Newspaper Page Text
September 2, 1884.
VOL. LII. gpzcinl Notices. (ryUUarv SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS. We must have the room for new importations, w hich we are expecting daily. Special prices on Black Silks. Special prices on Colored Silks. Special prices on -Mourning Goods. Special prices on Colored Wool Goods. look at onr Ginghams at 7c. Look at our Sateens at 12 l-2c. Look at our Linen Lawns at 20c. Look at our Eider Downs at 75c. Hosiery, Handkerchies, Gloves, Ribbons and Laces CHEAP. Ask to see Remnants in all departments. K W. F. GILBERT, 65 CHURCH STREET, opposite P. 0, , 79 to 89 RAILROAD AVENUE. O "twines, carpet warps, seine twines. Wicking and Cordage of all Kinds. Snipping Tags, Tourist Tags, Pin Tags, Etc, G. J. MOFFATT'S 493, 497, 4Q9 zxyxcL PIAKOS TO RENT ! 1865 84 I A full et of SECOND-HAND BAKD INSTRUMENTS lor sale very cheap. A Large StocK or Drums for the Campaign al ways on liand. O- LjOOMIS. ' BLOCK ISLAND, K. I. Only Four ana alialf Honrs From New Haven. OCEATV VIEW HOTEL, wi.4 The palace hotel of the seashore. Magnificent fishing and bathing and driv tin ""'T Send for illustrated circular. N. BALL, Proprietor. O. 8. MARDEN. Manager. jyl 1 COVE1 HOUSE MORRIS COVE, NEW HAVEN. The Prettiest Seaside Kesort In the Vicinity. . ... . The Fare Excellent Terms Moderate. G. S. BARKENTIN, PROPRIETOR, NEW HAVEN. MOXEY ISLAND HOUSE, STONY CREEK, CONN. This house has been refurnished and icool dining room is one of the features of the house. NoKoranttoet! Excellent View ! FINE BATHING BEACH. The steam yacht BEATRICE will connect at the Main Land every hour and for every train. Also with the Philadelphia at Pot Island. I Billiard Tables and a fine Bar. Postofflce address STONY CREEK, CONN., H. D. KILLAM, Proprietor. au7tf The Railroad Waiting Room., SAVIN ROCK. Spacious restaurant rooms. Large. Pavilion A gooSdinner for 50 cents. Parties will be guaranteed Just reception on all occasions. O. m24 3m Proprietor. " OCEAN COTTAGE. SAVIN ROCK SHORE. Mrs. S. Holmes, Proprietress. The pleasantest plaoeon Savin Rock ShSre, elegantly fitted through out now ready for summer boarders and transient iruests Views from its rooms and verandas unsur Suned bv anv upon the coast. Batning convenient Sndfree f rom dinger. Having had long experience in the business, cannot fail to please all who favor me with their patronage. Terms moderate. P. O. Box 284, West Haven, Conn. jeia . Beach House. Savin Rock, West Haven, Ct. j The popular proprietor Sea View 1879-1880, Austin House, New Haven, 1881-1888, Beach j House 1884. , WILL OPEN BEACH HOUSE JUNE 1st, 1884 m23 3m SOUTH END HOUSE. Now Open for the Season It has been refitted and permanent and transient eueca be accommodated. The grounds are fSusand good facilities for fishing. Imnersa specialty. Stage leaves South End at 7:20 a. m., 1, ffil nt Sundays, 9 a.m. and ,7 p.m. Leaves New Haven 9:30 a. m.. 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. batur dJsat 9 pTm. Dancing Tuesday and Friday even- 'ng8oHN SMITH, Proprietor. HOT-HOUSE GRAPES. IRST of the season received to-day. au26 EDW. B. HALL & SON. NEW HAVEN WINDOW SHADE CO.,v MANUFACTURER OF ! WDTOOW SHADES, And Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Turcoman Curtains, Itladras Curtains, Lace Curtains, 1 Cornices, Cornice Poles, Etc. ' T U : . mviollv rtf tVllMU mWlltl Wft ATS able jjj -v . to show the largest assortment, ana oner a" su in our line at VERY LOW PRICES. Our styles in Drapery Curtains tor the Fall will include the finest line of Imported Turcomans ever shown In New England. , MR. L. B. JUDD-will have charge of our Drapery and Shade work, and orders by postal or telephone will have prompt attention. I New Haven Window Shade Co. 694 CHAPEL STREET, ! BELOW THE BRIDGE. N. B. Store closed evenings, excent Saturday. au27 500 BASKETS OF PEACHES 1, SCIIQNBERGER'S, 1, g. 9 Cerl Mrfce u80 gome on Wednesday rfome on Wednesday afternoon, Sept. ?, t 4p clock. Mpecml Notices. Paper Warehouse, 5Q1 State Street, ORGANS TO RENT ! SPEICEH & MATTHEWS 241 & 243 State Street, FOOT OF CROWN STREET. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in' PluaCf4Uto G-IjTJES, GLASS Etc., Eto. RAIN OR SHINE. AT 702 (OLD NO. 242) CHAPEL STREET, MAKES ELEGANT PHOTOS At prices way below other galleries in this city Quick as lightning. Our new process will make you the Finest Cards at SI, 81B0 and $2 per dozen. The best Cabinets in the State at your own prices. Floral designs Photographs at short notice. fm- Remember all of our work is of the LATEST STYLES, and at prices lower than elsewhere. a29s ESTABLISHED 34 YEARS. H4 770 CHAPEL STREET, Moir's English Soups, in glass. New Grass Edam Cheese, extra size. Sardines, Anchovies, Shrimps. Queen, Crescent and French Olives, Scotch Jam aud Marmalade, New Season's French Pear, Bleached Mushrooms. Potted Game and Fish, Canned Lunch Meats, Plum Pudding in cans. Roquefort and Camembert Cheese in glass. Chocolates, Coca aud Broiua. Pure Teas and Coffees. Every variety of Staple and Fancy Groceries. Fruits, Wines, Fine Cigars. Mineral Waters. of the first quality only. ESTABLISHED 184-?. AR10N We have one of the largest and most carefully selected stocks DIAMONDS in the state, consisting of Earrings, Lace Pins, Rings Studs, Etc., WE buy and sell FINE Stones only, and we have a few Bargains in Diamonds which we arc closing out LOW. WEDDINGRINGS Suitable for all at the lowest prices. S. SILVERTHAU& SON, 790 CH&PEL STREET. !?oard mid IQoovos. BOARD AND ROOMS. A FEW gentlemen can be accommodated wtyh first-class board and pleasant rooms with .modern improvements. Locality second to JfiiiaUmodBtn improvements. Ix none jn the city. Terms moderate. Apply at 83 WOOSTE School Books. A LL the various kinds used in the Public rx. Schools at low rates, at BABCOCK'S, 97 Orange Street. Second building north of Chapel street. si lot Horse For Sale. A BAY MARE, sound in every respect: 'weight about 950 pounds. Is a good worker and fair driver. For price and. pther particulars seltf F. B. BRADLEY & CO. ALL LEADING BRANDS White Lead, Varnishes, Glue, all grades, Sand Paper, Glass, Bllxed Paints, all shades. Sponges. , THOMPSON & BELDEN. 396 AND 398 STATE STREET, COURIER BUILDING. Ileal gstuU. B Y order of the owners. The house and lot known as No. 18 Foote street, on Tuesday, September 9th, 1884, at 13 o'clock noon. The house has seven rooms and stands on a lot 30x147. Also at 1 o'clock in the afternoon of the same day the vacant lot, 50x135, .on the north side of Ivy street, 125 feet east of Dixwell avenue. In both cases the sale will be held on the premises. sept. 3 td Horace, P. Hoadusv. FOR RENT. t DESIRABLE TENEMENTS in the new brick block on State street, near foot of Ed wards street. Prices moderate Good ac commodations and privileges. Apply at si 2t - aza im&T ssiitu;!!. r, FOR RENT, THE HOUSE No. 226 Whalley avenue, 18 rooms; steam heat; modern in good order; IIHILrent low; barn if wanted. H. P. HOADLEY, au30 3t Hoadley Building. 