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July 24, 1884. VOL. LII. mm MpzcinX Moticcs 7?7 ' (rnJbnv Will during tills week make very low prices on all kinds of Sammer Goods. Reductions in every part of tlie store. Nothing will be reserved. A lot orFrcncli Jerseys tbat sold early in season easily at 8.50 ; will close them out for $5.50. The prices we have made on Parasols during last week have reduced the stock much, but wc have a large stock still. Mexican Grrass HAMMOCKS. HAMMOCKS MOST Also a Large Stock of Chinese Fans, Lanterns, Etc AT G. J. MOFFATT'S Paper Warehouse, 49S, -487, -4:98 53 OX State Stroot, 1865 OS 1884 I PIANOS TO RENT ! ORGANS TO RENT ! A full set of - SECOND-HAND BAND INSTRUMENTS lor sale very cheap. A Large Stock of Drums for the Campaign al ways on hand. O. IjOOMIS. goattf and Sooms. BOARD AND ROOMS. MA FEW gentlemen can be accommodated with first-class board and pleasant rooms with modern improvements. Locality second to none in the citv. Terms moderate. Appiy at jeSlm . . - f iiinTl?D Til 85 WOOSTER PLACE. Myrtle Street Sewer Assess ments. rpo the Honorable Court of Common Council of X the City of New Haven : The Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a sewer in Myrtle street, for the assessment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost of said sewer among the parties interested.therein, respect fully report that they have attended to the duty as signed to them. . They have caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said public improve ment in all respects pursuant to the provisions of the charter of said city, to appear before them and be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice all persons who ap peared before them. They therefore respectfully recommend the adop tion of the accompanying order. All of which is respectfully submitted. SIMEON J. FOX. 1 Board of Compensation ELIJAH H. FRISBIE, J- for Assessments of SYLVANUS BUTLER, ) Sewers and Pavements. City of New Haven, June 30, ISM. - Ordered That the sum of one thousakd one hun dred and ninety-three dollars and eighty -eight cents (1 193 8S) be and is hereby assessed as benefits upon the' following named owners of property on Myrtle street between East and Hamilton streets, being a proportional and reasonable part of the expense of constructing a sewer in said Myrtle street. The names of each party and the amount of benefits assessed against each being therein particularly stated, viz: Michael Dailey S Patrick and Jane Cain Edward Clancy Estate of Thomas Cullen William Button J 87 4H Inn TVI. RflV IK" Peter Reynolds John Donegan Elizabeth Delany Ann M. Ray Ann M. Ray Thomas M. Gallagher Catharine McMahon Catharine Southington Margaret Caliill in i-i OH 08 61 93 88 38 114 HI TO 70 48 48 43 05 X 23 $1,193 88 In Court of Common Council Read, accepted, order parsed, and assessments ordered laid as re ported. Approved July 184. Payable July St, A true copy of record. Attest, JAMES P. PIGOTT, jyM St City Clerk. CONSERVATORY OF 'MUSIC. MFKir Vnpil tnd In.trnm.ntAl Mil TlWlllir. ART. Drawing. Painting, MotleUng and Portraiture. ORATOltl. Lltcrntnre and IantrmMe. HOM. Blejrant accommodation! for 500 lady student ('ALL. TIlH.n begins Sept. 11th. Besuufoll j 111 t Calendar free. Address T.. TODRJKE, Director. fc'RANKXJUV SttCABE, BOSTON) MASS C'OUIjMITTEE ON STREETS," rriME Joint Standing Committee on Streets will JL meet Friday evening, July 25, 1884. at 7:80 o'clock, in Rooms 10 and 11 City Hall. Parties interested in the following petitions, etc., are respectfully invited to be present and be heard in reference thereto: Report of the Board of Public Works de pave ment in Court street, between Church and Orange Streets. Petition for a sidewalk on the east side of Burto nia Place. Petition for a concrete walk on both sides of View Street, between State Street and Rock Road. Report de reciirbing and regrading of the east side of Cedar Hill Avenue, between Grace and State Streets. Petition for the acceptance by the city of Ivy, Thompson and Brewster Streets. Petition for a concrete walk on the south side of Goffe Street, between Sperry and Orchard Streets. Petition for a curb on the north side of Blake Street, from Whalley Avenue to the city line, and a sidewalk on the same side, from Whalley Avenue to Osborn Avenue; also that the south side be graded from Whalley Avenue to the city line. Petition for the grading and curbing of both sides of Stanley Street, between Norton Street and Whittemore Avenue, and for the paving of the north side from present terminus of walk to Whittemore Avenue. Petition for a crosswalk across Oak Street, on the east side of Dwight Street. Petition for a concrete walk on the south side of Thorn Street, between West and Eddy Streets. Petition tor the widening of Liberty Street, be tween Washington Street and Congress Avenue. Resolution substituting a concrete for brick side walk on Liberty Street. Petition for a brick sidewalk on the south side of Liberty Street, between Columbus Avenue and Car lisle Street. Petition for a concrete walk on the west side of Carlisle Street, from Water Street to the Union Depot. Petition for a watering trough on Custom House Square. Per order of Chairman. TIMOTHY J. CROWLEY, jy23 3t Assistant City Clerk. GREAT MIDSUMMER Closing-Out Sale I OF CORSETS, HOOP SKIRTS AND BUSTLES IN OUR CORSET DEPARTMENT, Bolton & Neely, SUCCESSORS 13. MAIXEY & CO. DO YOU WANT TO LIVE WELL AKD NOT COST MUCH? Then buy your Groceries of E. 8. 8tevens. Good goods, low prices and full weight. 0 Bbls Soft Wood, 5 of Hard, SI. 1 am selling for cash at way down prices, MEATS AND VEGETABLES. FLOUR! FLOUR! FLOUR! The very best Flour In the city for $7 per barrel, 95c per bag. Good Flour for $6.25 per barrel. 85c per bag. Tea, Coffee, Spices at low figures. Quality unsur passed. You cannot do better than give me a call, for I can and will sell goods as low as the lowest. Telephone connection. Goods delivered. E. S. STEVENS, T WIIALLEV AVENUE. special Notices. Ask for Remnants. Many de sirable lengths may be had at half price. White Made-up Dresses at low er prices than cost of simple mak lng. White and Ecru Robes at great ly reduced prices. Look at them Linen Lawns, Satines, Cham brays, Gipghams, Cambrics and Prints, closing out at a reduced prices. 3Z U rt. TIT ,TJ Stttc-Eia iroixeuls. LADIES' RIDING CLUB ! RINK 381 TEMPLE ST. OFFICE HOURS: 10:30 to 11:30 a. m, 3 to 5 p.m. ,je17 3m JZxcxxvsions. PICNICS, Excursions and Fishing Parties. Tlie Stermer Ivcrnia HAVING recently been painted and improved will be let for picnics, excursions and fishing parties. Sunday schools or family parties carried with com fort and safety, and landed at different points along the shore. Can be chartered for moonlight excur sions on the Sound. For information address J. E. BISHOP & CO., i!93 North Front Street, Fair Haven, Conn. Also telephonic communication. Fish lines and bait furnished to parties wishing them. 3yl2 1st STARIN'S GLEN ISLAND. America's Day Summer Resort ! TWO GRAND CONCERTS DAILY. DILLER'S MILITARY BAND. SUPERIOR DINNERS A LA CARTE. Klein DeutNcliland ! THE STEAMER JOHN H. STARIN, capt. McAllister, Will make the first trip TUESDAY. JULY 8th, and from this date till the close of the season will make TWO TRIPS WEEKLY To Glen Island and Return, Every Tuesday anrtTiiirlay, From Staiin's Pier, foot of Brewery street (Ave minutea' walk from Railroad Depot) at 8:30 a. m. sharp. ReturninR leave (iLEN ISLAND at 8:30 p. m., arriving in New Haven in time to connect with 8 o'clock train. Excursion tickets (New Haven to Glen Island and return) - 75c. New Haven to New York and return via Glen Island and Pier 18, North river ... gl.50. Single tickets to Glen Island ... f0c. Fare from Glen Island to New .Haven - ijOc. THOMAS WILL FURNISn THE MUSIC ON THE BOAT EVERY TRIP. No intoxicating drinks obtainable on this steamer. Glen Island is officered by efficient uniformed police. Ladies and Children unattended will find nothing to mar their pleasure. Positively no tree list. C. M. CONKLIN, je30tf Agent, Starin's Pier. Acknowledged the finest excursion steamer eve run from New Haven. THE SUPERB STEAMER PHILAIHil P1UA, (Capacity tiOO Passengers) FOR BRADFORD POIXT AND THIMBLE ISLANDS. DAILY. Leave Belle Dock at 0:43 a. m. and 2:43 p. m. Leave Islands at 12:15 and 5:15 p. m. Leave Branford Poiut at 1:03 and 6:05 p. m. FARE EACH WAY - 25 CENTS. Special low rates for excursions. For moonlight sails this steamer is unexcelled. Address .iyl F. W. HI N MAN, City. Cheapest place in the city to buy wood by the cord, half cord, quarter cord or barrel. Orders by mail or telephone will receive prompt attention,, KEW II 1 E WOOD YARD. nol4tfis EAST ST.. OPP. MYRTLE. R. k J. M. Blair, 57, 59 & 61S0HAMEST., FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, Have the finest Painted Bedroom Suits in the city. New Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. The best Spring Bed for the money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Scat Chairs in great variety, as low as can be bought. UNDERTAKING promptly attended to, night or day, with care. Bodies preserved without ice in toe best manner. Also Sole Agents for Washburn's Deodoring and Disinfecting Fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for parties or funeral. jy8 Clictitnut Street Sewer Assess ments. