Newspaper Page Text
September 25, 1884.
'm& tmmx. VOL. LII. mmfo mm NOW isvptcuMrvr J wxx w) tcoujt iaj uispwj' u aomest and most extensive assortment of Fall and "Winter Dress Goods ever shown in New Haven, w e twge a visit to convince yon. We guarantee Reliable Styles, Best of Fabrics and Bottom Prices. FINE DRESS GOODS. Every desirable novelty of the season, French Tricot Cloths, Corkscrews, Cheviots, French Plaids, Scotch Tartans, Oriental Embroidered Cashmeres, Astrachan Fonles, Bro caded Plushes and Velvets, Beautiful Combinations in Plaids, Figures and Stripes, Uncut Velvets, Fancy Plushes, Princess Satins, Black Satins. Latest Paris Fashions in outside garments. Fancy Velvet Fronts, New Laces, &c: K W. F. GILBERT, 65 CHURCH STREET, opposite P. O i 79 to 89 RAILROAD AVENUE. O SctLool Specialties. Printed Pads, Noiseless Slates, Topic and Compo sition Books and Writing Material of all kinds AT G. J. MOFPATT'S Paper Warehouse, 4GS, 497, 489 HXc3L SOI State Street, A Piano worth $350 for $350. A Piano worth $300 for $200. A. Piano worth $150 for $90. A Piano worth $100 for $GO. A Piano worth $50 for $25. We have now on liand a large number or instruments which we have taken In trade, which we nave put perfect order and are now offering at MERELY NOMINAL PRICES. They must be sold to make room for a fine, carefully selected as sortment of NEW INSTRUMENTS. If those wishing to purchase will call and see as they will proba bly find Just what they want, at a price much lower than they ex pected, and will suffer NO IMPORTUNITY TO PURCHASE. JLm o o iue I s 9 TEMPLE OF MUSIC. Summer zsovtz. Open Till November THE BEACH HOUSE Will remain open through SEP TEMBER and OCTOBER for the accommocation of guests. E. FREEMAN. se8 lm MONEY ISLAND HOUSE, sToirr creek, cosrar. . This house has been refurnished and rifcis now open i" wio hc rjsSReool dining room is one of the features m-' the house. H o OToaa ultoes ! ExceUent View ! FINE BATHING BEACH. The steam yacht BEATRICE will connect at the iUUD Ijaoo every uuui oim iifi . w Also with the Philadelphia at Pot Island. Billiard Tables and a fine Bar. PostofBce address I STONY CREEK, CONN., H. D. KILLAM, Proprietor. j auTtf HEALTH, DR. LIUQUIST'S SPINAL CORSETS . AND MISSES' SPINAL WAISTS. , For Sale Ty J. N. Adam & Co. Mrs. M. A. Tomlin lon, and. Proctor, nagnlrc Ac Co. RELIABLE LADY CANVASSERS WANTED i In every town in the State. 1IBEHAL INDUCEMENTS OFFEBED j CaU at 122 OLIVE STREET. TO ORDER. J Fit BnarantBBfl. E. MERWIN'S SON i 33 STATE STREET j Established 1857. Go toS. S. Adains for Bar gains in Groceries. My 28c Coffee is of excellent quality and guaran teed strictly pure Old Government Java. The same article that you pay 35c for elsewhere. I still assert that I am selling the best Tea for 60c lb to be found in the city. Butter and Eggs a specialty. Mason's Improved Fruit Jars $1.15 per dozen. 8 lbs best Carolina Rice 25c. 3 quarts White Beans 25c. I sell strictly for cash. (Telephone. S. S. ADAMS, 743 C3r-x-ixca. Street. Register copy. se23 . GREAT MIDSUMMER Closing-Out Sale ! OF CORSETS, HOOP SKIRTS' AND BUSTLES IN OUR CORSET DEPARTMENT, I Bolton & Neely,1 SUCCESSORS - 13. MAIAEY & CO. SECURITY INSURANCE CO., OF NEW HAVEN. .SO. LYON BUILDING. 