49 Church st. FOR RENT, tWITH board, a front room with alcove. Inquire at au28 13t 37 COLLEGE STREET, FOR RENT, tFTVE Rooms within five minutes' walk of the City Market. Water closet, water and east. Five rooms No. 34 Snrinir street, near the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad shops. Small house of five rooms, No. 10 Louis street. Fair Haven; city water. Apply to j. li e.i.i.i-.tt, au3S 793 Chapel street or 98 Olive street. FOR SALE OR RENT, ffisgt HOUSE No. 138 High corner Wall street 13 rooms modern improvements. Inquire of yUlL S. B. OVIATT, au27 6t 87 Church Street. FOR RENT. M FIRST floor 757 State street, $13; 3 rooms second floor, $9; third floor, 3 rooms, $8; third floor, 5 rooms, $13; first floor, 4 rooms, ou Orchard street, $13. Three rooms, corner State and Bradley, suitable for laundry or light business. Inquire at 146 Crown street. au25 GLOSON HALL. West Haven and Savin Rock Real Estate. FOR SALE, M PLEASANT locations for building houses on the principal streets at very low prices. Houses for sale on easy terms. FOR RENT, Ten good houses fur rent in different parts of the village. Call on or address WALTER A. MAIN, ' au23 West Haven Conn. FOR RENT, jft FOUR pleasant rooms with modern im iilil provements, on second floor, at 76 Olive l&ilLstreet. Inquire on ausKtf THE PREMISES. FOR RENT. iS THE house No. 18 College street; fully fur Pliiii uished; very pleasant and convenient. For lelUlLparticulars inquire of the agent, H. P. HOADLEY, auGtf Or on the premises. Telephone Stock Wanted In Exchange for Real Estate. Colden opportunity to Unload. HOUSES FOR SALE. Orchard St., $3,000, Greenwich Ave., $3,000. Elm St., $4,500, Hamilton St., $4,500, Kimberly Ave., $3,500, Lloyd St., $3,000, Davenport Ave., $3,000, Congress Ave., $4,500. Dewitt St., $4,000, Kensington St., $6,000. j.jnuLifAtirr, Real Estate, 818 Chapel Street. FOR RENT. $i FIVE new tenements on Winter street at $10 lliiif and 811 Pr month. UU1L One new tenement on Bright street for $11 per month. A large number of one and two-family cottages from $1,650 to $3,500 on easy installments. S. Li. Uliil'U HLGl 1 6 Exchange Building, aul4 Corner Church and Chapel Sts. FOR SALE, HOUSE, Barn, and about two acres of land, li;; well stocked with choice Fruit Trees, Ber ULries, Grapes, etc,, in a good location, on easy terms. A number of good lots in different parts of the city; price low. I Oil KUJVA', Two first-class houses on Howe street. Can be seen at any time. Rent for $535 and $575. Money to loan on iteai r.sxaie. inquire ai NO. 70 CHURCH STREET. ROOM 3. "Office open evenings from 7 to 8, I.,. F. COMSTOCK. aul6 REAL ESTATE WANTED. tA CHEAP piece of outside property; im proved or unimproved. Will exchange city property for it. Call at R. E. BALDWIN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 OHAPEL STREET. aul 6dav . WILLIAM H. WHEELER, REAL ESTATE AND RENTS. The care and rental of real estate a siecialtv. XJnrented properties supplied with good tenants. Money furnished on Real Estate and Collaterals at short notice. Fire and Life Insurance risks placed with sound and reliable companies only. Rents wanted at once three whole houses for reliable ten ants. Undivided attention to delinquent tenants. unice tntjenix .miuing, ms unapei siree. upen evenings. jyaltf THOMAS O'BRIEN & CO Real Estate aud Loan Agents, 800 CHAPEEL, STREET. $50,000 to loan at 5 and 6 per cen;. in sums to suit. For sale, double house 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 honae 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 Wallace street, near Grand, for sale very cheap. Ir-umce open every evening. - FOR RENT, ftrft THE Brick House 105 Martin street; has 8 S-iiii rooms; large yard: very convenient: $22 per lEULmonth. HENRY TROWBRIDGE. jy3 2tawtf FOR RENT, FOUR furnished houses in good locations. Ullt Several houses and tenements. T. O. Sloan &. Son, Room 3, Benedict Building. EF-OPEN EVENINGS. IN VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to West Haven there will be some call for Building Lot. I have a traot of land, finely situated, close by 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 aslow. EDWARD A. RAY. a2itt FOR SALE, TWO familv house on Svlvan avenue. ftflOO 1 1 jlT cash required. Two family house on Jackson luilLstreet. $850 cash required. mStf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St. A. M. HOLMES, HOUSE MOVER, tHAS 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 per month. Half of House 177 Meadow St., $15 per month. 2d floor No. 12 Newhall St., $8 per month. ana two rents on ivy ot., lor 5 per monin eacn. Also for sale houses 78 Woolsey St., 190 Clintpn Ave., 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. Wanted Thirty more houses td rent. ma4 OrFlUE 5 UHUiUJil STKEKT. HINMAN'S REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Money to loan at 5 per cent. Property in all parts of the city for sale. Seashore residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and West Haven. The beautiful Savin Rock, including sev eral acres of natural eTove. This is the finest loca tion f pr a hpfel or residence in the State and will be soia at a oargam. 5. riiiNMAiN my2 63 Church St. LE HOOKER, REAL ESTATE AEJVT, 19 Exchange Building. HOUSES FOR RENT AND FOR SALE. TH.E CARE OF PROPERTY A SPECIALTY. RENTS AND OTHER BILLS COLLECTED. jy29 PIVOT CORSET ELASTIC AND EAS1 IN ANY POSITION. This Corset expands and contracts with the breathing and yields to every move ment of the wearer, making an EASY and ELEGANT FIT. For sale everywhere. PRICE $1.00. For sale by M. A. T0MLINS0N, SHOES seldawlm New Haven, Conn THE AMERICAN Automatic Low-Pressure Steam Heater, The most perfect Heater ever built. SelfVResulatips:, Scientific Construe Mop, Can be applied to all buildings, large or small. The agents for the above Heater for New Haven and vi cinity give their careful attention to Steam Heating in all its branches. Are also manufacturers and aeaiers in jngiueers , oieain, uas ana rlumbers Supplies. Wrought and Cast Iron Pipe and fitting "Send f cScuTar." " 6 " J. P. GILBERT & CO., 479 State 33"txoo"ts Claret and Sauterne Wines. TTE have received this day 100 cases of Esche T V nauer & Co. '8 Wines, our own direct importa tion from Bordeaux. Having handled these Wines for the past twenty-two years we can confidently recommend them for purity and general excellence to all of our customers desiring reliable and "straight" Wines. EDW. E. HALL & SON, lyiil T70 Chapel Street. yr Local Weather Record. POK SEPT. 1, 1884. 7:16 11:18 S:l 7:10 11:18 A. M . A. U. P. U. P.M. P.M. Barometer 29.98 29.98 29.96 80.01 30.05 Thermometer... 61 71 75 67 61 Humidity 72 44 46 62 78 Wind, in direction and velocity in ' miles per hour. . N.W 1 N.W 10 N.W 8 W 4 W 6 Weather Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Mean bar., 90.000; mean temp., 65.6; mean humid ity, 68.3. Max. temp., 76.; mln. temp., 56.; rainfall inches. Max. velocity of wind, 12 miles. fob sept. 1, 1888. Mean bar., 30.163; mean temp., 63.3; mean humid ity, 81.7. Max temp., 75.; min. temp., 53. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. V. S. A. A minus sign prefixed to thermometer read ings indicates temperature below zero. t A dash prefixed to rainfall figures indicates precipitation too small to measure. MINIATURE ALMANAC. SEPTEMBER 2. Suk Risks, 5:24 Moon Rises. Sun Sets, 6:26 : 2:26 High Water, 8:40 BIRTHS. LINES In Ansonia, Aug. 20, a son to F. A. and Lottie A. Lines. MARRIAGES. THOMPSON GLOSTER In Winsted, Aug. 28, Pe ter Thompson and Miss Gloster. DEATHS. PENFIELD In Boston, Aug. 31, Mrs. Jane Pen field, aged 75 years. Services at Evergreen Cemetery to-day, Sept. 2, at 4:80 p. -m. Relatives and friends are invited to attend without further notice. DURAND In Guilford, Alice C, wife of Charles A. Durand, aged 40 years. Funeral at the residence of E. H. Somen?. West Ha ven, Conn., Tuesday afternoon at 2:80 p. m., Sept. 2. CRAM In Bridgeport, Aug. 30, Nettie Ellen, daugh ter of Henry L. and Annie L. Cram, aged 7 months MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED, SEPTEMBER 1. Sch George Avery, Rogers, Baltimore. White Rrandy F OR Preserving. The genuine article. r.D w . iiAi.i. &: sua. FOR RENT, ff$iy A NICELY furnished front room on first Itlli floor in a strictly private family. Address EliSL s2 6t B. J., This Office. Smoke HALL'S ROSAI, our new 5 CENT CIGAR, espe cially manufactured for our retail trade. Guaranteed all Havana filler, and