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a'sewer in Chestnut street, for the assessment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost of said sewer among the parties interested therein, respect fully report that they liave attended to the duty as signed to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said public im provement, in all respects pursuant, to the Erovisions of the charter of said city, to appear efore them and be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard at the tirao and place speci fied in said notice all persons who appeared before them. They therefore respectfully recommend the adop tion of the accompanying order. All of which is respectfully submitted. SIMEON J. FOX, i Board of Compensation E. H. FRISBIE, J- for Assessment of SYLVANUS BUTLER, ) Sewers and Pavements. City of New Haven, June 80, 1884. Ordered That the sum of six hundred and sixty seven dollars and ninety-nine cents ($607.90), be and is hereby assessed as benefits upon the following named owners of property on Chestnut street, be tween Greene and St. John streets, being a propor tional and reasonable part of the expense of con structing a sewer in said Chestnut street. The names of each party and the amount of benefit as sessed against each being herein particularly stated, viz: Albert L. Babcock: ...$166 95 Mary E. Merchant -. 167 13 Goodrich Lauber 44 28 Christopher Spanutius 60 fiO Dieder Boschen 56 00 Edward C. Beeeher 1U7 13 $697 99 In Court of Common Council Read, accepted, order passed, and assessments ordered laid as re ported. Approved July 18, lftl. - Payable July 24, 188-1. A true copy of record. Attest, JAMES V. PIGOTT, y22 8t City Clerk. FOR REXT, THE House No. 113 Bristol street; has ten jpij' rooms; hot and cold water, bath room, gas, tttieaiikEurnace and range, inquire oi jy23 3t G. K. WHITING. FOR RE W, f"- A SUITE of unfurnished rooms on first floor II jj' suitable for a doctor's office; also pleasant 139 ELM STREET, City. jy23 2t FOR RENT. fffa A HOUSE with ten rooms, to a responsible kkl tenant; location central; neighborhood unex BUialLceptionable; possession given soon. Inquire jy33tf Yale National Bank Building. FOR SALE, mTHE Stock and Fixtures of a first-class fruit store on the best thoroughfare in the city, do ing a good business, will be sold cheap to a casu uuyer. v l ut'i uusmess Lilt? cause OI selling. Address J. B., Lock Box 180, jy226t New Haven Fostofflce. LOTS FOR SALE. SIX valuable Buildimr lots on Nash street. M between Eagle and Willow streets. Lots each 50x125. Terms easy. One-half or more can remain. Also a lot on Ea?le street. 100 feet front, and a large triangular piece of land in the rear. Forpar- uciuant cau at jxuluvy in janeai instate umce, jya V5S) unapei street. FOR RENT. tTO a good tenant, first floor of house 755 State street, at a low price. Also two tene ments on Orchard street. Inouire at 146 tjrown street. ULOSLN HALL.. jy2tf THOMAS O'BRIEN & CO Real Estate and Loan Agents, 800 CHAPEEL STREET. $50,000 to loan at 5 and 6 per cent, in sums to suit. For sale, double huse and lot. 60x150 on Chapel street, for $7,500. Small house and large lot on Ver non street for $3,500. Large two family house on Orchard street, opposite Charles street, for $2,250 a bargain. A small honse and large lot on Congress avenue: will be sold for much less than it is worth. as the owner is leaving the city. Two houses on wauace street, near urana, ror saie very uirap. Eerumce open every evening. j FOR SALE, tA FINE residence in West Haven on First avenue, containing 11 rooms, also barn, hen nery, bath house and all necessary outbuild ings, in eood repair: well stocked wrth fruit trees and grapevines. Lot, 340 feet front with a depth of 50 feet, the rear facing the harbor. Also a house and lot on Water street. Lot 95 feet front, running back to the channel 330 feet deep; a good location for a business enterprise desiring a wharf privilege. For price, &c. call on or address jC3 West Haven Conn. FOR REM. tONE front room, 73x38, on fourth floor of Quinnipiac Building, No. G98 Chapel street. Very desirable for a lirht manufacturing bus iness, oremises beincr simnlied with stead v nowfr. steam heat and elevator for freight. Lighted on tnree siaes. auay oe leasea ror a term or years. HENRY F. ENGLISH. m99tf 92 Orange Street. BUILDING LOTS FOR SALE! Jj. MONEY furnished to assist men in buiiding IMilLhouses. R. E. BALDWIN S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, ai8 CHAPEL STREET. j27daw FOR RENT, tFIVE rooms Fo. 553 State street, water clos et, gas and water; and five rooms corner South and Park streets. Inquire at No. 793 Chapel street, Room 2. JACOB HELLER. my'4 ' FOR SALE. No. 350 James street, just north of Grand gjj;; street, on a lot 35x100, a nearly new seven iMyLroom house that can be occupied by two small families. The entire premises have been well cared for and are in flrst-class order. Price $2,000. FOR REM, The Grand Street Livery Stables (old number 182) formerly occupied by Allen Seaman. The premises are modern and desirable in all respects and in per fect order. There are accommodations for thirty six horses and ample storage for the carriage outfit. A low price for the rental will be made to a respon sible tenant. FOR REM. Thirteen houses and thirty-one tenements in vari ous parts of the city. ie? vjpen evenings. HORACE P. HO VIM, FY, jlO HOADLEY BUILDINGS. FOR RENT, tA first-class house on York street, near Chapel. Has 12 rooms. All modern conven iences, and in fine condition throughout. In quire at 174 York street. m5 "N VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to west tiaven there will De some can for Building Lots. I have a tract of land, finely situated, close bv West Haven Green, on Church street, 400 feet front and 200 feet deep, which I will sell at 5 per front foot, or will take less for the whole of it. There is nothing else so favorably located that can be bought nearly as low. EDWARD A. RAY. asitt EEAITT EXCHANGE ! Houses, Lots, Rents, Loans. For rent, houses, tenements and stores in eood lo calities. For sale or exchange Property for business piir poses within four minutes1 walk of postoffice. Fifty citoice iois on neisey ana iiiage avenues, vv wii Haven. Call at once. F. M. DE1VISOIV. Room 4, Glebe Building, corner Church and Chapel streets. mil) OFFICE OPEN EVENINGS. FOR SALE, A NUMBER of (rood iots in different parts A fine house with all the improvements. lo cated in the center of the city; can be seen at any FOR RENT, A number of good Houses aud Tenements. Money to loan in amounts to accommodate. Call at NO. 70 CHURCH STREET, ROOM 2. SSOffice open evenings from 7 to 8. JL,. F. COMSTOCK. je28 FOR SALE, tTWO family house on Sylvan avenue, $800 cash required. Two family house on Jackson street, $350 cash required. mHtf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St. A. M. HOLMES, HOUSE MOOVER, HAS for rent the 2d floor of house No. 83 Houston St., $10 per month. Half of house No. 4. Lewis St. 190 Clinton Ave.. 1st floor. 10 oer month. Half of House 177 Meadow St.. ftl5 per month. 3d floor No. 12NewhallSt., $8 per month, and two rents on Ivy St., for $8 per month each. Also for sale houses 78 Woolsey St., 190 Clinton Ave., 20 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. K3?