247 CHAPEL STREET CASH CAPITAL - - " " 300'000 DIRECTORS: Chas. Peterson, Thos. R. Trowbridge, J. A Bishop rn"I Trowhridsre A. C. Wilcox, Chas. S. Leete IJ. M. Maoi Tsl DDeweU, 3ornelius Pierpont CHAS. PETERSON, President . CHAS. 8. LEETE, Vice President. H. MASON, Secretary. . iiSO. K. NETTLETON , Assistant Secretary. MveciaX Notices. OPEN. and Colored Satin Duchess, Tricot Weave in FALL OPENING. Starting the Heavy Weight Trade of 1884-85. Injecting more Business Steam to the Square Inch than Ever Before. DETERMINED TO BEAT ALL FORMER RECORDS. We have the Brain, and Control the Material Force to Accom plish the Busy Task. We are Prepared toCatch More Trade than in Seasons Gone by. J THE PULSATORY PUSHER, Has secured the best styles in existence. Bought goods that other dealers in this city will not handle, made toy Rogers, Peet fc Co., Way ton & Close and other first class New York houses. Our own manufacture comes in for a share of de serving praise, as it repre sents the most conspicuous feature of our increasing business. We show everything for Old 91 en and Young Men. All the new things tor Big Boys and Children. Quality, make and fit un equalled. Business kept up. Expenses kept down. .Low prices marked in plain fig ures. Goods exchanged or money returned. IVo trou ble to show goods. We cannot boast or the largest store in this State ; but we can lay claim to the best and largest business in New Haven. Let us Furnish Your Attire Norton & Co., OAK HALL, No. 85 CMcl Street. GRATEFUL COMFORTING. EPPS'.COCOA. BREAKFAST. By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutri. tion, and by a careful application of the fine proper ties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored bev erage which may save us many heavy doctors1 bills. It is by the judicious usuf such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built up until strong enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun dreds of subtile maladies are noatingaround us ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette. Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold in only 1-2 lb tins by Grocers, labled thus: - JAMES EPPS & Co., Homoeopathic Chemists, w2tues&wedly London. England. NORTON .ZVCl3tVLU. ' FOR BEST. a T. Anns', furnished room on State street. i Kl.w.t trevm rihariAl ot.Tt KtlitAhla for twft aeilbgentlemen, witn Doara. x-ossessiun ai- once, rice, with board. f 10 per week. Inquire at the se24tf STAFFORD DINING ROOMS. ROIRD AMD ROOMS. a PLEASANT suite of rooms on first floor I f j with board, furnished or unfuraisnea. Also KtfilLsingle rooms with all modern conveniences at 8e4 Ot OO VJXll V XU R. M. HOOKER, REAL ESTATE AGENT, 31 Exchange Building. FOR SALE, A FARM of about TO acres, in the town of mSoutbbury, 1J4 miles from JN. . K. K. depot, with large house, fine barns and outbuildings. a large orchard stocked with choice fruit; 90 acres of woodland; horse, carriage, cow and farming im plements. Good place for summer boarders. A good bargain for some one. R. M. HOOKER, se84 81 Exchange Building. FOR RENT. TO a small f amilv. five rooms over stare o. o jawaros street. Appiy at i 'B MXt at TJTB! RTOTfP. FOR RFA'T. Mk FURNISHED and unfurnished rooms, with IN!!! or without board, inquire at SSL se2S6t 966 CHAPEL STREET. FOR BENT. with the fixtures; also 3 rooms in rear 119 Bradley St., and first floor of 757 State St., 4 rooms; and first floor of 454 Orchard St., 510 month, and first floor of No. 106 Portsea street. Inquire at 146 Crown street. se23 GLOSON HALL. FOR RENT, As a Private Residence Only, KSSt THE pleasant, centrally located premises ! ijii; No, 27 College street. Contains 14 finished Malbrooms, and all the modern appliances. BEECBEB'S EXCHANGE, se23 6t 844 CHAPEL STREET, FOR RENT, MTHE store 701 Grand street; is a good stand f or tonsorial rooms or ladies' hairdressing store or