warranted the best cigar for the money ever sold. s2 EDW. E. HALL & SON. FOR RENT, ifaSfj. HOUSE No. 26 Pearl street, first floor. $240, LiilL House No, 37 Leonard street, $200. MERWIN'S Real Estate Office, 759 Chapel Street. Or GEORGE HOTCHKISS, 2d, 45 Summer street. Miss L. A. Miller's ScllOOl 0 ZMDuLSlO Reopens Sept. IS, 1SS4. Vocal and Instrumental music Taught. Good instruction given at moderate prices. Office hours from 2 to 7 p. m. 778 Chapel Street, Room 2. sel 3m Migs Annan J. C'hapin T7"ILL commence Vocal and Instrumental In TT struction, 27 Insurance Building, on Sept. 11. Lesson hours. Mondav and Thursdav each week. from 2 until o'clock. For terms, &c, inquire at M. Steinert's music store. No. 777 Chapel street, or at my residence. No. 30 Cottage sireet. b2 lm MISS ORTON AND MISS NICHOLS, Successors to the Misses Edwards, will Reonen Wednesday. Sept. 24 their School for Young Ladies & Children. For circulars and further information apply to the Principals, NO. 57 EL9I STREET, sez lm FOR SAI4E, tA NICE family Bay Mare, 7 years old, a good roader: can trot in 3 minutes; 16 hands hieh; not afraid of anvthiner: a ladv can drive anywhere; warranted sound. Also Brockett & Tut tle Phaeton and no-top Buggy, Brewster spring, in fine order. N. W. H1NKLEY, 128 State Street, s2 3t Rear Burant House. JVOTICE. THE postponed Bowling Match, which was to have taken place on Friday afternoon at Laugh lin & Lynch's, Railroad Grove, West Haven, will take place this afternoon, Tuesday, Sept. 2, im mediately after the walking match. All are re spectfully invited to attend. There will also be a Prize Bowling Match on Friday, Sept. 5. sea it LAUtmiaa ol LiXss un. " SCOLLQPST New Salt Mackerel. Spanish Mackerel. Hard and Soft Shell Crabs, Halibut. Eels, Mackerel, Round and Long Clams, Lobsters, Oysiers, etc., etc.. the best iu the market,. Reed's MarKet, 39 Cnurch Street OPPOSITE TUB POSTOFF1CB, se2 H. W. SMITH, Manager. PIANOFORTE. HARMONY AND COMPOSITION MRS. JOHN I.. BRAND Will recommence her Lessons on MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8th, And has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms mod ate. 121 YORK STREET, s2 3mo Two doors from Crown. FLOWER HOLDERS Large assortment at half price. Pictures framed to oraer -AT- " NORTHROP'S, 697 CHAPEL STREET, se2 Just below the Bridge. rpHE Town of New Haven, the City of New Ha 1 ven, The New Haven School District vs. Ber nard T. Fellows. Luov Hardenbrook and Mrs. J. W. Palmer, "William L: Farmelee, Charles H. Wilcox. Upon the complaints of the said Town of New Ha ven, City of Now Haven and New Haven School foreclosure, novaoendinsr before the Citv Court of New Haven : it appearing to, and being found by, the subscribing authority, that the said defendants are absent from the State and gone to parts un known Therefore, Ordered, That notice of the pendency of said complaints be given by publishing this order in The Morning News, The Storning Journal and Courier, The New Haven Daily Palladium, The New Haven "fJnipn. Thp Evening Register and the Con necticut Republikaner, newspapers printed in the City of New Haven, once a week for three weeks successively, commencing on or before the third day ot eptemDer, jjuuub utisnKjt, ass x juage oi me siiy uouix ui new naveu. New Haven, Aug. 30, 1884. sgoawgt FRESH SCOLLOPS JUST RECEIVED, JUBSQN BROTHERS, PACKIN6 AND PROVISION CO., 505 and 507 STATE STREET. BROADWAY CASH STORE. Read Our Reduced. Price. Bound Steak 16c lb. Tenderloin Steak 20c lb. Porterhouse Steak 20c lb, Seat Rib Roast Beef 16c lb. Chuck Roast Heef 12o lb. Corned Beef 8 to 16c lb. Beef Tongue ibc lb, Beef's Liver 8c lb. Beef Suet 6c lb, Hindquarter Lamb 16c lb, Forequarter Lamb KI2C id, lamo i.eg ioc 10, ianin ixin ioc id, ladid Breast 8e lb, Pork and Pork Steak lie lb, Pork sausages lie 10, v note nam iac id, w noie anouia- ers 11c lb. 14 lbs of Granulated Sugar for $1. The very Best New Process Flour $0.75 a barrel, or 90c a bae. Please tell your friends and neighbors of our great reduction. We will sell lower than anyone in tne city. PAUL. JESTE & BROS., 101 AND IOT BROADWAY. A Dangerous Case. Rochester, June 1. 1882. '-Ten years ago I was attacked with the most Intense and deathly pains in my back and Kidneys. "Extending to the end of my toes and to my brain! "Which made me delirous! "From agony, "It took three men to hold me on my bed at times! "The doctors, tried in vain to relieve me, bnt to no purpose. Morphine and other opiates! "Had no effect! 'After two months I was given up to die! "When my wife heard a neighbor tell .what Hop Bitters had done for her. she at once got and gave me some. The first dose eased my brain and seemed to go hunting through my system for the pain. The second dose eased me so much that I slept two hours, something I had not done for two months. Before I had used five bottles I was well and at work as hard as anv man could for over three weeks; but I worked too hard for my strength, and taking a hard cold, I was taken with the most acute and painful rheumatism all through my sys tem that ever was known. I called the doctors again, and after several weeks they left me a cripple on crutches for life, as they said. I met a friend and told him my case, and he said Hop Bitters had cured him and would cure me. I poohed at him, but he was so earnest I was in duced to try them again. In less than four weeks I threw away my crutches and went to work lightly, and kept on usuur the bitters for five weeks, until I became as well us any man living, and have been so far, six years since. It has also cured my wife, who had been sick for years, and has kept her and my chil dren well and healthy, with from one to three bottles per year. There is no need to be sick at all if these bitters are used J. J. Berk, ex-Supervisor. "That poor invalid wife. "Sister! "Mother! "Or daughter! "Can be made the picture of health; "With a few bottles of Hop Bitters! "Will you let them sufferl" None genuine without a bunch of green Hops on the white label. Shim all the vile, poisonous stun! with "Hop" or "Hops" in their name. aaHeod&w News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. TROOPS UNDER- ARMS To Put Down the Riot ous Miners. THE GOVERNOR ON THE SCENE Making Personal Inquiry Into the Trouble. A GREAT PANIC IN ITALY. Where the Cholera Raging Fiercely. Is THE TROOPS UNDER ARMS. Waiting In Their Armory For tbe Word To March Against tne Riot ous Miners In tne Hocking Valley. Logan, O., Sept. 1. Governor Hoadley arrived here at 4 a. m., and was met by Sheriff McCarthy at the depot. Everything was quiet and after holding a short interview both retired, with the Understanding that they would meet at 10 a. ni. to talk over' the situation. Mr. McCarty told the Governor that he expected further trouble and wanted the men on tbe ground', though he had heard of no depredations further than some shoot ing and cutting of wires between this point and Longatreth, Governor Hoadley pressed his questions closely and told the sheriff he had nine companies of militia waiting, but which would not be ordered to move until to-morrow afternoon. In the meantime he would go down among the strikers and en deavor to hold a consultation with the lead ers. The company at Lancaster has arrived and is placed on duty at the jail. Some one told Governor Hoadley early in the evening that the trouble was, in a great de gree political affair and he concluded not to order the troops to move until he had investi gated the affair personally. Columbus, O., Sept. 1. State advices show that there is no change in the situa tion among the operators and striking min ers in the Hocking Valley since early morn ing. Three of the syndicate mines are run ning to-day as