-Wanted Thirty more houses to rent. mo4 uuiuisos i:iiUK,i;iM btkekt. HINMAN'S REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Money to loan at 5 per cent. Property in all parts of the citv for sale. Seashore residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and Wet Haven. The beautiful Savin Rock, including- sev eral acres of natural grove. This is the finest loca- hum iur n. iitjici ur ittiuc iiw in me ouiie ana win oe sold at a bargain. L. B. HINMAN mya 63 Church St. FOR RENT. Several nice House. Tenements For Rent. A lot of flrst-class Tenements, $10 to $30 per month. 1 II K A A; li, Fire insurance Dolicies eivenin the best lyimmniM and none others. Those who are chancrincr their residences this spring would do well to call. We will insure your f urniture or Dwelling at the LOWEST POSSIBLE RATES. Property placed in our hands will be nmnerlv taken care of. Repairs made at lowest rates by competent work men. Rents Collected. II . C. LOC'S AGENCY, 63 CHURCH STREET. Open Evenings. Opposite Postoffice. a25tf R. JL HOOKER. 19 Exchange Building. HAS FOR RENT First floor on Cedar street. Second floor on saltonstall avenue. First floor on Sylvan avenue. First floor on Poplar street. First floor on Goffe street. First floor on Stanley street. Second floor on Wnalley avenue. Farm in Farir Haven. Also a large bouse on High street, 14 rooms, finely rurnisned, all improvements; for rent for the season at price of unfurnished. W. C. WARREN, Manager of renting and collect ing department. min. Lawrence Street Sewer Assess ments. TOtheHonorable Court of Common Covncil of the City of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a Sewer in Lawrence street, for the assess ment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost of said sewer among the parties interested therein, respectfully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said public improve ment, n all respects pursuant to the provisions of the charter ol said city, to appear before them and be heard in reference thereto: and they. J7 heard, at the Ume and place specified in said notice, all persons who appeared before them. They therefore respectfully recommend the adop tion of the accompanying order SYLVANUS BUTLER, ) and Pavement , . City or New Hav-sk, June 30th, 1884 Ordered That the sum of one thousand and eighty-three dollars and sixty cents ($1,088 60) be and is hereby assessed as benefits upon the fol lowing named owners of property on Lawrence street, between Whitney avenue and St. Ronan street, being a proportional and reasonable part of the expense of constructing a sew er in said Lawrence street. The names of each party and the amount of benefits assessed against each being herein particularly stated viz: John P. Phillips. i $ 238 00 Ernest L. Ingersoll jg 75 Helen A. Kimberly -jjo 85 John W. Nichols 131 25 Helen R. Nichols 414 75 $1,083 60 In Court of Common Council Read, accepted and assessments ordered laid as reported. Approved July 16, 184. Payable July 34, 1884. A true copy of record. . Attest, JAMES P. PIGOTT, Jy8t City Clerk. Local "Weather Record. FOB JTjIjY 23, 1884. 7:16 11:16 3:16 A. M. A. M. P. If . 7:16 P.M. 29.80 -V3 'M. 11:16 F.K. 29.81, Barometer .29.93 29.90 Thermometer ... 66 75 Humidity 75 64 Wind, in direction and velocity in miles nerIhoiir.RWl S 6 89.81 79 65 68 90 S 5 ITW 19 W 9 Weather Sm'y Sm'y Sm'ky T'tng Clo'dy Mean bar., 29.850; mean temp., 71. ; mean humid itv. 77.7. Max. temn.. 82.5: min. temp., 06.; rainfall .61 inches. Max. velocity of wind, 21 miles. FOB JULY 23, 1883. Mean bar., 29.843; moan temp., 74.7; mean humid ity, 67.7. Max temp., 83. ; min. temp., 69. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt 8. C. U. 8. A. A minus sign prefixed to thermometer read ino-a intiimttfft ftemnerance below zero. t A dash prefixed to rainfall figure indicates precipitation too smau to measure. MINIATURE ALHANAC. JULY 24. 8ft? Rises, Sun Sets, 4:44 I 7:20 Moon Sets," 8:29 High Water, 0: 5 DEATHS. . Mexico, July 13th, of pneumonia, waiter i. tsouie. MARINE r,ISX. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED. 23. Sch A J Bentley, Rankin, from Baltimore. Sch James A Parsons from Philadelphia. Sch James Ives, Ives, from Baltimore. ARRIVED AT HOBOKXN, 23. Sch J D Dewell, Sharp, from Baltimore. sailed, 23. Sch George Avery, Rogers, for Baltimore. Sch Mattie Holmes, Holmes, for Baltimore. Wet Nurse. A SCOTCH lady who has lost her first baby would like to g out as wet nurse. Apply at 3V24 2t New Haven. FOR SALE, A SMALL BUSINESS PROPERTY on Maad- i,street. Will make terms easy. T. O. Sloan & Son, Room 3, Benedict Building. t"OPEN EVENINGS. jyl District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court, I Julv 23. 1884. f TESTATE OF BENJAMIN H. COE, late of New J j Haven, in said District, deceased. The executors haviner exhibited their administra tion account with said estate to this Court for allow ance, it is ORDF.RED That the 29th dav of Julv. A. D. 1884. at 9 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Probate Office in New Haven, be and the same is assigned for a hear ing on the allowance of said administration account with said estate, and this Court directs the execu tors to cite all persons interested therein to appear at said time and place, by publishing this order in some newspaper published in New 'Haven county and having a circulation in said district, and by posting a copy on the public signpost in the town of jew naven, wnere aeceasea iasx awen. SAMUELA. KUKK, jy24d2t&wlt Judge. BROILERS AND ROASTERS. TURKEYS. LAMB. SWEET BREADS, CALVES' LIVERS. Native Cucumbers, Squash, North Haven Tomatoes, Green Corn, Watermelons, and All the latest Novelties in the eating line, constantly on hand. i FBISBIE & HART, 350 and 352 State Street. jy24 STOCKS AND BONOS FOR SALE $5,000 N. H. & Northampton R. R. 6"s of 1909. 5,000 N. II- & Northampton R. R. 5's of 1911. 10.000 Panbury & Nonvalk 5's of 1025. $3,000 Morris & Essex 7's of 1015. 40 shares Housatonic R. R. preferred. 50 shares Yale National Bank. 100 shares New Haven County National Bank. Small lots of Shore Line R. R., Merchants' and Second National banks, N. H. Water Co. new stock, Collins Co., of Collinsville. W. T. HATCH & SONS, BANKERS. jv21 FRUIT BUYERS ATTENTION! THURSDAY, JULY 24th. The first lot of fine Watermelons, large size, at 35c each. Warranted to cut ripe. A few Red currants to arrive this (Thursday) morninpr nt 7c lb 41bs for 25c. A few large ripe pines at lfic each. LESIONS. I NOTICE. I IiEJTIONS. Another lot of fine juicy lemons, only 12c dozen. Lemons were never so cheap in July before. Red Astracan Apples for eating at 35c peck. Pie Squash makes the finest pies, only 4c lb. NOTICE! NOTICE! Please bear in mind that the price quoted for fruit and vegetables is subject to change, as we have to buy every dav and shall sell as low as possible. VEGETABLES. VEGETABLES. New Sweet Corn to-day at 30c dozen. New Potatoes $1.50 per bushel, 40c peck. Long Island Cabbage, the largest you ever saw, 8 to l)c each. Native Beans, the handsomest in market, only 4c bunch. Butter BeaU and String Beans only 35c peck. Long Island Cucumbers 1 and 2c each. Squash very low. Java Rice, the finest cooking Rice in market, cooks as white as snow, only He lb. Molasses at 35c and 45c gal, the best Ponce at 50c gal. BUTTER. BUTTER. We never get tired of telling you about our Creamery Butter. The quality is growing better every week and trade constantly increasing, which speaks for itself. Butter is higher, but we sell it at 25c lb, 414 lbs for 81- 53 tubs to arrive to-day. We rweiveived 40 tubs last Thursday. How Is that forButterr And still another ! Our Momay a Cof fee at 25c lb. Try it: and don't forget D. M. WELCH & SON, Io. 28 aiit 30 Congreu Avenue. S?West Haven Monday and Thursday, Westville Monday and Tuesday. Jy24 TRMISFER PROCESS FOR Useful for printing Circulars, Postal Cards, Price Lists, Bills of Fare, Envelopes, Examination Pa pers, Music, Designs, Diagrams, Portraits, Spec ifications, etc. This process affords a highly instructive amuse ment for young people in copying portraits, land scapes, etc. Send for price list and specimens. AOEIWTS WANTED. COGSWELL & GAFFEY, STENOGRAPHERS, 811 Cliapel Street, New Haven, Conn. jy86m Committee on Ordinances. THE Joint Standing Committee on Ordinances will meet Thursday evening, July 24, 1884, at 7:30 o'clock, in Room 11, City Hall. Parties interested in the following petitions, etc., are respectfully invited to be present and be heard