult 8, 183. Mean bar.. 29.875: mean teaw., 65.; suss humid ity, 87.3. ax. tsmp., 78.; mm. sen p., bb. J. H. 8HKBMAX, Bergt 8. C. D. 8. A. A minus shrn r 1 nrsfixsd to the sistsr read ings indicates temperature balow s?o. t A dash 1 prefixed to rainfall He Indlcstas precipitation too Bmaii so i MINIATURE ALMANAC. JOLT 9. Bun Bisxs, 4:31 1 8ns 8kts, 7:30 Uoow Rirrs, Hih Wax 8r06 I 11:41 BIRTHS. BOUGH In Colllnsvllle, June 22, a daughter to Uow- eu u. ana eaie u. wuko, WARNER In OolliLSVlUe, June 23, a son to William MAKEIAGES. BABNEY BOSHNELLr At the First Congiegatlonal church. Fair Haven, Jmy s, oy tna uev. unrdett Hart, Camnel E, Barney, Jr., and Miss Ida B. Bualb- nAll. No cards. MIDDTjETON MANVITXE At AUIngtown, July 8, ny iter. . a. iurrousiu, x-u. v.. ihwi jaiaaieTon. of New Haven, and Carrie A. Man vl lie, of Wood bridge. DEATHS. C'JXETER In this city, July 1. Arthur G. Cbxeteri son of George end Jsuzauetn uoxeter, aged 22 years, 3 months and 24 days. CON iOl.VS In Hartford, July 7, Timothy J. Con nolly, a ed 23 years. MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HaVKN li Sch James Ives, Ives, for Baltimore. Sch Thomas L. James, James, for Baltimore. Yale National Bank Stock. FCt SHAKES for sale. Inquire of tJJ H. a. PARDEE, Jja at new Haven bavmgs Banx. FOR SALE, THREE HUNDRED AND FIFTY FEET of land In the Eleventh watd. Price very low. T. O. Sloan & Son, Room 3, Benedict Bulletins:. Notice Sheriff's Sale. BY virtne of an execution to me directed and de livered, I have levied upon and will sell at pub lic auction at the manufactory of Manville & Co.. So 424 State Btreet, New Haven, Conn., on Thursday, the 17th day of July, 1S84, at 2 o'clock In the afternoon, the following personal property, to wit : 3 show cases, 3 desks, 1 safe, 4 connters, 3 wheals for dry goods, also a lot of flowers, Hamburg edgings, flohns, minings, laces, Swiss trimmings, han A kerchiefs, col lars, ribbons, and other dry goods belonging to the stock of the New Haven Rofite Co. Attest, CHARLES R. SPIEGEL, Deputy Sheriff. New Haven, July 9, 1884. Jy9wsam District of New Haven, ts. Probate Court, I July S. 184. f ESTATE of ALFRED XJNSLEY, late of North Ha ven, in said district, deceased, the Court of Probate for the District of New Haven, hath limited and allowed six months from the date hereof far the creditors of said Estate to s hi bit their claims for settlement. Tho e who nic- lect to present their accounts, properly attested, with in said time, will be debarred a recovery. All per sons Indebted to said Eatate axe requested to make immediate payment to EDWAKD L. LINaLEY, -cutor8. Jj9 2dlw BEST MADE, TO ORDER. Reasonable Prices. E, iS3 State Street. Established 1857. Notice. WILL the person who exchanged by mistake, on the evening of Jane 19, at 37 vim Btreet. a white crpe shawl pleasa return the one taken to 87 Elm Street? JyS St jLOST. ON the evening or July 3d, in the office at ft. T. Merwin or aear ther). One Hundred JDoUmb. Suitable reVard will be paid by returning it to B. T. Merwlo. or to WM. FRANKLIN. Jy8 at' 40 Center Street. Auction Sales. B. BOOT Anctioneer, will sell on Wednesday, July 9th, commencing at 10 a. m., at the hoin No. 1,8 Chapal street, near Gill street, all the Car pets mud Furoitu e, viz., Brusse'e and Ingrain Oar pet in good condition, Blaok Wain at Parlor Suit and other .Parlor Fornitare, 2 Walnut Bookcases, Pier Glass, Extra Fine Walnut Extension Table, (modern style). Walnut Dinin? Chairs, 4 Walnut Chamber belts, siae isuuet ana many oioar noueenoid goods. Sale to conclude without adjournment. Terms cash. y at Married Ne Cards TO., is a simple device to keep the people at a Li distance bo Borne coraslons. Mow we have had no wedding at our atorr, nad we want everybody to come and see the finest CREA.M BUTTR that was ever brought to this city from Litchfield. Oar pries for this Butler im 25c per pound. I have alio OHolOE YORK STATE BUT IE A AT '20c PEtt POUND, and srnie good Cooking tmttrrat 18c a pnund. Best Fam ily Flour $fi 50 per barrel, and by the bag tBc Pure Old Government Java Coffee 2c per pound, aid Choice leas at 20, 30, 40 and 60c per poand. LEHIGH GOAL. Nov is the time to lay In the winter supply from a choice cargo I now have r n band. My price is al ways 25c per ton cheaper than any other dealer. GEO. W. SI. HUGHES, Independent Coal Dealer, 34 Cbureb St. Ready Mixed Paints. VARNISH ALL GRADES. Bronzes AH Shades black Walnut Stain. 9!akog;ay tnln. Cherry Stain. Maple SUaln. Oak Stain, Masury's Railroad Colors. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 896 AKD 398 STATE STREET, Courier Building. Telephone Connection. Xbonsapds Hastened to Their Graves By reiving on testimonials written In vivid glowing language of some mlracnlons; cures made by some largely puffed np doctor or patent medicine lias hastened thousands to their graves; the readers have isg almost insano faith that tbe earns miracle will be performed on them that these testimonials mention while the so-called a edlcine Is all the time hasten ing them to their graves. Although we have Thousands Upon Thousands I ! ! of testimonials of the iwonderfnl cures, voluntarily aect us, we do not pnbllah them, as shay do not mak' tha cures. It is our medicine. Hop Bitter,, that make the cures. It has never failed and never can. We will give reference to anyone for any disease slm. liar to their own if desired, or will refer to any neighbor, as there Is not a neighborhood In the known world but ran show its cures by Hop Bittei A Losing Joke. A prominent phjsician of;Pltttburg to a lady patient who was oempltinlng of her continued ill Health and of his inability to cure her. Jokingly sald: "Try Hop Bitten.!" Tbe lady took it in earnest and used the Bitters, from which she obtained perma nent health. She now laughed at the doctor for bis joke, bnt he is not so well pleased with it, as it oott him a goo J patlett. Fees of Doctors. The fees of doctors at $3 a visit wonld tax a roan for a year and in need of a daily vlalt over $1,003 a year for medical attendance alone. And one single bottle of Hop Bitters tak.n in time wonld savs tha 11,000 and all tbe year s sic: viven np by tne Doctor. 