usual. Governor Hoadley is now making a tour of all the mines in the valley to learn the exact situation. The Fourteenth regiment, Governor's Guards and Duffy Guards have been awaiting since two o'clock this morning in their armory for marching orders. There has been no demon stration to-day at any of the syndicate or exchange mines. There is great uneasiness over the situation. A ; fresh outbreak is likely to occur to-night unless troops arrive in season. There is absolutely nothing new in the mining regions up to this hour (7 p. m.) The military are under arms at their armory awaiting marching orders. Governor Hoad ley is still at the mines, but nothing has been heard from him since 3 o'clock this afternoon, when he merely inquired: "How many men are there under arms?" The Syn dicate to-day was purchasing arms for their guards and also forwarded four thou sand rounds of ammunition for their own hundred and thirteen Pinkerton detectives on guard at their mines. The Coal Exchange also bought extra arms and ammunition for their guards. Colonel Churchill of the Hocking Coal and Iron com pany said they had information from the valley at 3 p. m. to the effect that au attack was contemplated on their mines to-night, but was inclined to discredit it. The guards, he said, would be prepared to repulse any effort on the part of the rioters, and if the attack was made at the point in dicated it would be met with such force as to " have a whole some effect on those engaged in the disturbance. At the Ohio Coal Exchange the situation is regarded as critical in the ex treme. The officials of the Exchange think that the whole valley is in such a state of ex citement at this time that should the riot be started again to-night, in the absence of the military, serious results would follow. It was stated ihat their miners and guards are both on the point of desertion and have only been induced to remain by promises of aid from the State. As such promises have not been made it is feared that the guards will de sert. Governor Hoadley Meets the Miners. Straitsville, O., Sept. 1. Governor Hoadley left Logan at 9:30 to-day for a trip through the principal mining towns, accom panied bv Sheriff McCarthy and several Others. Before leaving he telegraphed to all points that he wanted to meet prominent miners and hear their stories. At all sta tions a large number of miners were out to meet the train, and at this place about five hundred had congregatad. The greatest in terest ; prevailed and the Governor began holding private consultations with repre sentative miners. The president of the min ers of this district and others who were ques tioned deny that there is any necessity for militia at this point and claim to know noth ing about the burning of the hopper at mine No. 7. They have a theory that the guards became dissatisfied with their wages and set fire to the hopper themselves. The Govern or told them that he does not want to be forced to order out the militia and is exacting promises that the miners will do all in their power to aid the civil authorities. If he should conclude, however, after visiting all points that the militia is required, ne says he will have to give orders to that effect. A team was brought to this place to convey the Governor and a few others to the mine where the hopper was burned. Some miners are glum and say this trip is only a political scheme. The Troops Ordered Dismissed. Columbus, O. Sept. 1. This evening Col onel Freeman received a telegram from Gov ernor Hoadley to dismiss the troops until to morrow. The Governor arrived here at 10 o'clock and explained the situation to the officers. He had One company of militia placed at Sand Hun where the guard O'Hara was killed, another at Longstreth and a third near Snake Hollow. He thought this sufficient for the present. Information is re ceived that one hundred miners fired upon the guard at Longstreth and the fire was re turned scattering the strikers, but no one was hurt. . . .- , Coal Prices for September. Philadelphia, Sept. 1. The September circular of prices of coal issued by the Phila delphia and Reading Coal and Iron company to-day make no changes in the rates ruling the past month. Hard white-ash coal for harbor delivery is still quoted at $4.20 for lump; steamboat, broken and egg; $4.45 for stone; $4.30 for chestnut and $2.9o for pea. The line and eity rates for white ash coal at Schuykill Haven are $2.75 for lump, steam boat, broken and egg; $3.00 for stove and small stove; $2.85 for chestnut and $1.50 for pea. LOSSES BV FIRE. A Hotel Takes Fire at Dead or Night. Kit East, N. J., Sept. 1. At 2 o'clock this morning the Hotel Newport, in which one hundred tfnd twenty-five guests were sleeping, was found to be on fire. The pro prietor, Mr. A, E. Dick, awoke the guests and remained in the house till compelled to jump from a second-story window. There was a terrible panic among the partly aroused occupants and many escaped only by jump ing from the windows or steps. Hardly any thing was saved except the clothing snatched up by the fleeing boarders. The fire origi nated in the kitchen and may have been in cendiary as the employes were on bad terms witn the proprietor, xne notei was wortn about $30,000. The loss to the guests is much greater. THE SOUDAN REBELLION. A Terrible Tale or Arab Excesses In Berber. - Cairo, Sept. 1. A fugitive from Berber has arrived at Dongola, who reports that Berber is in the hands of about two thousand rebels, who are committing the most terrible outrages upon the citizens. Men,' women and children are sold into slavery, and the women are atrociously treated. In the midst of their excesses the Arab captors stand in great fear of General Gordon, and are forti fying the city in anticipation of an attack by him. They have also sent messengers to El Mahdi, urging him to forward reinforcements and ammunition. A Mine Exploded Among: the Rebels. Cairo, Sept. 1. During an attack of the rebels upon Suakim to-day a mine which had been run out from the works was blown up by the Englirh marines, causing great havoc among the besiegers. Eleven rebels were killed outright and a great number wounded. The attack was at once abandoned. . His Last Scrape the Worst. Mh-ford, Mass., Sept. 1. A. Trask Wood bury, aged twenty, ticket seller at the Mil ford, Franklin and Providence railway sta tion, mysteriously disappeared some months ago. The cause was unknown till Saturday, when he was arrested and held in $2,000 for the grpnd jury on a charge of embezzling $2,800 from the company. Young Wood bury comes of a good family, but is very wild and has been rescued by friends from many bad scrapes. A Serious Runaway Accident. Dover, N. H., Sept. 1. At Salmon Falls, last evening, Jeremiah McNamara, Mrs. J. A. Wentworth, Miss Ella Knowlton and Mrs. Herbert Hamilton were going to the residence of James M. Brown, whose only daughter is dead, when the carriage capsized and the horse ran away, dragging the cap sized carriage for some distance. All the occupants were terribly injured. Mr. Mc Namara's shoulder blade was broken and he was otherwise injured. Miss Knowlton re ceived bad gashes on the head and body. Mrs. Wentworth and Mrs. Hamilton were cut severely. A Boy's Valuable Find. . Lawrence, Mass., Sept. 1. While a son of. Lawrence Fagen, of West Boxford, was hunting in the woods for woodchucks yester day, he discovered a hole r in the earth. Thrusting his hand in he found a canvas bag much decayed. Further investigation revealed two water pails full of silver and copper coin, probably hid by burglars. One bag was marked Gloucester, Mass. in black letters. Naval Courtesies Exchanged at New port. Newport, E. I., Sept. 1. At 8 o'clock this morning Her Majesty's ship