in reference thereto: Petition for the passage of an amendment to the ordinance concerning awnings, and a resolution in reference to the same. Petition for the passage of an ordinance prohibit ing the blowing of tin horns. Petition for the reduction of the license fee for trying grease, etc. Communication from the Board of Health de ten ement house system. Report of the Board of Finance de Probate Court Room. An ordinance in amendment of an ordinance de Steam Boilers. Proposed ordinance de sanitary inspection of pub lic conveyances. Per order of Chairman. TIMOTHY J. CROWLEY, jy22 3t Assistant City Clerk. t University of Buffalo, Laboratory of Chemistry, Corner Main and Virginia streets. Buffalo, N. Y., May 26, 1883. Messrs. A. tleuer s. uro.: Gentlemen I have carefully analyzed the sam ples of Hungarian Wines submitted to me by you, and find tnm to be perfectly pure, unwatered, un fortified, unadulterated in every sense. They are,' moreover, most pleasing to the palate, and possess qualities which render them very valuable as mild stimulants. I am, gentlemen. Yours most respectfully, R. A. WTTTHAUS, A. M., M. D. Prof, of Physiological Chemistry, University of New York Prof, of Chemistry and Toxicology, University of Buffalo. Prof, of Chemistry and Toxicology, University of "Vermont. . I am Sale Agent In the New Eng land States FOR THE IMPORTING HOUSE OF A. HELLER & BRO., BUDA PEST AND NEW YORK. I keep in stock all grafts of liUflGARIMi WtriES, Including the celebrated TOKAY WINES. H. J. REYNOLDS, Nos. 152 & 154 Crown St. Sew Haven, Conn. Spniiff Hens Hi Wines n JyM News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. ORDER KEPT BY MUSIC The Prohibition Conven tion A Very BeiUam. A WHOLE DAY OF WRANGLING. Delegates Shout While The Band Plays. - TAMMANY SULKS IN HER TENT While The State Commit tee Hold Session. ISUSIC OP MANY KINDS. Tbe Prohibitionists In Convention Bedlam Iet Loom Daring the Pro-eeedingt-The Band Called on to Drown tlie Uproar A RIeetins that Discounted Both the Chleaso Oath erings. Pittsburg, Pa., July 23. Lafayette hall, the historic structure where thirty-two years ago the Anti-Slavery National conven' tion, representing all of the free and five of the slave States, sssembled to initiate an emancipation campaign, presented an ani mated scene this morning, when it was filled to overflowing with gentlemen and ladies who desire to emphasize their hatred of liquor by inducing the country to prohibit its manufacture or sale. The grimy walls of the old structure were covered with silk banners and wreaths of flowers and ever greens, and shields bearing the names of va rious States were pendant from the galleries. A sheet of canvas stretched from the wall bore the inscription in gigantic letters, "Con stitutional convention for the people and by the people." In the background, forming a semi-circle, was the inscription: "We will vote our convictions." To the right and left of the president's chair were banners composed of the star spangled banner, union jack of old England, and the national flags of Spain and Italy, while over the chair swung a floral shield with the motto, "Our homes and mothers must be protected." On the floor five hundred men and women, their breasts resplendent with silken badges, were fast getting into their seats. They were del egates to the national convention of the Pro hibition home protection party, and audible congratulations were exchanged all over the hall upon the auspicious opening of the largest Prohibition convention ever held in the United States. The convention was called to order prompt ly at 1 1 o'clock by Gideon I. Stewart, and prayer was offered by the Rev. Dr. A. A. Minor, of Boston. At this time every seat on the floor and in the galleries was occupied and the aisles and stairways were rendered impassable by a dense throng of people who had been unable to find standing roo The call of the convention was then read by W. E. Nelson, of Chicago. The address of welcome was delivered by C. L. Rose, of Pittsburg. Mr. Gideon I. Stewart, chair man of the national committee, responded. His address largely dealt with a comparison of the prohibition to the abolition mo ment, especially in the sinallness of its be ginning. At its clo se he was warmly ap plauded, and then proceeded to deliver the opening address. A strong point of this lat ter was that the first and indispensable step of the Prohibition party must be the total abolition of the two war parties which have so long divided the Union with the sword of dissension. A temporary organization was next effected bv the election of the Hon. William Daniels, of Marvland, as temporary chairman, and Mary T. Wooaondge, or umo, president or the Woman s Cnristian lemperance union, as temporary secretary. Mr. Daniels acknowl edged the compliment in a brief address in the course 01 wmcn ne cieeiarea mat in tne course of four years more every county in Maryland, outside of Baltimore, would be under prohibition rule. He referred to the creat evil attending the license system, and cited the District of Columbia as an instance to bear out his assertion. ' While paying his respects to the saloons generally, the audience at intervals cried out "Shame!" "Shame!" and Amen!" When Mr. Daniels referred to the inability of the Prohibitionsit to pass a prohibitory bill through Congress a shrill voice cried out, "It's because Congress is in league with the devil." The speaker con cluded by declaring that if the Democratic party failed of success next November it would, before the next presidential election, disband as a party, and its members enter the fold of the Prohibitionists. Hence it was important that the ballot should aid in promoting such a result by polling for the Prohibition JNational ticiet as large a vote possible. It was after 1 o'clock when Chairman Daniels brought the inaugural speech, the delivery of which occupied two hours, to a con clusion, with a passionato appeal for the breaking up of one or the other of the exist- me parties. When Mr. Daniels resumed his seat, cries came from all parts of the hall for "My Maryland " from the band, but it was found that the instrumentalists were not equal to the demand. The secretary made a report ot the number of delegates from the various States (five hundred in all), and a com mittee on credentials was appointed, the States being called and the several delega tions sending up names for members of the committee. The duties of the secretary in calling the roll of States were performed by Mrs. Woodbridge; and the responses were made in two or three cases by ladies, the members of the committee on credentials being also in a few cases ladies. The con ventiem then at 1:30 took a recess until 3 p. m.. The convention reassembled at a o clock. Considerable time was consumed over a motion, which was finally lost, that in order to prevent the excitement and confusion of the morning s session the rules ot Cushmg s manual should be adopted. This matter had scarcely been gotten out of the way when' a clerical delegate rose to protest against the audience applauding with their feet as a rem nant of the practice's of the old parties and obnoxious to the feelings of any clergymen present. The proposition was greeted with ironical laughter, in the midst of which Rev. Dr. Blanchard, of Illinois, secured the floor and as a clergyman repudiated any desire to stifle expressions of approbation. "Cheer and blow your bugles to your heart's content" said the speaker, and the audience roundly applauded. Telegrams ot congratulation from, the Prohibitionists of Missouri, Middle town. New York, and eastern Pennsylvania were read and it was decided to send a con gratulatory despatch to the temperance con vention which meets in Indianapolis to-morrow. At this point the chair announced thatRev U. W. Blanchard, president or wneaton, in., college, was present. He spoke briefly of the circumstances under which the American party came into existence and referred to the fact that two of its cardinal principles were prohibition and woman's suffrage. "There is only one point," he said, "in which we do not agree. We of the American party do not believe in people who are members of a secret society holding public office." This was the signal for an uproarious scene. Half of the delegates rose to their feet with shouts of "Time! Sit down!" Following this