'Is It possible that Mr. Godfrey la np and at work, and cured by so simple a remedy?" I assure you it Is true that he Is entirely oared. and with nothing bnt Hop Bitters, and only ten days ago bis doctors gave him np and laid h. must die from Kidney and Liver trouble." ffJFKone genuire without a bunch of sreen Hons on tbe white isdu. naun an we viie, pal so do as stun with "nop" or "nope- in ineir name. jyoeoflftw Extra Fine, Fresh Kennebec Salmon. 8WOBD FISH. SEA BASS. BLACK FISH, BLTJBsTSH, LOBSTERS. Prima Beef, stutton, Lamb, VeaL Fresh Pork, Spring limesena ana rowi. areesea sooraer. Choice sugar Cured Hams. Hq nlders. Breakfast Bacon. Smoked and Dried Beef. Fulton Market Hawked and tickled Beel Tongues, just the article for Jflonlcs ana warm weamer. Strawberries. Raspberries, Currants, Champion Peas, native cuonmoera. iotrwj., siring neana. Cauliflower. Watermelons. gait Mackerel and FJckied 3a'man, all at low prices JUDSON BROTHERS' Packing and Provision Co SOSandKOT State Street. THE "ANDREWS." KKEIiKR & tX., Eastern Agents. . SesMt aVr clrewlAr. 3 to St WavaHtnaitwai St., Cuij Kins, Ionian BQ9XOS. A k flews by Telegraph FB0M ALL QUARTERS . THE CONVENTION IT WORK. Some Lively Scenes the First Day. JOHN KELLY SAT DOWN ON. Defeated in Breaking the Unit Rule. THE MAKING OF A PLATFORM. Butler at Work With the Committee. POIilTIOAl. Th ITirst Davy's Worst An Ezelttns; Dmy 1st tne CesvsstlssvTaaimaBy Try Ins; toBremk th. Vaiit Rule Bat They Are Tetsd Down A Hat Discussion In Which Kelly avnd Grady Tstlh As;a.lnst tha Machine The Indications Still Pointing to Cleveland. Chioaoo, July 8. If the session of to-day id to bo accepted bs -criterion of what is to follow tha national Democratic convention of '84 bida fair to be one of the most exciting in the history of the party. From the mo ment, that the portly temporary chairman announced that theassamblage was ready for business until his gavel fell for adjournment oratorical fireworks and popular manifesta tions of approval or disapproval held full sway. General Smalley, of Vermont, set the ball rolling with an apparently harmless reso lution that the rules of previous conventions be adopted with the exception that in voting for candidates for President and Tice Presi dent no State be allowed to change its vote until the roll of all the States had been called. The motion was seconded from all points of the hall and the chairman was about to put it through with a rush when a stentorian "Mr. Chairman" coming from the seotian occupied by the New York delega tion caused twelve thousand pairs of eyes to turn in that direction. It was Senator Gra dy who demanded attention and his object was to submit a resolution permitting the vote of a State to be challenged and a poll of individual delegates taken. Amid the storm of cheers, hisses and oounter-oheers which greeted the amendment John B. Fellowes sprang upon hia feet to the right of his f el. loar-delegate and in a fiery speech in the course ot which he defied all the States as sembled to strip from New York the crown of her sovereignty antagonized the amend' ment. Mr. Menzies, of Indiana, tried to pro mote harmony with an amendment to the amendment that the States be allowed to change their vote, but the convention was in no mood to thus easily get rid of the matter and Senator Grady again secured the floor and made an earnest plea for independence, ooupled with a denunciation of machine methods. He was frequently, however, in terrupted by hisses and at one lime the chair man was compelled to demand that the rules of courtesy be observed. The discussion was continued by several delegates, bnt without noteworthy incident until JOHN KEIiLY AEOSE THEN THE HALL shook with applause and it was several mo ments before quiet oould be restored. His Opening sentence demonstrated that his voice was incapable of being heard and the galler ies set up a yell of "Platform! "The Tammany chieftain, however, preferred to stay where he was and in a long address inaudible ts two-thirds of those present questioned the right of the majority to bind or gag the mi nority. Fellowes was on his chair , the mo ment Kelly concluded and succeeded in . get ting into a tilt with the Tammany leader, which, but for the smiling face and evident good nature of the latter, might have devel oped into personalities. Fellowes' ironical declaration that he had hopes of a brighter future with better forms and purer methods when Eelly and Grady made such eloquent denunciations of machine methods brought down the house. By this time the convention was tired and the speakers following were listened to with impatience. So great was the interest manifested in the roll call that two thi-ds of those present kept tally and the announcement of the result was received with prolonged applause. When Judge Cochrane challenged the vote of New York it looked for a moment as though an other fight was imminent, but the chair quietly decided that the vote should be re corded as announced and the delegates pro ceeded to bolt for the open air. AT 12:40 OHAIBUAN BABNUM BAPPED the convention to order. Prayer was offered by Rev. Mr. Marquis, General Butler and Senator Thurman standing up in front of their delegations. Chairman Barnum then said that harmony seemed to prevail through out the party and it was their intention to nominate a ticket that would harmonize the country and insure viotory in November. In the seleotion made by tbe National commit tee of a temporary chairman it had been gaided by a desire to have an impartial officer. eucn a man was Governor Richard B