Northamp ton saluted ths American flag with twenty one guns and this was replied to by twenty one guns from Fort Adams and the North ampton then saluted the President of the United States with twenty-one guns and the response to that was made by the Tennessee, the flagship of the North Atlantic squadron, with an equal number. The Tennessee then saluted Vice Admiral Comerell with fifteen guns and the Northampton saluted Bear Ad miral Luce with thirteen guns. Admiral Luce will give a dinner in honor of Admiral Comerell. THE LACKEYS RIDE INSIDE While Kldent Arthur and Fashlon Coachers Ride On the Driver's Box. Newport, B. I., Sept. 1. A coaching party of twelve coaches left this forenoon for Portsmouth. On the driver's box of the leading coach sat President Arthur and Hon- August Belmont, the latter holding the rib bons. Following this coach were those driven by Professor Fairman Rogers, Con gressman Perry Belmont, Hugo Fritch, Col onel George R. Fearing and others, each drawn by four high-spirited steeds. The tops of the coaches were occupied by elegant ly dressed ladies and fashionable men, while from the interior every now and then pro truded the heads of lackeys. Arriving at August Belmont's "Oakland" the merry and distinguished party were treated to a grand Rhode Island clam dinner with fixings. They returned about 5 o'clock this evening. The Debt Reduction For August. Washington, D. C, Sept. 1. The debt statement issued from the Treasury depart ment to-day shows a reduction in the public debt during the month of August of $8,542, 852. The total debt now less cash in the treasury is $1,437,514,004 and of this amount $1,216,526,400 is interest bearing debt. The total cash in the treasury is $414,541,952, against which there are current liabilities amounting to $273,469,411, leaving an avail able cash balance of $141,072,541. The treasurer's statement shows about $122,000,- 000 gold and $121,000,000 silver certificates outstanding, with $163,000,000 gold com, $51,000,000 gold bullion and about $141,000, 000 standard silver dollars in the treasury vaults. The customs receipts for August were $18,413,708 and the internal revenue receipts were $950,637, against $18,585,147 and $9,845,889 respectively in August, 1883, while the receipts from miscellaneous sources were $3,446,492, or three-quarters of a mil lion more than in August, 1883. THE LABOR DEMONSTRATION. Ten Thousand Men In Line Repre senting the Trades. New York, Sept. 1. Had the day been ordered for the express purpose it could not have been more favorable for the grand labor demonstration than it was. Long before the hour announced for the procession to . start all the streets through which it was to pass were thronged with an eager and expectant crowd, and the sidewalks were almost im- At 10 o'clock the head of the line, preceded by a squad of police, began to move down Center street, above Canal, and as they advanced the other divisions, which were drawn up in Canal and White streets, fell into line. It took just three-quarters of an hour for the procession to pass a given pointy A notable feature was the promi nence given to the Boycotting banners, the name of a daily paper (the Tribune) and several of its patrons being blazoned forth with a caution. The Typo graphical union were led by a wagon in which were stands, cases and a printing press, representing o ia hundred years ago, and from the press circulars were struck off and thrown out as the procession advanced. The hoisting hod carried had an engine at work all the time; the clothing cotton men had a wagon on which was a number of men at work. The cigarmakers had a wagon full of men making cigars. A great many wagons carried banners bearing suggestive mottoes. Every division was furnished either with a brass band or a a drum corps. The bricklayers wore aprons and each orga nization was distinguished by some peculiar piece of wearing apparel,' either hat, shirt or jumper. The head of the column reached Union Square at 11:20 o'clock. Robert Blissert, John Swinton, Henry George, Patrick Ford, Alexander Jonas, P. J. McGuire, Louis F. Post, Dr. Steibling, Henry O. Cole, Dr. Donee, Victor Drun, Sergts. Blair and Westervelt and half a dozen officers, besides artists from pictorial journals, reporters and a number of ladies filled the grand stand. From the stand it made no difference which way one looked the gaze only encounted a sea of Heads. Broadway was impassable during the march. When the head of the procession reached Union Square it filed right and passed up the east side to Seventeenth street, and then turned, passing as mentioned, and from thence up Broadway to Fifth avenue and Twenth-fifth street, where it dispersed. All the windows and housetops were occu pied during the passage, and in every way it was made a mammoth occasion. The printers probably attracted more attention than any other body in the line. Prob ably two thousand ot them turned out. Old Harry Davis, who bears a marked resem blance to Horace Greeley, in the act of set ting type interested the crowd greatly. In tne line were delegations of printers from Philadelphia, Albany, New Haven. Hartford. Brooklyn, Jersey City and Newark. The butchers turned out about one thousand strong. The society of colored men, Wen dell Phillips union, No. 2, over four hun dred men in line, was frequently applauded. The bricklayers had a representation of near ly one thousand. It was estimated that about ten thousand men were in line, and that the spectators numbered forty thous and. After the parade had been dismissed the men finished their holiday at the Empire, coliseum and Washington park, where there were games for prizes, dancing and other amusements. The demonstration did not appear to have any political bearing what- No Slaughtering In the Parade. New York, Sept. 1. Henry Bergh was at police headquarters before 9 o'clock this morning and lodged an- energetic protest with Superintendent Walling against the proposed exhibition of the killing of Seattle in the labor parade. He had little trouble in convincing the superintendent that suoh an exhibition would be unlawful and demoral iT,o if Maiiir tnfeTirlafl and should not be al lowed to take place. , Sergeant MoGann and mt. rJergu tnen noimw cdation that every man taking part in such an exhibition would be arrested. Mr. Bergh was informed that that part of the parade would be omitted. v ARRESTED IN MONTREAL.. Harold C. De Wolfe Tries To Raise Money on False Paper. Montreal, Sept. 1. Harold C. De Wolfe, son of Dr. De Wolfe, of New York, was ar rested this morning for obtaining money on false pretences from W. C. Gale, manager of the Equitable Life Insurance company. De Wolfe has been living here for the last ten days in luxurious style at the Windsor with an actress named Baby Vining, of the Gran Opera company," and to whom he says he is married. He borrowed money right and left, gambled and drank until . now he is a wreck. On Thursday Mr Gale cashed a draft for him for $2,500 drawn on New York, which proved to be worthless, and a check for $1,000 on a New York bank, where he has no funds. He represents himself to be a partner of J. A. Kohn & Co.. brokers of New York, and says that as soon as they hear Ot nis trouble they will send on money. His father being communicated with telegraphed that he has no money for insane sons or his deluded victims, and refuses to assist him. The Ringleader or Those Excursionist Roughs. - . New York, Sept. 1. The police to-day arrested Patrick Judge, the supposed ring leader of the Houston street ruffians who made pandemonium on the Empire Ssteam laundry excursion yesterday and killed Fred erick Kopf . The police suspect that Judge was not only active in fomenting the