outburstcame hisses from all parts of the hall. In vain the speaker endeavored to proceed.' The aud ience shouted itself hoarse. Men stood on the chairs and shook their fists at the plat form. Others yelled out points of order and questions of privilege and bedlam prevailed. Finally the speaker quitted the platform. Delegate Smith, of Illinois, mounted his chair and evidently laboring under great ex citement vociferously declared that the re marks of th previous speaker were an insult to a respectable body of men and moved that no other representative of a political party be allowed a hearing during the remainder of the convention. This was shelved for the time being. The committee on credentials was called upon for a report, but no response being mad "Old Hundred" was sung. Hon. John B. French, of Nebraska, was loudly called for, but rising in bis seat begged to be ex cused from making a speech. Miss Frances Willard was granted leave to read a memo rial fjom the Women's Christian Temperance union earnestly petitioning the convention to adopt such measures as are requisite and necessary to prohibit the importation, manu facture and sale of alcholio beverages and that the Prohibition party's candi date for President shall be . by character and public pledge commit ted to a national ponstitutional prohibitory amendment. After a few remarks by Miss Willard, in which she explained that the Greenback, Repnblican and Democratic con ventions respectively had declined to endorse the memorial, a motion was unanimously adopted to receive the memorial with a view to future action. ' The committee on credentials not being ready to report. Mrs. Jt olsom, of Maryland was called upon and entertained the conven tion for ten minutes with an interesting and remarkably well delivered address on prohi bition. She was greeted with loud and con tinued cheers. Three hours of indescribable noise, tur moil and bitterness followed this innocent diversion. It was initiated by the committee on credentials. This body reported that 436 regularly accredited delegates were in at tendance, that 131 additional were entitled to seats under the runnss ot previous conven tions, and further reported a resolution that the delegates from States which had failed to send a full complement of delegates be al lowed to cast the votes of the absent ones, This resolution was received with mingled cheers and howling. Dr. Ransom, of JNew Jersey, and Rev. Dr. Hopkins, of New York, denouueed it as disgracefully unfair, pointing out that the solitary delegate from Texas would, by its adoption be enabled to cast nineteen votes and that sevaral other States represented by but two delegates would be given a vote of twenty or thirty. Dr. Hopkins said that if measures of this kind were to prevail the Democratic gag-law unit rule might as well be enforced at the outset. Dr. Miner, of Boston, tried to pour oil over the troubled waters, but in vain. Several motions were rained upon the hapless temporary chairman Daniels of Maryland, and pandemonium reigned. Uelegate Ijreen, or (Jalitornia. mounted a chair and demanded to know if the men who had traveled three thousand miles from the Pacific coast at a personal ex pense of $500 each were to be muzzled and gagged by the convention. Mr. Hopkins, of New York, retorted by asking if future con ventions were to be mere machines in the hands of unscrupulous men, in order that the wishes of the Californians might on this occasion be consulted. Finally amidst a per fect bedlam the report of the committee in cluding the resolution was put and declared carried. The declaration was challenged by Dr. Babcock and Delegate Howell of New York and a call of the States was demanded. The vociferous element shouted to the band for "music" and a moment later the instru ments drowned the stentorian voices of the New Yorkers and the cries of "Shame!" which ensued. When the music had ceased the challenge was renewed, but the chair ruled that it came too late. More confusion follgwed and eventual ly when the convention was beyond the control of the chair, the roll of States was called for members of the committees on per manent organization and resolutions. Committees on permanent organization. resolutions and rules were appointed and given permission to retire. It was unani mously agreed to adopt as the sentiment of this convention the views expressed in the memorial of the Woman's Christian Temper ance union which was presented early this af ternoon by Miss Frances Willard. About 20 motions were made to adjourn amid the greatest confusion, and for a long time the chairman was unable to make nimselt heard. One of the female delegates characterized the proceedings as an insult to her sex and appealed to the convention to preserve or der. "Why," said she, "this is worse than a Democratic pow-wow." Finally at 6:30 p. m. a recess was taken until 8 o'clock to night. Previous to calling the evening session to order several songs were sung and numerous cheers given for the stars and stripes. The thermometer played around in the nineties and it was suffocating in the hall. Delegates threw off their coats and vests and in some instances their collars. Since the receipt of Governor St. John s decimation his picture, which was hung under the Illinois banner, has been removed. The convention reassem bled at (5 o'clock, when the committee on permanent organization reported the name of Prof. Samuel Dickie, president of Albion college, as permanent chairman with one vice president from every State. Ten of the latter were women. As if in irony six of the most prominent participants in the heated debate of the afternoon were appoint ed sergeants-at-arms. Professor Dickie made an acknowledgment of his election, which, though brief, was the best speech of the day, By a large majority the convention refused to adopt the two-thirds rule for the nomina tion of candidates and adopted the majority plan. On the call of States the following gentlemen and ladies were appointed by their respective delegations to serve as members of the National committee: Ala bama, J. H. Hunt; California, Mrs. Emory Fitzstiner and Robert Glasgow; Connecticut, George P. Rodgers and A. Morehouse ;District of Columbia, J. A. Wheeler and (J. M. JNye; Dakota, T. Krouse and George A. Cressy; Illinois, Dr. A. J. Jenkins and J. A. Van Fleek; Kansas, J. H. Pyers and Joseph Per kins; Maine, W. T. Eustis and N. F. Wood bury; Maryland, John L. Thomas and Leon ard E. D. Newman; Massachusetts, : Michigan, D. P. Saginaw and Rev. John Russell; Minnesota, L. Bixley and W. W. Godderley; Missouri, M. W. Hudson and A. F. Butts; Nebraska, C. F. Stemplin and John D. Firth; New Hampshire, Charles A. Hovey and John Fletcher; JNew Jersey, T. Ji. Hunt and Rev. L. Parsons; New York, Rev. Thomas J. Bissell and J. W. Bruce; Ohio, Mrs. M. Brown and J. Odell; Pennsylvania, Hon. James Flagg and William T. Dunn; Tennessee, J. R. Anderson and J. W. Smith; Wisconsin, Samuel D, Hastings and is. E. Van Buren. It was agreed to direct the National com mittee to fill vacancies from States not now organized. Hon. James Flagg was author ized to call the National committee together for organization. After some routine bust ness the convention at 10:05 adjourned till to-morrow at a a. m. Flanagan Gets an Office. Washington, July 23. Webster Flanagan has been appointed collector of internal rev enue for the fourth district of Texas. This is the gentleman who astonished the Repub lican convention at Chicago in 1880 by in quiring: "What are we here for, if not to get the omces! Congressman Converse to Step Down Washington, July 23. Tbe Star says that Representative Converse of Ohio has told a reporter of that paper that he will not be a candidate for re-election. His family demands his attention and ne will retire from public lite. CALLED XO HEADqilABTEKS. How Department Clerks Will Be Asked to Contribute. Washington, July 23. The sub-commit tee appointed by the Republican National committee to attend to collections for cam paign purposes from government employes is composed of A. M. Clapp, chairman, Dr. E. A. Adams, Will Dowdermilk, R. T. Gruener and General Green B. Raum. . None of these gentleman holding a government office they are not debarred from soliciting campaign funds. The clerks will not be approached at their desks, but notified by letter to call at headquarters. Base Ball. AT BUFFALO. Detroits 0 0000200 02 Buffalos 0 12 0 1 4 0 0 310 Base hits Detroits. 