Hubbard of Texas, whom tbe committee had 6leoted chairman unanimously. The selection was ratified by the convention and Governor Habbard was escorted to the stage by A. S. Hewitt of New York. Senator Jonas of .Louisiana ana ueorge T. Bajcnes of Georgia. He is a man weigh ing over two hundred pounds, with a long grey beard and a voice which penetrated the hall at every point. He said that the Demo oratio party had met on a great occasion which would not justify any mistakes. Though they had been out of power a quar ter of a century, they still had tbe conscience and the zeal to succeed as well now as when the banner of victory perched above their heads. But for treason in the Senate chamber they would now have the presidency. They iid have it, but the impious hand, the hand of tbe robber, struck it from them and through perjury and falsehood stole tne presidency. Iboucb rigntiuuy elected tnose great leaders, Tilden and Hendricks, (here the speaker was interrupted by great cheers which rent the hall) preferring peace rattier tnau war, re nounced what properly belonged to them. The theft of the presidency in 187S was the blackest age in the country's history. The Democrats would have succeeded had not money, fresh and uneot from Washington, been poured out like water (applause). The uemocrats would very Useiy go loco power sum isu alter a lung in terim, but to do so mey must aaopt Dlatform wnicn said wnat it meant and meant what it said, (applause ) Tbey Wanted nothing in it wnicn was oouoie-tonga ed, but a pledge in favor of the reduction of taxation and the one hundred million surplus. There never was a time when the Democrats had so good a chance for success. They must not deviate one iota from the principles for disaffected Republicans. If they wanted to come into the ranks they could do so. The speaker deprecated the bloody shirt cry rais ed bv tbe Republicans. Tbe Democratic . . - . ' ' j . party would rerorm n mis auu nuuuii yu forward candidates whose names would be in themselves a platform. It wants a plat form that would speak; in no doubtful tones or as Delphio oracles. It should declare against corruption in tha covernment: aeainst the enormities of the civil service; against the so-called de partment of justice; against the abuses of tbe postal service; against roouery in mgu r,lnA.a. anal tha bnrdana of tbe covernment shall be based equally and equitably on all classes and that the hundred millions or Bar Dins revenue should not be allowed to ac cumulate. In conclusion he urged that what-! aver candidates were nominated should be supported loyally, declaring that he who would not so support mem would not oe a good Democrat and bardy a patriot. (Apr plause.J OENEBAlr BMAT.f.KY, OF VEBMONT, offered a resolution which was adopted by the National committee, that the rules of the previous conventions rule this convention with thia difference, that in voting for candi dates for President and Vice President no State be allowed to change its vote until the roll of all the States was called. Senator Grady, of New York, offered an amendment that when the vote of any State was ' an nounced it oould be challenged and the roil called by individuals,' that ' the vote bo announced " by individuals should be recorded na the vote . of tfce delegates. He said that many of ' .1. . XT .nr Vrt.V H.l.natAa wa.a .Iiom f sentatives of congressional districts with their preferences as to candidates and should not be bound by the unit rule of any State convention.- This great national council, he thought, was competent to get at the truth and make its own rules. If the convention failed to adopt this amendment there were resolute men here who wonld est fail to ex press their preferences in some way. A del egate from Virginia made tha point of order that the convention was not yet organized and oould not act on any resolution such as the one under discussion. Tbe ohalr - over ruled the point. JOHN B. FKLIiOWXa WAS OH BIB VEST in a moment. He defied all the other States to stripfrom New York ner sovereignty, ani say her loyal subjects shall not obey her mandate. Nest York bad Instructed seventy two votes to speak as the veioe of one man. The seventy-two votes wonld not violate their instructions. But, moreover this question has been put to a vote in the delegation and over two-thirds voted in favor of the unit rule. He bade the delegates from other States pause before they struok down tbe sovereign will of the New York Democrats expressed in the con vention at Saratoga. They expected New York to head the Democratic column in November. He therefore appealed to those States interested in oarrying New York to be careful how they proceeded. He doubted whether this convention had the power to re verse the action of the Saratoga convention. He had the resolution of instruction of the Saratogo convention requiring the delegation to act as a unit under the direction of the majority. Tbe other States had no right to dictate what the will of New York was. Mr. Grady sat in that convention and every man in it voted for these resolutions. He did not object to any member expressing publioly the reasons that impelled him to differ from the majority, but he insisted that New York should vote as "one. G. V. Menzies, of Iodiana.off ered an amendment to the amendment to the effect that no State should change its vote until the other States had voted and the result been announoed. 