riot, bat that he himself flung the beer glass that killed Kopf. It is said that Kopf had been under treatment for heart disease and it is expected that the inquest will show that the injuries he received in the fight were not fatal, but that excitement brought about an attack of.his heart trouble which caused his death. The gang who bombarded Kopf with bottles and glasses were engaged in commit ting a felony in the plundering of his coun ter which the German tried to defend, and conviction of having caused his death direct ly or indirectly under the circumstances would stand for murder in the first degree. BIRDS THAT HAVE TEETH. The Discovery Made By The Geologi cal Survey. Washington, D. C, Sept. 1. Major Pow ell, director of the United States Geological Survey, has submitted his fifth annual re port to the Secretary of the Interior. It shows that on the whole more work has been done than during the preceding year. The districts in which the work has been most ex panded are the North and South Atlantic, while in the South Pacific and Great Basin districts the work has been contracted. The topographical map of New England is progressing favorably, the State of Massachu setts having co-operated with the survey and appropriated $400,000 for that purpose. In the South Atlantic division about 19,750 square miles have been surveyed. In the Rocky Mountain division a map has been completed of the Elk Mountain districts. The survey of the Yellowstone Park has been continued with excellent results. In the paleontological division of the report mention is1 made of the discovery of a remarkable order of birds furnished with teeth, also a reptile order, the souropoda, several species of which are of gigantic size. The discover ies are believed to be of great value to science. The Fastest Time ou Skates. Bar Harbor, Me., Sspt. 1. Edward Whitmore, of Bar Haabor, skated five miles to-day at the Casino against Kenneth A. Skinner, of Boston, the champion roller ska ter of America. Whitmore won in 17 min utes 58 seconds, the fastest time ever made. Whitmore is only about seventeen years of age. The Circuit Races at Springfield. Springfield, Mass., Sept. 1. The open ing of the sixteenth annual meeting of the Hampden Park association to-morrow after noon promises to be of unusual interest. The hotels are rapidly filling with sporting men and a large attendance is already insured. Little's band, of Springfield, has been en gaged to furnish music for the four days. To-morrow's programme of events opens with a 2:30 class race for $1,000 divided, in which there are twelve entries. The second event, the 2:21 class, $1,000 divided, has eight entries and the third event, the 2:25 class for pacers, $600 divided, has seven en tries. The track to-night is perfect. A Jockey Who Poisoned Horses. St. Louis, Sept. 1. A horse jockey named Thomas P. Redmond, alias Texas Jack, was arrested this morning charged with poisoning horses at the races. It appears that several horses whose chances for win ning were good were dosed with . laudanum and other poisonous drags and thus incapac iated from winning. Several parties have testified that Redmond employed or sought to employ them to dose the horses likely to win. There is great excitement with racing men and the Humane society have the matter in hand. Mr. Bryant, owner of Lady of the Lake, states that Redmond approached his stableman, Whalen, with an oiler to give poison to the horse. Whalen appeared to accept the offer, but straightway notified his master. It is said Redmond has been ex pelled from the race track at New Orleans. The Election In Arkansas. Hot Springs, Ark., Sept. 1. No trouble marred to-day's election in this section. The Democrats gained largely on the State ticket and in the legislature. The Republicans claim several heretofore Democratic counties in the west and south. The constitutional amendment prohibiting the laying of any tax for appropriations to pay certain railroad and levee bonds of the State is evidently carried hereabouts. THE CAMPAIGN. Butler Talks to a Detroit Audience. Detroit, Sept. 1. Over the main entrance of the Michigan Exchange to-night was a banner bearing the words "Welcome to the hero pf New Orleans and the People'a candi date." About 7 o'clock the general came out of the hotel and took his seat in a carriage, where he sat for some minutes receiving the cheers of the crowd. Driving to the west grand circus park General Butler took up his position iu the pavilion with one of the brightest of the electric lights shining full upon hfe bald head. Fully ten thousand people had gath ered in the park, only a few of whom were able .to hear the speaker's by no means penetrating voice. Despite the variety of shouts and interrup tions General Butler managed to keep talk ing from 8:30 to 10 o'clock, and the talk was in the main well received as the workingman was the most prominent element in the crowd. The speech was noticeably discon nected, consisting of a series of broadsides fired all over the field of contemporaneous events. THE CHOLERA. A Terrible Panic in the Inrected Cities or Italy. Rome, Sept. 1. The panic in the Italian provinces arising from the rapid spread of the cholera is terrible. The people appear to have lost control of themselves and entertain an insane feeling of hatred toward all offi cials, seeming to hold them in some way re sponsible for the appearance of the epidemic. Every attempt on the part of the police to inspect streets or houses is the signal for riots among the ignorant population, who seem to suspect ' n such movements an inten tion to dissemint e the contagion. To these disorders are added others growing out of the determination to exclude all persons coming from the infected districts. A train from Naples for the" south was stopped in the province of Calabria by natives armed with rifles who refused to permit its further pas sage. A fusilade was exchanged between the guards and the people and the former being overpowered the train had to be taken back to Naples. The government refuses, however, to discontinue the railway service and has ordered a detachment of troops to be sent out with each train to force its pas sage through if need be. Yesterday's Death Roll. Marseilles, Sept. 1. There were nine deaths from Cholera here to-day and forty three in the infected cities of Italy. Eighty-one Victims in Italy. Rome, Sept. 1. The total number of deaths from cholera throughout Italy in the past twenty-four hours was eighty-one. Tne disease continues to spread. The govern ment is very active in enforcing sanitary measures and has already expended $200,000 in this direction. ' TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. - Base ball yesterday: At Boston, Bostons Chicagos 4; at Brooklyn, Metropolitans 13, Brooklyns 0; at Toledo, Cincinnatis 12, . Toledos 7; at Philadelphia, Philadelphias 6, Detroits 2; at Baltimore, St. Louis Unions 6, Baltimore Unions 2; at Pittsburg, Vir ginias 10, Alleghanys 5. THE FLAG OF AUSTRIA Which Was Ordered Down By a Chler or Police. : Pittsburg, Sept. 1. Governor Pattison to-day forwarded to Mayor Fulton, of this city, a copy of a letter from Secretary of State Frelinghuysen regarding the recent ac tion of Chief of Police Braun of Pittsburg in ordering the A ustro-Hungarian consul to take down the Austrian flag which had been hung out in front of the consulate in honor of the Emperor's birthday about two weeks ago. Chief Braun based his action on a city ordinance prohibiting swinging signs, considering that the flagstaff with flag attached came under this head. Consul Schamberg refused to take down the flag. Chief Braun made information against Mr. Schamberg for violating the ordinance, but as Schamberg