5. Buffalos 15: errors. De troits 13, Buffalos a AT CLEVELAND. Clevelands 0 S 1 0 3 0 a 0 416 Chicagos 2 6 0 1 2 0 2 0 013 Base hits Clevelands 22.Chicaeos 17:errors.Cleve- lands 7, Chicagos 9. at providence. New Yorks 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 0 15 Providence 0 3 0 3 0 0 1 2 211 Base hits. New Yorks 9, Providence 15; errors. New Yorks 18, Providence 18. AT BOSTON. Philadelphias 1 1 30000005 Boston 0 0000000 11 Base bits Philadelphias 12, Bostons 6; errors,' Philadelphias 4, Bostons 10. - OTHKB OAKZS. Philadelphia Metropolitans 10, Athletics 8. Brooklyn Brooklyns 10, Pittsburgs 4. Washington Baltimorea 6, Washington 7. St. Louis Cincinnatis 0, St. Loins 2. Toledo, O., Louisvilles 1, Toledos 0. Columbus, O., Indianapolis 0, Columbus 7. Washington Nationals 1, Boston Unions 9. Sergeant Dolan Wins a Creedmoor. New York, July 23. In the off-hand match at two hundred and three hundred yards to-day at Creedmoor T. J. Dolan made 31 at the first range and 29 at the second, a total of 60, which gives him the trophy for the third time. John Smith made 32 at 200 yards and 28 at 300 yards, taking second honors. G. W. Munson made 30 at 200 yards and 29 at 300 yards, taking third place. Lacrosse at tne Polo Grounds. New York, July 23. There was a small attendance at the Polo ground to-day to witness the lacrosse game between the Caugh nawaga Indian team of Canada and the New York lacrosse team. The Indians, who are the originators of the game, after an exciting contest gained 'the victory by a score of 8 to 2. A Defection From Blaine. Boston, July 23. It is reported on appar ently good authority that Hon. John M. Forbes has declared against Blaine. Mr, Forbes has been until lately a member of the Republican National committee and has been considered the leading New England contributor to the campaign fund. TAMMANY STAYS AWAY From tne Committee Meeting, Bat a Successor to Parcel! Is Chosen Banker Keller of New Yorlt the Man GOTemor Cleveland's Letter of Ac ceptance. Albany, July 33.' All was bustle and ex citement around the Delavan House this evening. Big and little politicians were there from all parts of the State. The political situation was discussed, the talk being of course Cleveland, since none but his friends were in the crowd. The State committee meeting was a tame affair. There was one significant feature about it, however. While every other district was represented the Tam many members did not show up either per sonally or by proxy. It did not seem to bother the other members, who are now strong for the Governor, but it caused out siders to rub their noses in wonder and cough or cry "ahem!" when they were told all would be right in time. The representative of the United Press talked with a number of the committee members. They averred that Tammany was perhaps a little in the sulks, but that' her absence had no real significance. Senator Murphy said he could assign no reason for their absence. "I presume they are waiting for the formal organization of Tammany hall," said the Senator, "before taking any official action. The expressions of the members of the organization convince us that Tammany is all right. Moreover Daniel Manning has appointed S. P. Nichols a member of the executive committee. That does not look as if Manning attached any significanee to the circumstance." The Tam many absentees were S. P. Nichols, Seventh district; Edward Cahill, Eleventh district; Thomas F. Grady, Twelfth district; Edward J. Wood, Fourteenth district. Lieutenant Governor Hill remarked to-day that the meeting was merely a formal one and he could not blame the Tammany men, who were presumably taking vacations, for not attending. All the other districts, it will be remembered, were represented. It was about 3:30 before the State com mittee was called to order. It met in a room in the Delavan hardly large enough to ac commodate a bridal couple. Yet into this room were crowded at that time about forty politicians and a dozen reporters. The lat ter, however, were not allowed to stay long. This was not altogether a question of room being preferred to company. Note takers were not wanted. As soon as ponderous Daniel Manning rapped to order he snapped his teeth and uttered some words which, be ing interpreted, were as follows: "As this is an executive meeting of the committee it is necessary that all who are not members should retire." The hint was somewhat reluctantly taken. In a few minutes the committee were alone with their thoughts and their tongues. The roll call showed the following present: First district, C. Meyer, jr., Newton; Second, Michael J. Coffey, Brooklyn; Third, James W. Ridgeway, Brooklyn; Fourth, James Kane, Brooklyn; Fifth, Patrick H. McCarron, Brooklyn; Sixth, Alex. V. Davidson, New York;Eighth, Judge Powers, New York; Ninth, J. R. Fellows, New York; Tenth, H. O. ; Thompson, New York; Eleventh, ; 1 Twelfth; ; .Thirteenth, John E. Devlin, New York; Fourteenth, ; Fifteenth, John A. Mason, Newburg; Sixteenth, John O'Brien, Rhinebeck; Seven teenth, A. Schoonmaker, Ellenville; Eigh teenth, Ed. Murphy, Troy; Nineteenth, Daniel Manning, Albany; Twentieth, Sam uel Buell, South Balls ton; Twenty-first, S. S. Tumbull, AuSable Forks; Twenty-second, Thomas Pratt, Ogdensburg; Twenty third, Clark Grannes, Utica; Twenty-fourth, A. W. Shepherd, Herkimer; Twenty-fifth, William B. Kirk, Syracuse; Twenty-sixth, William M. West, Hamilton; Twenty-seventh, William A. Poucher; Twenty-eighth, Samuel D. Holliday, Ithaca; Twenty-ninth, C. C. B. Walker, Corning; Thirtieth, John W. Martin, Rochester; Thirty-first, A. G. Collins, Batavia; Thirty-second, Charles W. McCune, Buffalo; Thirty-third, John W Wiley, East Aurora; Thirty-fourth, W. Henry, Salamanca. The commit tee had been in session about an hour when it was announced that Eugene Kelley, the New York banker, had been unanimous ly selected to succeed Mr. Purcell on the electoral ticket. A movement was made in the interest of Mr. Lynch, president of the Irish Emigrant association, ot JNew York, but the bulk of the committee favored Kelley. About one o'clock John E. Devlin telegraphed to ex-Mayor Cooper to the effect that the sentiment of the committee was in favor of his being chairman of the executive commit tee. A reply came about five o'clock stating that he would accept. His election was of course a foregone conclusion. The execu tive committee was authorized to designate by a majority vote two outsiders to aid and cooperate with the committee. This was all the formal business. Chairman Manning an nounced the executive committee as follows: Edward Cooper, New York; John E. Devlin, New York; C. C. B. Walker, Coming; Charles W. McCune, Unttalo; bldney Y. Nichols, New York; Charles K. Grannis, Utiea; Patrick McCarron, Brooklyn; Michael J. Coffey, Brooklyn; Daniel Manning, John O'Brien and Edward Murphy, ex-officio mem bers. The executive committee will meet shortly in New York to perfect arrangements tor tne campaign. Governor Cleveland will issue his letter of acceptance shortly after his official notifica tion of the nomination, which will probably De made next Tuesday. THE LATEST COMET. A Very Indistinct One That Is Illirrv- lne South. Washington, July 23. Prof. Frisby, of the Naval observatory, sighted last night the new comet recently discovered by a Nashville astronomer. He says of the discovery: "It looks more like a nebula than a comet, being round in appearance, rather spread out and very indistinct. But its motion proclaims it in all probability a comet. I did not see it until late, and it was visible only about an hour. Its position seems to indicate pos itively that it is the comet seen by Mr. Barn ard. Since seen at Nashvillo it has moved 14 minutes south and 6 minutes to the east ward, the direction it was reported to be taking. It is now in right ascension 15 hours 45 minutes; south declination 27 34'. I fail to connect it with any previous comet. It is certainly not Tuttle's, the one astrono mers have been expecting; but of conrse I cannot give you anything very definite from last night's observation. As it is moving south it cannot be seen here much longer. It is not and will not be visible except through a telescope." The Panama Canal Progressing. Paris, France, July 23. At a meeting of the directors of