8ENATOB GBADT RESUMED THK rxOOB. He said that the New York delegate who preceded him had challenged the convention to strike the sovereign will of the New York Democracy expressed in convention. He de nied that it was the sovereign will of the New York Democracy. It was tbe sovereign will of the New York State machine. This he said had no authority to prescribe any rule for the guidance of the district delegates. He Grady was a district delegate and recognized no authority on the part of any machine to dictate how he should vote. The unit rule was undemocratic and should be done away with. SENATOR OBADT WAS GREETED WITH HISSES, necessitating the president to rap for order. Judge Dooiittle, of Wisconsin, addressed the convention in favor of sustaining and enforc ing the instructions of the New York con vention on the ground that the State voted as a unit in electing a President. Mr. Pow ers, of Michigan,moved that the amendments be referred to the committee on rules when appointed. The motion was put and lost. Mr. Cochrane, of New York, was then recog nized. He spake in f aver of the resolution. He asked whether the New York Democ racy had instructed its delegates for any candidates. No, it had not. Nor did the New York Democracy say that the New York delegates should vote as a unit. The ediot was given out by a machine, not by the De mocracy of New York. Free speech and free deliberations were thrown out of the window. Ha did not believe this convention would instruct the recording secretary to re cord a living lie. General Clunie, of Cali fornia, said it was an outrage to permit a majority of any State in the convention to deprive the minority of its vote. O. W. Powers, of Michigan, asked why should the convention attempt to stifle the voice of del egates because they happened te be in the minority. He did not e re what tbe precedent was. It was undemooratie and should be done away with. It came with bad graoe from tbe advocates of a reform candi date to attempt machine methods. Mayor Harrison argued that if New York had in structed its delegates to vote as a nnit and if they failed to so vote they would be dis obeying their State, but this convention had nothing to do with that. He would probably be found voting differently from Mr. Grady on tbe question of candidates, but he wanted a free vote now. Mr. Jacobs said he was one of the minority, and would exercise his priv ilege of voting AGAINST THE CHOICE OF TBE atAJORITT, but as a Democrat and a man loyal to his constituents, he would be obedient to the orders of the State' convention and bow to the will of the majority. Mr. Grady asked him, if at the Saratoga convention there had been a word of discussion as to tbe unit rule. Mr. Jacobs replied that there had not been; but it was because everybody had agreed to it in advance. JOHN KELLY AROSE AMID GREAT APPLAUSE. Cries went up for him to . take the plat form, but the chairman said that except by the vote of the convention a dele gate could not leave his seat. Mr. Kelly therefore spoke from bis seat. His voice was very low, and it was difficult to hear him. He said that in the amendment before the convention was the foundation of Democracy. It was a ques tion of whether a majority of men could control the minority. He did not regard tbe instructions of any State binding on a na tional body. This was a higher power than a State convention and he appealed to it to say whether the views of good Democrats could be stifled and their voices drowned or whether they were to have a vote like other delegates. There were sixty-two counties in New York State, of which but ten or twelve were Democratic. According to the argument of Mr. Fellowes the great Demo cratic counties of New York which would eleet a Democratic President if an opportuni ty were given wonld be disrranchised. That was the principle whioh was now pressnted and he appealed to the senoe and liberality of the convention in favor of Mr. Grady's proposition. When the question itself was before the state convention mere was no dis cussion. It was with great difficulty that he and his friends obtained entrance to that con vention. There was but one hope for them; that was to appeal to the Dem ocratic National committee to express their preferences. There was a preced ent f er Mr. Grady's motion and he hoped that this convention would take it into considera tion. Suppose the Democratic counties were disfranchised. What would be tbe feeling of the constituencies which bad Democratic majorities? MB. FELLOWES AGAIN SPOKE AGAINST ' the Grady amendment. There had been, be said, an extraordinary misconception of the issue involved. It did not look to stifling the voice or repressing the sentiment of any delegate. The question was whether the State of new Xork had a right to say how the will of her majority should be indicated. She would not permit her seventy-two separate desires on any question before the conven tion, bhe recognized the Demooratio method of ascertaining what her will was, bnt when the will of the majority was ascertained she had a right to prescribe the form in which that will should be expressed. Ho asked Kelly how. it was that they too had obtained the creden tials which permitted them to be here at all. Kelly replied that MB. FELLOWES REPRESENTED ONE DEMOCRATIC PARTY in the city of New York and he (Kelly) an other. Mr. Fellowes suggested that they represented only different organizations in the Democratic party. Mr. Kelly said that tbe gentleman's . purpose now was to ignore him (Kelly) and not allow him a vote in the convention. It " was against that he protested (cheers) Mr. Fellowes proceeded with his argument. All that the majority of the New York dele gates desired to do was what their State had instructed them to do express her senti ments in a certain prescribed form. The convention should not take away that right. It was a right dear to the State of New York. If she were stripped of that right she would feel degraded and dishonored. He declared ironioally that Mr. Kelly and him' self were in tender sympathy with each other. He confessed that he had a bright er hope set before him of better methods and purer forms when he found from the lips of Mr. Kelly and Mr. Grady such eloquent denunciation of machine meth ods (laughter and applause). They all un derstood that