stood firm, insisting on his right as consul to display the flag and threatened to make it a national issue, Mr. Braun did not press the matter. The flag was not removed nor was Schamberg arrested. Secretary Frelinghnysen's letter to Governor Pattison recites that Baron Shaefer, the Austrian minister, applied to the State department for interference. After quoting the law showing that Schamberg had a right to hang out the flag, the Secretary requests that the Gov ernor will bring the subject to the early attention of the superior municipal authorities of Pittsburg, advising the Mayor that any proceeding that may have been in stituted by the chief of police against the consul should be at once dismissed witnout cost or charge to that gentleman and at the same time that a courteous and fitting ex planation be made to him. Mayor Fulton was interviewed to-night and said that he was out of the city at the time the flag was ordered down and would take no steps to ward replying nntil he had taken legal ad vice. Mr. Gladstone Under A Mellow Light. Recently at the HSwarden Horticultural show Mrs. Gladstone distributed the prizes and Mr. Gladstone, who was present, made a speech in reply to an allusion to him by one of the officials of the society. Mr. Gladstone said: Ladies and gentlemen, friends and neigh bors, I think it would be a great pity if this occasion, which is the anniversary of our garden society, should degenerate and be corrupted into a celebration of anything per sonal even to my wife and much more to my self. Laughter. But as Mr. Johnson has been so kind as to mention me, I would offer my best thanks for that and many other acts of friendship on this and other occasions. But I would have felt still more grateful to him if, instead of suggesting that I should go . on working until I dropped laughter"!, he had suggested the hope that I might enjoy a little repose in my old age like other people. That is becoming a rather serious question tor me. because after all whatever the bounty of Providence m point of health and strength and to me it has been certainly very remarka ble as compared with the lives of others in the same way of life yet time is an impe rious master, and he will leave his mark up on you, say and do what you will, and to the law of decline and decay all must submit. The marks of it, though I know I have them comparatively mildly, are still gathering upon me. One gentleman called out, "irass tne Franchise Bill." The rule upon these occa sions is to have no politics. Laughter, and a voice: "We are all of one mind. " Asthe subject has been mentioned I can assure you that it lies very near my heart, as I believe it lies near the heart of the people of England and to the people of the three kingdoms, and moreover, I will say this, that I believe when the thing is done everybody will rejoice in it, and everybody will be the better for it, and everybody will feel it was time to forget all their squabbles about it, and that this act of justice and wisdom will give increased inter est to a large part of the population, and make the nation stronger, more united, and more attached than ever to the throne and to the laws of the land. We have now done with politics, but I have not done with my wife. Laughter. I do not understand why the ladies are not allowed on these occasions to Bpeak for themselves. They are getting on in the world. Their ease is looking up, and there is no saying" what they won't get into their hands by-and-by. Laughter. Why, in the past, when their position was not so recognized as it is now, everybody knows that they had tongues in their heads, and consequently it is under protest that 1 make bold to thank you in my wife's name. But seriously for myself, for her, and for our family, I can assure you that these are occasions of very great interest. A village society of this kind is a very quiet thing, and attracts very little to itself, but it does an enormous deal of good, look at it which way you will. First of all, I must say it is a great sign of virtuous industry, because the interesting part of these societies and of this show is that part and I am happy to hear it is a large and flourishing one is that part which comes from the cottagers and the labor ing population of this country. I once, from this place, advised farmers to think whether they could not turn the subject of fruit and flowers cries of "Jam" to account. I am happy to say that that has spread to this country. Some people laugh at it, but it's not a thing to be laughed at at all; not to be laughed at without consideration. It requires a great deal of arrangement, a great deal of capital, and a great deal of industry before it can be done on a large scale, but it is growing, and the more it grows the better it will be for us all. You oannot&icrease the quantity of food too much in this country, because the quantity of mouths is increasing continually. Although I am " a free trader, and am very glad that food should come to us from all countries in the world, if I had the choice, I would rather it was grown in this country. But let it come. Farmers are a most im portant class, and they have had great diffi culties to encounter. I hope and trust the season which the goodness of the Almighty has given us will do something toward bring ing about a better turn in their affairs. I rejoice to think, too, that all who buy their bread are likely to have plenty of it, good in quality, and low in price, and it is an enor mous blessing to the country. But as re gards the cultivation of "your little gardens and of fruit, I hope we shall never rest until every cottage in this country shall have a garden. I rejoice to see that most of them have now, and I hope they will make use of them. It is not only their industry, but it is an extremely profitable undertaking. There is no doubt about that. There is probably no labor better invested than the labor of cottagers in their own gardens. The profits they get by industry and skill for a compara tively small amount of work are very large, and the labor is interesting. Though it is labor, it is labor accompanied with a great deal of pleasure. There is not one of yon, I am sure, who keeps a garden who does not heartily enjoy seeing the growth of what he has planted and cultivated. It is labor ex cellent for the mind, excellent for the body, and useful for the community, because it in creases the quantity of what is useful and beautiful, and let nobody despise the culti vation of flowers. There is nothing more touching in this country than to see how hu man nature clings to beauty in its innocent and delightful forms. How often, in the most densely crowded towns, people try if they can to cultivate a few flowers, and put them in their windows. These are excellent pursuits, and wo rejoice to see and to know that on every side they are flourishing among you. I hope they will flourish more and more. Rely upon it, we feel these grounds can never be turned to better account; they can never give so much pleasure to us as when our pleasure is shared among our friends and neighbors, and there can be no better kmd or sharing it than when you gath er together to celebrate the anniversary of the Hawarden Horticultural society. Cheers. J Branrord. Mr. T. F. Hammer, wife and daughter Laura leave town to-morrow for the Cats kill mountains for a month's sojourn. :. Mr. George Rose, of North Branford, met with quite an ' accident Saturday afternoon. While out driving his horse became . fright ened and shied, throwing Mr. Rose out of his carriage and breaking his shoulder blade. Dr. C. W. Gaylord was called and set the broken bone. " He is now doing nice- iy- ! It is reported that another saloon will soon be opened in the upper part of the town. The schools opened to-day. Mr. W. E. Hatch, formerly principal of the High school in this place, is in town to day. Mr. J. J. Kennedy removed to his new house in New Haven to-day. Mr. J. W. Kennedy returned Saturday evening after a two weeks' sojourn at the Adirondacks. Sept. 1. I I Mo. For the relief and prevention the CO ' NS INSTANT IT IS APPXXED.of rheu- , JltlTAlrts .matiim. HoiiMln'. AHti. (lUP)lll .V,i! j jy, Colds. Weak Back, Stomach and XT2-Bowels. shooting pains, numbness. vtlF Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Bil (Wiw) IKioim Fever. Malaria and Epidem SCV ics, use COLLINS' PLASTERS, an .y"Uyy v ELECTRIC BATTERY combined f i. with a POROUS PLASTER, and J a c K9 laugh at pain, 26c everywhere. 