the Panama Canal company to-day a report submitted by M. de Lesseps showing the progress of the work on the canal was unanimously adopted. Superin tendent Dingier was present and confirmed M. de Jjesseps that the canal would be readv for business in 1888. , This announcement was received with applause. A Shock of Earthquake At Ischla. Rous, July 23. A shock of earthquake was felt at Ischia to-day. It was not severe and no person was injured, but the inhabi tants of the island were terror-stricken and manifested the wildest excitement, fearincr a repetition of the horrible scenes of some months ago, when hundreds were buried m the ruins of falling buildings at Casa Maccia. A Spy Captured and Hanged. Cairo, July 23. A spy supposed to have been sent by El Mahdi was captured in Sua kim to-day and summarily hanged to a lamp post at the police station. THE ARCTIC HEROES. Lionized by tbe People at St. Johns. St. Johws, N. F., July 23. Tho Thetis and Bear will not be ready to leave before Saturday morning. Lieutenant Greely was unwell Monday, but improved yesterday and to-day is much restored. The remaining survivors are rapidly regaining strength. To-day they attended an Episcopalian church picnic. They are lionized by the people. THE SWEDISH NIGHTINGALE. Christine Nllsson Sings For the Prince or Wales. London, July 23. Christine Nilsson sang at a concert in the Royal Albert Hall this evening. She was in brilliant voice and the perfection of her singing created a furore in the large audience, which was a notable one i quality as well as numbers. - The Prince and Princess of Wales and the greater part of the leaders of society were there. The Prince presented the canta trice with a superb bouquet in token of his satisfaction with her performance. Mr. Sims Reeves, famous tenor, was to have taken part in the vuuuert, uft6 wan una Die to ao so. POWDER, TAR AND FEATHERS Dealt Ont To Prostitutes In Ohio, Sakha, "Ohio, July 23. About one o'clock this morning a tremendous explosion startled the sleeping inhabitants of the town and in less than five minutes the streets were full of people inquiring into the case. It was soon ascertained that one of the two houses of ill fame in town had been blown up. A com mittee of masked citizens had emptied the house of its inmates and had blown it up with giant powder. From this they proceeded to the house of a notorious woman named Daisy Williams, whom they cailed out. In spite of her cries, curses and entreaties they tarred and feathered her and gave Sher until eight o'clock this morning to leave town. Ry daybreak she was gone. David West, the owner of the demolished house, identified some of the masked regulators, and threat ened to prosecute all connected with it. The citizens will not be deterred, how ever, in their efforts to cleanse the town disorderly places. THE CHOLERA. of Yesterday's Work of the Scourge A Convent Forsaken by the Scared Nuns. Paris, July 23. The official report gives the number of deaths from cholera at Mar seilles during the past twenty-four hours at forty-four and at Toulon as thirty-two. Un official reports place the number of deaths in Marseilles at seventy-one. The convent at Marseilles has been compelled to close its doors and the nuns to the number of eighty have fled. The lady superior has issued an appeal for prayers on their behalf that they be preserved from worldly tempters. Twenty thousand persons nave nea trom Aries There is difficulty in procuring enough cof fans in which to promptly rater the dead. Sixteen Deaths at Aries. Paris, July 23. Sixteen deaths from chok era occurred at Aries during the past twenty four hours and several new cases were re ported at Aix. H VBNI JI'S TENT BLOWN DOWN. Struck By a Cyclone and Capsized-. Forty Persons Badly Hurt. Syracuse, N. Y., July 23. About ten thousand people assembled under Barnum's circus tent in Cortland this afternoon, when about d o clock without a moment s warning a hurricanes struck the tents and blew them over. This was followed by a furious rain storm accompanied by heavy thunder and vivid lightning. The greatest excite ment followed, but ready hands went to work with a will to rescue those who were held under the poles and wet canvas About forty persons, including many worn en and children, were round to bo badly hurt. The most serious are F. M. Salisbury of Cortland, head badly cut; Cornelius Brown of Marathon, badly injured about the chest, one arm broken; Rev. George Adams and daughter, both painfully cut on the head. Eddie Stillson is still unconscious from a bad wound on his head. Miss Miles, of Homer,had her head cut and neck injured L. C. Schultz, of Cortland, was cut on the temple and his chest badly hurt. Eddie Road, of Homer, leg broken and scalp injured; lieorge airbanks, seriously in jured internally; Milton Waverly of East Freestone, scalp torn partly off ; Asa Gates of Truxton, injured about the head. A baby. three girls and two women are badly hurt and are m a comatose state. .Mr. Hutchin son, one of the partners of the firm, has ordered everything possible to be done for the sufferers and has had them conveyed to hotels and private houses and attended by physicians. At last accounts all the injured are doing well. THE GRAND ARMY. Great Demonstration At MInne- apolis. Minneapolis, Minn., July 23. The grand parade of the Grand Army of the Republ5a was delayed in forming, but when in motion was received with tremendous cheers by sixty thousand people who thronged the lino of march. It was the largest demonstration since the war. The weather was fair, but sultry. Tlie candidates for grand commander are Messrs. Carnahan of Illinois, Warner of Missouri, Kountz of Ohio, Burst of Illinois and Anderson of Kansas. General Sherman is being urged to accept the nomination, but is disinclined to accept the honor. He could be nominated by acclamation if he desired it As tho parade passed the City Hall children on a canopied platform waved banners and sang an old war song which the veterans line took up. As the tattered battle flags were recognized by the old veterans they were greeted with wild cries of delight. The enthusiasm was never equalled here and the demonstration is the greatest of any ever wit nessed 111 the JNorthwest. This has been the greatest day in the histo ry of Minneapolis and the display has been perhaps the greatest one of the kind that the country has ever seen. The streets were crowded all day. It was 11 o'clock before the gun which was the signal for the proces sion to start was fired. Then the excitement began and the maimed and yearworn veterans passed through the strets with their ragged flags and old uniforms. The procession iook one nour and a halt to pass a given point Much enthusiasm prevailed, particularly when General Logan or General Sherman was recognized. The former rode on horse back with thelllinois delegation. Sherman rode m a carriage with the Missouri delegation. It is estimated that 200,000 people viewed the procession. At the reception to night General Rosser, tho ex-Confederate, responded to the toast "The Blue and Gray' amid much cheering and applause. The delegates will meet to-morrow to select the next grand commander, with tho chances be tween Generals Sherman and Kountze of Ohio, and Carnahan of Indiana. LOCAL NEWS. Police Notes. Fred Ross, who keeps a confectionery store at 135 Congress avenue, was arrested last evening on a charge that on Sunday last he kept his store open for the dispensing of his goods by sale. He claims that ho does not keep open on Saturday and has a right to do business on Sunday. He furnished $23 col lateral as a bond for his appearance before the City court this morning. John Conlan and Charles Custer were lodged in the Grand street precinct on a charge of breach of the peace commit ted on Tuesday night in the lower part of the city. They will be brought before tho City court this morning. Patrick Leonard was arrested last evening for drunkenness and general breach of the peace. His prospects for a fine at least are good in theC ity court this morning. John Taylor and James Taylor were arrest ed last night for breach of peace. They were fighting on the corner of Congress ave nue and Lafayette street. Discovert. We went out to dinner the other night and tasted some most delicious soup. I perpetrated a fearful piece of rude ness, and asked our hostess for tho