everything which they did in New York was the spontaneous outcropping of the popular will (laughter) and that the hand of arbitrary power never controlled their political methods. In conclusion he asked whether the national convention would strip New York of her power in this matter. (Cries of "N ol") THE DISCUSSION WAS CONTINUED by Messrs. Bragg, of Wisconsin, and Bnrke, of Louisiana, the latter demanding the pre vious question. Mr. Menzies, of Indiana, withdrew his amendment to the amendment and the call of States on Senator Grady's amendment was commenced. The vote of the State of New York was withheld tempo rarily and when all tbe other States were called tbe aggregate without New York stoodi yeas 3.'0, nays 373, 'J he vote of New York was then called for and Mr. Man ning, tbe ohairman of the delegation, an nounced seventy-two negative votes. THESE WAS A CHORUS OF PROTESTS. Delegate Cochrane made a violent speech. Another excited delegate from Nevada stood upon his seat and shouted, himself hoarse without anvbodv betns able to near mm. Chairman Hubbard was asked if that was the way the vote was to ha recorded. He answered that it was. It was, he said, the Question at issue and he had no authority ex cept to accent the announcement of the chair man pi the delegation. The general result wag wen announce! : ay eg bod, nays 445. The vote on Small ey "a original resolution that the rules of the last convention govern thia body was then adopted, A resolution was then offered and adopted for the appointment of a committee on credentials and one on per manent organization. 'A committee on plat form was ordered and it was appointed that all resolutions in regard to the platform be referred te that eemmittee without disoua sion. At 4 o'olock the convention adjourned until 11 a. m. to-morrow. Comnaltt.es In Session The Labor Of Haklsx TJp a Platform General Battler Ianas Ilia Wisdom To The Work. Cbtoaoo, July 8. The oommittee on cre dentials appointed by the national conven tion met to-night at the Grand Pacific Hotel to act on the credentials of the various dele gations. A contest in the Massachusetts delegation was made in one of the congres sional districts and tbe oontestee and con testant were notified to appear before the oommittee at an adjourned meeting to be held to-morrow morning. The resolution introduced in the convention by Senator Voorhia granting full membership to the del egates from the territories and Distriot of Columbia was taken up and a committee from the territorial delegates was invited to appear before the committee and present their arguments. Samuel Ward of Montana, William Dickson and Edward D. Wright of the District of ' Columbia made ar guments on the rights of the territories to representatives and a voice in the seleotion of national rulers and the oommittee unanimously resolved to rec ommend the passage of this resolution to the national convention. The oommittee on resolutions was in ses sion up to a very . late hour to-night. The greater part of the session up to 11:30 was devoted to hearing organizations and com mittees representing the various delegations on the subject of the tariff and other matters properly belonging to the platform. A delegation of workingmen was also heard by the oommittee and urged that proper respect be paid to their interests. The only sotim taken np to the hour named was to oast a vote for chairman of the com mittee. This resulted as follows: For George L. Converse, of Ohio, 18; for William R. Morrison, of Illinois, 18; Butler of Massa chusetts and Fenton of Kansas being absent. At the suggestion of Henry Watterson, it was agreed to proceed with the work upon the platform and to defer the election of a chairman until a platform shall be adopted. In explanation of this action a member of the committee on resolutions stated that it was thought best to take this course, inas much as a chairman eould be more easily selected after it was found whether Mr. Mor rison or Converse shall present the platform to be agreed on. At 11:30 p. m. General Butler, escorted by Judge Abbott, of Massachusetts, and several other friends and followed by a score or more representatives of labor league societies, reached the hall of the Iroquois club where the conference of the oommittee on resolu tions was being held. He was at once ushered into the meeting room and was reoeived with cheers as he took his seat and entered into the business before the committee. The pros pects are that no decisive action on the plat form will be taken to-night. Slates on the Sltnation Colonel Vilas to Be Permanent Chairman The Stand ins; DfVarlast Delegations. Chioaoo, July 8. It is said that t he Illi nois delegation will support MoDonald for first place as long as practicable and wil1 afterward support Bayard. Senator Grady, Mr. Kelly's lieutenant, says he i? satisfied beyond doubt that Cleveland cannot now be nominated, that he will show considerable strength on tbe first ballot and probably the second, but there will be a break in favor of either Bayard or McDonald- The Michigan delegation to-night decided to cast their vote on the first ballot as follows : Cleveland 19, Bayard 3, MoDonald 2, Butler 1, Hendricks 1. It is rumored to-nieht that efforts are making to unite the opposition on Thurman or Bayard. Colonel Vilas, of Wisconsin, will be the permanent chairman. Hendricks Is B.cond choice of the entire Michigan delegation. The Indiana delega tion declares its intention of never casting a single vote for Cleveland and is solid for Mo Donald, but in the event of a break may go to Bayard. This delegation will to-morrow again raise tbe question respecting tbe unit rule as it is claimed that upwards of one hun dred delegates misunderstood the question as presented to day and voted under a mis apprehension. . A Rnnur About the Platform. Chicago, July 91 a. m. The committee