1 ml5mathaw WANTED, t BOARD for gentleman and wife, west of State and north of Grove street preferred, salt . P.O. BOX 593. WASTKI), A SITUATION by a young girl to do second work, or to take care of children and sew. Can give good references. Call for two days at ; s81t 14 PARK STREET. IVMTED, A SITUATION in a private family by two girls. other to do second work. one to ao cooiting, iruunig anu wasning, tne Appiy on secona noor at s21t (M3 GRAND STREET. WANTED, AN experienced and willing girl to cook, wash and iron in a small family. Best references required. Apply at 86 TRUMBULL- STREET. s2 2t WANTED, B Y a young girl a situation to go as chamber maid and plain sewer. Call at s3 2t 143 HAMILTON STREET. WANTED, I A N experienced second girl. Apply between 7 J V and 9 p, hi. at SS 2t ' 878 ORANGE STREET. WANTED. SITUATION by a respectable young girl to do general housework in a small private family. A Good reference. Call at s21t 66 LIBERTY STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION by a capable woman as cook or to do general housework in a small family. Inquire for three days, third floor, opposite Elliott House, at 642 CHAPEL STREET. sea lt WANTED, A SITUATION by a flrst.class cook in a private family. Good city reference. Inquire at si it 250 HAMILTON STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION by an experienced girl to do gen eral housework or second work. The verv best of city reference. Inquire at Si II- OO BKUAl) STREET. WANTED. A GOOD cook to do general housework. Laun dress employed. City reference required. Apply INDUSTRIAL, si CT 34 v hltney Avenue. WANTED, BY an experienced Dressmaker a few engage ments to go out by the day, or would take work at ho i e at 89 YORK STREET. si 8t WANTED. A FEW good insurance solicitors for New Ha ven ; also live, energetic men in all principal cities and towns in Connecticut as agents for a pop ular life and accident society. Liberal contracts made with good parties. Apply or address A. H. MOULTON, 811 Chapel Street, - aulfltf New Haven, Conn. WANTED, T ADY Agents for the ' Queen Protector" (new JLJ rubber undergarment for ladies), "Daisy Hose Supporter." "Empress Dress Shield." "Tampica Bosom Form," "Shoulder Brace," &c; we offer better inducements than any other house in Amer ica; goods sell in every house as fast as shown; agents make $150 monthly. Address with stamp E. H. CAMPBELL & CO., aul51ni 9 So. May Street. Chicago. WANTED, MTWO or three rooms in a good neighbor hood for light househeeping for two perse ns; iTr;- must be moderate. iii-7,"TTV P"L ESTATE OFFICE, au4 T5i Chapel Street. WANTED. TABLE Boarders. Also one room for rent. 13 i WW '- jylltf 509 CHAPEL STREET. WANTED, To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to at jalT 88 CHURCH STREET. Intelligence Office. .rtPLOYMENT ottice for males and females. Help of different nationalities can be supplied to private families, boarding bouses, hotels and res taurants. The proprietor of this establishment pays f reat attention in the choice of girls and women be ore sending them to fill situations. Calls from the country at any distance are promptly attended to. Invalid and wet nurses at short notice. Male help for families and farm hands always ready. MRS. T. MULLIGAN, aGtf 197 George, corner Temple street. To Whom it may Concern ! . MONEY liberally advanced in sums to suit ou all kinds of inerchan I dise and personal property of ev 1 ery description at j edward engel's Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, 341 and 813 STATE STREET, New Haven", Cothi. All legal transactions strictly Confidential. MllS. DR. J. A. WEIGHT, Psyeliometrist 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. Wright can be consulted at her office, 98 Or ange street, daily, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. mJJStf "gntevfctt mucuts. PECK'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE. FRIDAY EVENING, SEPT. 5. THE GREAT AND ONLY PAT ROONBY and his New York Star Combination or 25 SELECTED ARTISTS 25 Presenting a programme of unequalled excellence. A FULL ORCHESTRA OF SOLO ARTISTS AND SUPERB BRASS BAND. Reserved Seats 50 and 75 cents, now on sale at Silverthau's, TltO Chapel street. se2 4t Mr. Wall begs leave to announce that he will in augurate the opening of this, his first season in New Haven, with the celebrated operatic organization, known as the WILBUR COMIC OPERA COMPANY. Monday and Wednesday nights, Septemlier 1 and 8. The New Comic Opera in 3 acta, ESTRELLA. TUESDAY, 2d GIROKLE-GIROFLA. A Most Complete Company of Artists A Most Per fect Chorus. : Reserved Seats for sale at the Box OfHee of the Opera House, and at Edward Dow nes & Cos, sta tioners, 809 Chapel street, next Cutler's Art Store, from 9 a. m. till 6 p. m. . Prices $1.00, 75c, 50c, S5o au'28tf ; INSTRUCTION IN RIDING GIVEN BY MRS. R. M. HOOKER. Apply at the Rink, 381 Temple Street, From 10:30 to 11:30 a. m, 3 to 6 p. m. je!7 3m Hxtxxxsxons. Acknowledged the finest excursion steamer eve run from New Haven. THE NEW AND FAVORITE STEAMER PHILADELPniA, (Capacity 600 Passengers) FOR BRADFORD POIST AND THIMBLE ISLANDS. DAILY. Leave Belle Dock at 9:45 a. m. and 3:45 p. m. Leave Islands at 12:15 and 5:15 p. m. Leave Branford Point on signal going east 10:45 a. m., 3:45 p. m.; going west 12:45, 5:45 p. m. FARE - - - - - - 25 CENTS. Special low rates for excursions. For moonlight sails this steamer is unexcelled. Address se2 F. W. HINMAN, City. EXCURSIONS TOJSPREY BEACH ! Saturday, Aug. 30 and Wednes day, Sept. 3d. nj THE steamer ELM CITY will make fm' ifnTT" .regular excursions to tne above popu lar resort on each of the above dates. Leave New Haven from Belle Dock at 9 a. m. and returning ar rive about 7:30 p. m. Fare for the Roupd Trip 75c au27 7t STARIN'S GLEN ISLAND. America's Day Summer Resort ! TWO GRAND CONCERTS DAILY. DILLER'S MILITARY BAND. SUPERIOR DINNERS A LA CARTE. Klein Deutcliland ! 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 and Thursday, From Starin's Pier, foot of Brewery street (Ave minutes' walk from Railroad Depot) at 8:30 a. m. sharp. Returning leave .GLEN ISLAND at 8:30 p. m., arriving in New Haven in time to connect with 8 o'clock train. , , . , Excursion tickets (New Haven to men isiouu ami return) 't Ti.-.- ... v -vnr nm! rtiirn via Glen Island and Pier 18, North river - - - L50. Single tickets to Glen Island - - - 60c. Fare from Glen Island to New Haven - 50c. THOMAS WILL FURNISH THE MUSIC ON THE BOAT EVERY TRIP. No intoxicating drinks obtainable on this steamer. Glen Island is officered by efficient unarmed police. Ladies and Children unattended will find nothing to mar their pleasure. AW. . Positively no free list. C. M. CONKLrN, jeSOtt Agent, Starin's Pier. SECURITY INSURANCE CO., OF NEW HAVEN. NO. 2 LYON BUILDING, 247 CHAPEL STREET CASH CAPITAL 1300,000 DIRECTORS: Pierpont en a. rn.1 Ltt.-ivjr,, iresiaent. CHAS. 8. LKF.TE, Vice President. H. MASON, Secretary. GEO, E. NETILfiX W Awlettat Secretary,