receipt. Would you believe it, she told me it was made from Liebig's extract? of course made up with vegetables. I have been obliged to give up soups this weather, I find it so difficult to keep the stock; but now that 1 Know now to maKe stock each dav from Liebig, I shall surprise Tom with an amount of new soups. The flavor is excellent, and one would imagine that it was the most ex pensive stock not humble, inexpensive Lie- Dig. uiay - - - " m "me. THE SURE . FOB CURE KIDNEY DISEASES, t OLIVER COMPLAINTS, CONSTIPATION, PILES, AMP BLOOD DISEASES. PHYSICIANS ENDORSE IT HEARTILY. "Kidney -Wort la the most voooeeaful remedy XOVttT tUed." Tr. T f!. Ta.Hnn Vnnktnii.Vt. Jwoy- w an u always nuabio." JJT. H. "W fTlaVfa- On trM T7 "BdllBr-WorthM onmrl mvfn.ftirtwnirMTt tuwui-' XT U. SL, mrT,niTT1fir llTIg dhU IN THOUSANDS OP CASE8 it has cured Whim m.U Mm had fkiled. It ia mild. but efficient, CEKTAIJf XX ITS ACTION, but oarmieaa in an oases. tSTIt eleonaea tk BlAod nd Streaarthens anal rives New Life to all the important organs of vie Doay. une natural action or iu juaneys is restored. The Liver is eleansed of all disease, end the Bowels move freely end healthfully. In this way the worst iHfirmi-fi are eradicated from the system, g raaa, ti.00 liquid or dbt, sold bt Dsueeisn. - Dry eaa be sent by mail. WEIXS, BIOHABDSOIf A CO. Bttrllnfftes! Tt. 3 assess WAITED, A HOUSEKEEPER tor a small family in tha ji V. country. Apply at . 3--M3t 219 BRADLEY STREET. WANTED, GENTS to sell campaign goods, consisting ot .oadKes,lockets, watcn charms and scarf pin&,cott taimng the portraits of aU the presidential candl- . aiates. Apply at once personally or by letter to ,. GEO- S. LEST2&, General Agents Jy24 3t 739 Chapel street. New Haven, Conn. WANTED, LADIES and gentlemen -rith from $50 to $500 to handle one of the greatest inventions of the age; grand chance to make a fortune: from $10 to $25 a day sure; legitimate and honorable; no com petition and no risk. Call or address ROOM 4, KING'S HOTEL, Jy13t 673 Chapel Street. ' WANTED, A MAX of good character and address that can interest a few residents of his city or town, in a business that controls the production of an article that is fast becoming universally worn. The right party can realize a handsome return In a short time. Adaress GEO. W. DAY, jyg4 gt 105 Summer Street, Boston. ; WANTED, A SITUATION by a colored man, recently from the South, as waiter or a place to take care of horses and make himself generally useful. Good reference. Apply at jy28 15 MADISON STREET. WANTED. ' A POSITION by a young married man of exper ience as salesman or office AjixtAnt. whnPA activity and strict application is appreciated. Ref erences. Address F. D.. Care Box 103. Conway, Mass. jy23 3t WANTED. A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do gen- a ertu uuusewurK of secona worK in private family. Good city reference. Inouire at 1411 CHAPEL STREET. WANTED, To BUY lot of second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to at jaiv CHURCH STREET. WANTED. TABLE Boarders. Rooms for gentlemen !-::; and their wives at jylltf 503 CHAPEL STREET. Intelligence Office. EMPLOYMENT office for males and females. Help of different nationalities can be supplied to private families, boarding houses, hotels and res taurr.ntR. The proprietor of this establishment pays great attention in the choice of giris and women be fore sending them to fill situations. Calls from the count ry at any distance are promotlv attended to. Invalid and wet nurses at short notice ATal heir. for families and farm hands always ready. a2Gtf 1D7 George, corner Temple street. To Whom it may Concern ! MONEY liberally advanced in sums to suit on all kinds of merchan dise and personal property of ev ery description at EDW.IRD EXGGL'S Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, 341 and 343 STATE STREET. New Hrfven, Conn. All lepal transactions strictly Confidential. ja5 MRS. DR. J. A. WRIGHT, Psycliometrist and Clairvoyant. Consultation on Business, Minerals, Health and al Personal Matters. Readings of Character by Handwriting, Photograph or Hair. Price Gentlemen, $2; Ladies, $1. Mrs. Wricrht can be consulted at her office, 98 Or- anpe street, daily, 9 a. m. to 8 p. ni. iii28tf Summer Resorts HOTEL SEA VIEW. SAVIN ROCK - - WEST HAVEN. CONN. $3.00 per day: $10 to $20 per week Shore dinners, fish and game suppers served at all hours. SOUTEW1CK & CO., jyllawlm Proprietors. COVE HOUSE MORRIS COVE, NEW HAVEN. Hotel Bus Runs a Follows: Cove House to Belle Dock, 8:30 a. m., 1 p. m. Cove House to 926 Chapel street 6 p. m. Belle Dock to Cove House, 9 a. in.. 2 and 7:45 p. m. 926 Chapel street to Cove House, 7:15 p. m. S n n davit. Cove House to 926 Chanel street. 9 a. m. and 8 p. m. 926 Chapel street to Cove House. 10:30 a. m., 9 p. m. G. S. BARKENTIN, PROPRIETOR, GROVE COTTAGE. AT SAVIN ROCK, FORMERLY OCEAJST COTTAGE Summer Street, West Haven, Conn. H. A. CONVERSE, proprietor of the Austin House, New Haven, has fitted up and handsomely furnished the above cottaee. It is now open for Ernests.- Beau tifully situated adjoining the rove and possessing all the facilities for comfort and enjoyment, Grove cottage affords a rare oppornity for sojourners at the seashore. jell 2m The Railroad Waiting Rooms, SAVI ROCK. Spacious restaurant rooms. LarTO Pavilion. A eood dinner for 50 cents. Parties will be guaranteed just reception on nil occasions. O. HOWES, iii24 mi I'ropneior. OCBAX COTTAGE. SAVIN ROCK SHORE. Mrs. S. Holmes, Proprietress. The pleasantest place on Savin Rock Shore, elegantly fitted through out, now ready for summer boarders aud transient ffuests. Views from its rooms and verandas unsur passed by any upon the coast. Bathing convenient and free from danger. Having had lon experience in the business, cannot fail to please all who favor me with their patronage. Terms moderate. P. O. Box 284, "West Haven, Conn. je13 Beach House, Savin Rock; West Haven, Ct. The popular proprietor Sea View 1879-18P0, Austin House, New Haven, 1881-1882, Beach House 1882. WILL OPEN BEACH HOUSE JUNE 1st., 1884 1884. Osprey Beach. Coney Island of Connecticut. WILL OPEN JULY 1st. The most spacious and best conducted day resort on the Coast. The Slioro Dinners Which made this place famous in past years will be maintained throughout the season. OCKFORD & JERQUE. jeSOlm tailroad Grove Restaurant, IN THE GROVE, W. H. PUTNAM, PROPRIETOR, FORMERLY PUTNAN 4 HALE. The most delightful place on the shore. Meals served at all hours. Roast Oysters, Stewed Clams, etc. All Temperance Drinks. Hillman's Celebrated Ice Cream. ie20 2m RANFORD point hotel, BRADFORD, COjVJV. SEASON 1884. tage and Carnages connect with all trains at Branford Depot Elegant Dining Room and Sum mer Pavilion. DINNERS AND SUPPERS SERVED TO ORDBR TO PARTIES. Telephone connects wtih the house. Parties desirinR information in regard to rooms, rates, etc., address GEORGE H. BROWNE, j.v7 lm Proprietor. SOUTH END HOUSE. Mow Open for the Season. It has been refitted and permanent and transient guests can be accommodated. The grounds are spacious and good facilities for fishing. Dinners a specialty. Stage leaves South End at 7:30 a. m., 1, 4 and 7 p. m. Sundays, 9 a. m. and 7 p. m. Leaves New Raven 9:30 a. m., 8:30, 5:15 and 8 p. m. Satur days at 9 p. m. Dancing Tuesday and Friday even ings at 8 o'clock. JOHN SMITH, Proprietor. Jeiasm SKEEL.E'S RESTAUtAT. SAVIN ROCK HILL. Now open for the season. Increased attractions. The finest Skating Rink on tlje Shore 100 feet long and 40 feet wide. Flying Horses, Rifle Range, Ex cellent Boating facilities. DINNFRS AND SUPPERS SERVED AT SHORT NOTICE. CHARLES SKEELE8. o MAKING HEADWAOACKWARDSI3 IT is astonishing that coal dealers and Hour mer chants will persist in asking high prices for their goods and giving long time to customers for their pay and then wonder that they do so little business. Now the way Hughes operates is to sell Coal cheap, always 25c per ton cheaper than other dealers, and of course aU cash customers go thereto save money; and a barrel of Hour can be Dought for cash at the mill price. On the same plan Hughes sells tbe Beat Cream Batter at 25c, or 4 1-2 n. for 1.00, and a fine York State Butter at 80c. By selling so cheap and selling for cash is the reason of his success. Call in and see where to buy Coal, Flour and Butter. GEO. W. H. HUGHES, Independent Coal Dealer, 04i Olaxxrolx street.