on resolutions adjourned shortly after mid night, having made no great progress. It is rumored that the platform-to be presented to tbe convention will be tint adopted by the Ohio State Democratic convention. Roaecrans Asked To Run For Second Place. Washington, July 8. General Rosecrans received a letter a few days ago from James R. Giluiore, better known by his nom de plume of Edmund Kirke, who is now at Lake George, in which he writes: "I have just re turned from Boston where I met a number of 'bolting' Republicans who told me that if Cleveland should be the nominee of the Chi cago convention you would be asked to take second place on the Demooratio ticket. I judge now from the result at Saratoga that Cleveland will be nominated and I presume upon the friendliness of former years to urge upon you not again to decline such a nomina tion as yon did in 1863 when I was the medi um of assuring yon of the first place. Had you not declined then the country would have been spared from Andrew Johnson and the eight years of Grant." General Rosecrans says Gilmore came to him at Murfriesboru, Tenn., in the spring of 18G3 as the repreeen tative of the anti-Lincoln movement led by Sumner, Chase, Greeley, Wade and others and urged Rosecrans to become the Union candidate in place of Mr. Lincoln. THK NATIONAL CAPITAL,. That Vacation for Letter Carriers. Washington, July 8. It is found that the bill granting fifteen days' leave of absence each year to letter carriers in free delivery offices, although it has become a law, cannot be followed strictly by the department be cause the amount appropriated by the sun dry civil law Is insufficient for the pay of the substitutes who must be employed. The Postoffice department estimated that $100, 000 would be required in order that the car riers might have the holiday granted by the bill, but only $50,000 was appropriated, and the carriers will probably have to be content ed with seven days' leave of abaenoe until further provisien is made. lathe Banquet Halls Deserted Wo Signs of the late Session of Congress. Washington, July 8. The hails of Con gress are already deserted. The janitor is oleaning up and looking the doors. Hardly half a dozen Congressmen visited the Capitol to-day and none remained any length of time. None of the committees whioh were author ized to sit during recess will do any work for weeks to come. Most of the Senators and Representatives have gone to Chicago or borne, leaving perhaps a score or so of their colleagues behind and tbey too will soon leave. Vice President Edmunds bas gone ta Vermont. Senator Bayard left for his home in Delaware to-day. THE CHOLERA.. Its Appearance in Germany One Death Already and Great Alarm Amass tlx. People. Ekblin, July 8. The prediction of Profes sor Koch, tbe cholera expert, that the Fren'oh scourge would reach Germany and ultimately spread throughout Europe is partially veri fied this evening by an offieial announcement that one death from the dread disease oo onrred to-day at Constance in the Duchy of Baden and two other cases have been report ed. The announcement has created consid erable alarm throughout Germany and extra sanitary precautions and strict quarantine rales are being enferoed la order to prevent the introduction of tbe epidemic in other parts of the empire. Tate BsrvestefTweaty-fasr Hoars. Pabis, July 8. The official retorts state that there were sixtsen deaths' at Toulon from oholflra daring the past twenty-four hoars, twenty at Marseilles asd three at Aix during the same period. MEWENQLAHD. Massachusetts. A Million Dollar Residence. ' Gbx&t Babkinqtox, July 8. Mrs. Mark Hopkins, late of California, bas parobased for 910,000 the estate adjoining hers here and it is said will build a $1,000,000 stone residence. Isitractor, In Sessloav I CorxAoa City, July 8. The Amsrioaa in. stitute ot instruction was opened at 8 o'clock this morning at the Tabernacle. About eight hundred men were present Addresses were delivered by Rev. W. T. Harris, LL.D., of Concord; Hon. J. W. Diokinson, secretary of the Massachusetts board of education; Pro fessor William M. TeUiffe of Brooklyn, N. Y.; Charles F. King, of Boston; George BL Mar tin, of the State board of education, and Frank A. Hill, principal of the High school of Chelsea. In the afternoon an excursion was mada to Gay Head and the wreck of the City of Columbus, about six hundred partici pating. To-merrow aa excursion will be made to Nantaoket. About four hundred new members have been added this week. MARYLAND. The Ess of a Romfth. Baltimore, July 8. An inquest was held this evening on the body of "Prince" Mo Go wan, who was killed early this morning. The jury rendered a verdiet to the effect that MoGowan came to his death from a pistol shot' supposed to have been fired by Gus Slater. The latter was committed to jail. McGowan was known as a rough and ot late years has been a conspicuous figure in the police courts. He has been indioted eight een times for various offences since 1882. He was tried a year ago for the murder of Onne Gorter, but waa acquitted. MoGowan's wife became a mother about half an hour before her husband was killed. THK OLD WORLD. Ireland. Celebrated As a National Victory. Cork, July 8. The verdict in the O'Brien libel suit was celebrated in this city to-night as a national victory. The wildest enthusi asm prevailed. A number of prooessions pa raded the streets with bands playing favorite Irish airs, while huge bonfires of tar barrels were kept burning in the prinoipal squares. Several prominent national speakers ad dressed a large outdoor meeting. One of tbe speakers, a priest, lauded O'Brien aa ona of God's chosen gentlemen and exhorted the multitude to offer up prayers in Mr. O'Brien's behalf. Great Britain. The Dynamite in Scotland Yard. London, July 8. Colonel Majiende, in spector of explosives, in his official report regarding the dynamite outrages of May 30 last by which the detectives' office at Soot land Yard, the Junior Carleton club house and the splendid mansion of Sir Watkins William Wynne were badly damaged, states that the explosions were planned and execut ed by the same gang of scoundrels who caused the explosion at the Viotoria railway station. He further says that he has indis putable proofs that the dynamite was import ed from the Repauno chemical works at Philadelphia. NEW YOKK, Fjital Accident to an Actress. New York, July 8. Jeanie Neuville, an actress, lately playing in "Hazel Kirke," was knocked down at Fifth avenue and Four teenth street this afternoon by a runaway horse and reoeived injuries from which she died shortly after. The deceased was a resi dent of St. Louis, Mo. , and only arrived in this city last week. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. The English House of Lords last evening rejected the franchise bill by a vote of 205 to 146. Edwin Booth and daughter have arrived witb friends at Newport and taken np their residence at Mr. Booth's villa. The elections for members of the Senate in Belgium have resulted in 40 Clericals and 19 Liberals being chosen and in the other ten senatorial districts a second ballot is nec essary to decide the contests. Base ball yesterday: At Chicago, New Yorks 11, Cbicagos 8; at Buffalo, Providence 6, Buffalos 5; at Cleveland, Bostons 10, Clevelands 1; at Detroit, Philadelphia 11, Detroits 4; at Cincinnati, Cineinnatis 10 Brooklyns 4; at Indianapolis, Indianapolis 5 Wasbingtons 4; at Columbus, Columbus 8, Athletics 3; at Louisville, Louisvilles 4, Bal- timores 3; at St. Louis, St. Louis 7 , Alle ghanjs l; at Toledo, Toledos 5, Metropoli tans 3; at Holyoke, Holyokes 4, Woroesters 0. L.iat of Unclaimed Letter. Remaining in the New Haven poatofflce, New Haven eounty, State of Connecticut, advertised Wednes day, July 9. LADIES' LIST. C Aogerine 8 Onrtiss. D Mrs M A Dime, 3. M Bridget McCarthy. W-Laura V Wilson, 2. GENTLEMEN'S LI3T. B A I) Bloghsm. F" Geo A Flemm. H M.tthow Hale, Will Bigbee. Li Louis L Lssitr. W H K Wood. MRS. DR. J. A. MIGHT, Psychometrist & Clairvoyant OonralUtion on Battneas, Minerals, Health and al Parson ml matters. Readings of Character by Handwriting, Photograph or xiair. Price Gentlemen, $2 ; L&dtea, SI. Mrs. Wright caii b cou 4ulted at her office, 98 Or sge street, daily. 9 a. m. ta 8 p. m. n-2tf &vitextamMvA&. LADIES' BIDING (MB! For Particulars apply to MRS. R. M. HOOKER, 21 SYLVAN AVENUE. jelT 3m GRAND SKATING CARNIVAL AT Skeeles' Skating: Rink SAVIN BOCK BILL, WEDNESDAY EVENING, Juiy Vtn. Music by the popular West Haven Brass Band, J82t . Acknawledge 1 the finest excursion steamer ever run from New Haven. Tbe Superb Steamer PHILADELPHIA (Capacity 603 Passengers) FOB K RAN FORI) POINT AND THIMBLE ISLANDS. DAILY. I eave Belle Dock at 9.4S a. m. and 2. 45 p. m. Leave IsUnds at 13.16 and S. 16 p. m. leave Branford Point at 1.05 and 6 0S p. m. FAKE BAOa WAY 25 CENTO Special low raUe for excursions. For moonlight sail this steamer Is unexcelled. Address jyl sr. w . HiariAn1iiiy. STARIN'S GLEN ISLAND. America's Day Summer Resort! TWO fill A WD CONCERTS DA1L.V. DILLEKS' MILITARY BAND. Superior Dinners a la Carte. Old-faanloned Rhode Island Olam Bake, Flsbtns, Boating, Bathing, Hllllaraa, riowllng, Ulna Range, Zoological Garden. Kiein Deutschland ! THE STEAMER JOHN H. STARIN,", oapt. McAllister. Will make the first trip Tuesday, July Kth, and from t!ts date till the close of the aeaaon will make TWO TBIPo Wt EKLY To Glen Island and Return Every Tuesday and Thursday, From STARIN'S PIER, foot of Brewery street, (Five minutes walk from Railroad Depot.) at 8i30 a. m sharp. Returning, leave GLEN ISLAND at 3:30 p. m- arriving in Mew Haven in time to connect with 8 o'clock train. , , Excursion Tickets (New Haven to Glen Island and return ---- 73' New Haven to New Tor and return via. Glen Island and Pier 18 North River $1.50. Single tickets to Glen Island SOe. Fare irom Glen Island to New Haven SOc. THOMAS WILL FUBNI8H THE MUSIC ON THE BOAT EVERT TRIP. No lntoxleatlns; drl.si obtainable on this .teamer. Glen Island la officered by efficient uniformed police. Ladle, and children unattended will find nothing to mar their pleasure. Positively no free list. O. M. CONKLIS, JeSKltf. Agent, Starln'a Pier. GOLD MEDAL, PASIS, 187b. BAKER'S Breakfast Cocoa. Warranted absolutely pttra Cacoa, from which the excess of Oil has been removed. It has thre timet tht ttmgth of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and Is therefore far more economi cal. It Is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted for Invalids a well as for persons in health. Sold by Srecev everywhere. , baker & CO., Dorcllestcr, Mass. W&mds. WANTED. T 1.081 Cbapel street, a good woman L sral hoswork. to do gen. WANTED, ASITTJATTOH by a respectable girl to do general housework la a private family. Oood refer ences. Inquire at ir f . 78 0AKSTBEET. A SITUATION by a Ont-oUa. oook In a hotel or . fTt? '"1T. or Una dry irerkv or general Jy9 U 7 GEORGB STREET. a- WANTED. I DJJ: our ranev work at their "homes : JLiUght. easy work, and ndles makendTay steady work. Call or send for foil peitlonlars. wItI SOf't.CO., 70S Chapel street. MnS. WANTED. MA PLEASANT Tsn.saint ot tour rooms for gentlegsaa an wire, with modem oonvud enoes, and within tea minutes walk of the postomoe; western part of the city preferred. Beak must be reasonable. Address A. Ii , J St" 1.161 Chapel Street. WANTED. A GOOD smart boy to drive a light delivery wag. on . Must have good ref ereaoes. Jygsf y. a andrew h co. WANTED. TABLE Boarders at leS 609 OHAPEL STREET. WANTED, rTW BUT lot of Seoond-hand Furniture sad Oar. A. pets. Highest eaah prloe paid. Orders bg Imai promptly attended to at la!7 38 CHURCH 8TKEET. Intelligrenoe Office. EMPLOYMENT office for males and females Help of different nationalities ean be supplied to private families, boarding houses, hotels and res taurants. Th. proprietor of thia establishment pays great attention la the choioe of girls aad women be fore sending them to all situations. Calls from tas oonntry at any diatanoe are promptly attended to. Invalid and wet nurses at short notice. Male help for families and farm hands alwaya ready. MRS. T. MULLIGAN, a26tf 197 George oorner Tenrole street. ,T0WH0MilMaiC0HCERN MONET liberally advanoed in sums to salt on all kinds of merchan dise and personal property ot very description at EDWARD ENOEL't Old and Reliable Money Loan Office. S41 and S4S STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn. All legal transactions strictly confidential. jas BRANFORD POINT HOTEL, BRADFORD, COXX. SEASON 1884. Stag, and Carriages conneot with all trains at Bran ford Depot. Elegant Dining: Room and Sum mer Pavilion. Dinners and Suppers Served to Order to Parties. Telephone connect, tbe house. Parti., desiring information in ranin! 1a rates, &&, address GEORGE H. BROWNE, jy"1 lm Proprietor. HOTEL SKA VIEW. SAVIN BOCK, - - WEST HAVEN. CONN.. The addition of electric bells to this house and other extensive improvements tnake It se ootid to none on th. coast. The table and service will be unexcelled. Shore dinners, flan and same sunners served to or der. Telephone connections. Stable under our own supervision, aad in charge of a man unexcelled la hie department. SODTHWICK & CO., Jyldawlm Proprietors. SOUTH END HOUSE: mow upon tor tne reason. IT has been reatted and transient and per manent guests can be accommodated. The grounds ate spsclous and good facilities for Ashing. Dinners a specialty. Stage leaves 'South End at 7.20 a. m.. 1. 4 and 7 cm. Sun days, 9 a. m. and 7 p. m Leavea New Haven, 9.30 a. m., 2.30, 6.15 and 8 pm. Ratnrd.ye at 9 p.m. Danc ing Tuesday ana Friday evenings at 8 o'clock. .una Biiiiu, proprietor. el2Sm Thimble Island House, ON POT ISLAND. Steamer PHILADELPHIA, twice dally to my dock Five trains each way to Stony Creek dally. Steam launches and aall boats connect with all trains. The only island la the group that is ail for tte public SEA FOOD DINNERS A SPECIALTY. Board rea sonable. Sen-1 for circulars and terms. Address WM. II. BARNES, JeM lm Stony Creek, Conn. BERKSHIRE H1L.L.S. At New Marlboro, Berkshire County, Mass., ten miles from Gt. Barrington. Acoommodationa for 126 guests. Pure spring water. Terms Seven to Ten Dollars per week. References S. H Mrseley, New Haven House; P. 8. Bennett, oi Bennett & Sloan. Ill A W. TUTTLK k SOW. jyl12 Proprietors. BEACH HOUSE, Savin Rock, West Haven, Ct. The popular proprietor Sea View T.f 1879-180. Austin House, New Ha ven, 1831-1883, Beach House 1889J, Will Open Beach House Jnoe 1st, 1881. COVE HOUSE, MORRIS COVE, SOUTH HAVEN. IS now open fcr the season for the reception of guests. Tbe house is located on the finest spot on the Kaat shore. For terms, etc., address G. S. BARKENTIN, PROPRIETOR, NEW H tVKN, 18S4. 1884. OSPREY BEACH, Coney Island of Connecticut ! Will Open July 1. The moat spacious an best conducted day resort on the coast. The shore: dinners Which made this place famous in past years will be maintained throughout the season. OXFORD & JEROME. Je30 lm BL00DG00D HOUSE, Catskiil Mountains. A DELIOBTFTJL resort on the highest range of the Oatskill. Postoflloe, telegr.ph office, de lightful scenery, no ma'arla, good board and pleasant rooms. Inquire of ISAA0 F. GRAHAM, Manager, R. a. DUNN St CO.. 747 Chapel Street, New Haven, Ck. or the proprietors, BLOODGOOD BROS, ml9 eodtsep Hensonville. fireene Oo., N. Y. COH Tin EN l'Ali MO 1KJU, SARATOGA SPRINGS. Less than live minutes' walk from the depot, the park and tbe varloua mineral apringa. Accommoda tions first-class and terms low. Offloe at Beere' Pho -tograph Parlors, 761 Uuapel atreet, where board and rooms by the day, WFek cr month, can be secured In advance. Circulars and all information obtained. Je-21 lm Railroad drove Restaurant. IM TBE GROVE. W. H. PUTNAM, PROPRIETOR, Formerly PUTNAM & HALE. THE most delightful place on the Shore, Heals served at aH hours.; Roast Oysters, Stewed Clams, etc. All Temperance Drinks. Hillman's Cel ebrated Ice Cream. je202mo SKEELES' RESTAURANT. SAVIN ROCK MILL. NOW open for tbe season. Increased Attractions The Finest Skating Rink on the Shore 100 fee long ard 40 feet wide. Flying Horses, Rifle Rang.t Excellent Boating Facilities. Dinners and Sappers Served at Short Notice. jettttm CHARLES SKEELES. OCEAN COTTAGE, SAVIN ROCK SHORE. MRS. . HOLMES, Proprietress. The p'easantest place on Savin Bock shore, elegantly fitted throughout, now ready for Summer Hoarders and transient gutsts. Vlesrs from Its rooms and veran das unsurpaased by any upon the coast. Bathing convenient and free from daager. Having had long experience la the business, cannot fall to please all who favor me with their patronage. Terms meder ate. P. O. Box 884, West Haveo. Corn. Jel3 GROVE COTTAGE, AT BAVIN ROOK, FORMERLY O0KAN COTTAGE Simmer Street, West Haven. Conn. n . A noTrVERSR. nronrietor of the Aus tin House, New Haven, bas fitted np and handaomly furalsnea tne soove oonaee. It i. now onen for snesU. Beautifully alt- n.tAri. ullolnimt the arove and pnssneslnrt all the facilities for comfort and enjoyment. Grove OotUgi.ilordaa.-are opportunity for sojourners at the seashore. jell 2m "HINMAJtf HOUSE, West 41 a ven. OPEKED for transient and permanent Igueate. Partita anpplied with meale at short .notice. sea iooa rreen irem tne wet e r Iveaetiblcs fresh from tbe ffarden. Con nected bj telephone. F. H. LUCAS. m3 ?m Proprietor. Tie BUM faiti! ion, Savin Roclc. SPACIOOS restaurant rooms. Lartts Pa vilion. A good shore dinner for 60 cents. ,Partlea wlu be soaranlecd inst recent Ion oa J all occasions. o. HOWES. mrwtn Proprietor. Nervous Debility A ac7 ,160 altoa St., M.X, Ik tat im? rrViiVsl STJ ssW