grocery, or any good business. In quire up stairs, same building. He 20 6t FOR SALE. A LOT on Bishop street, near O ranee st. If I....; sola soon will De sum mr less uuui tuijr iul uu MER WIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, se20 759 Chapel Street. FOR SALE CHEAP, tA HOUSE suitable for two families. For particulars call at R. E. BALDWIN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 CHAPEL STREET. ESMdaw FOR SALE, tA GOOD two-family house, nearly new ; 11 rooms; gas and city water; about 8 minutes1 walk westerly from the nostofflce. can be bought for $3,500. Terms of payment easy. A number of good lots in different parts of the city; price low. A first-class house on Howe street. A number of tenements of 3 and 4 rooms. Money to loan on Real Estate. Inquire at NO. 70 CHURCH STREET. ROOM 2. Office open evenings from 7 to 8. E. F. COMSTOCK. Houses For Sale. Hamilton street, $4,000 Dixwell avenue. $6,500 Chapel street. Front street,. Fair street, State street. Liberty street. Park street, . . Crown street. 4,000 4,000 4,500 5,000 5,000 5,500 6,000 Gilbert avenue, Halloek street, Second street, Rosette street. Orchard Btreet, Lafayette street, Orftnw street. 3,U0U 2.500 2.500 3,000 3,000 5,000 5,000 6,500 George street, 4,500 Hamilton street, J. Mel Bassett, 818 Chapel Street. FOR RENT, fti. HOUSE of 10 rooms, pleasantly located, k.ii! corner Chapel and Park streets. Possession iliiiLgiven October 1st. Apply at 1,194 CHAPEL STREET, se!7 tf David W. Buckingham. FOR RENT, . WHOLE or HALF of corner office, includ i-iiii ing steam heat. Apply to SUJl GEORGE H. FORD. slU tf Centrally Located. tA GENTLEMAN and his wife, or a few sin gle glentlemen will find a pleasant home, with first-class board, bv addressing Postoffiee Drawer 25. Best of references given and required. seisar $5,000 WANTED. First mortgage, first-class house and lot and first-class note. HORACE P. HOADIiEY, sll 2 HOAX) LEY BUILDING. FOR SALE OR RENT, tTHE house. No. 387 Crown street, lot 50x 140. Good fruit. House can be rented fur nished or unfurnished. Possession immedi ately. dr. sioan at son, Room 3, Benedict Building. I-OPEN EVENINGS. s9 STORE FOR SALE. t LIGHT, clean stock of valuable goods will be disposed of low for cash, or would ex change for real estate. Also a small lot of 20.000 fine Cigars to be disposed of at some price. GEORGE A. ISBEL.li, Office, Room 1, Central Block, 792 Chapel street. FOR RENT, tFIVE Rooms within five minutes1 walk of the City Market. Water closet, water and can Five rooms No. 24 Snrins' 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. HELLER, au28 792 Chapel street or tfs ouve street. West Haven and Savin Rock Real Estate. FOR SALE, SS. PLEASANT locations for building houses jiT on the principal streets at very low prices. mLHouses for sale on easy terms. . FOR RENT, Ten good houses fur rent in different parts of the village. Call on or address au23 West Haven Conn. FOR RENT. FIVE new tenements on Winter street at $10 and $11 per month. , One new tenement on Bright street for $11 per month. A lanre number of one and two-family cottages from $1,650 to $2,500 on easy installments. 9. a.. ifliaiuiiJjCii oc vr.s, 16 Exchange Building, ' aul4 Corner Chorch and Chapel St. WILLIAM H. WHEELER, REAL ESTATE AND RENTS. ThA ram and rental of real estate a SDecialtv. Unrented 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 wnoie nouses ior rename ten ants. Undivided attention to delinquent tenants. Office 14 Phoenix uunaing, io jnapei street. jpen evenings. - 3ydltr THOMAS O'BRIEN & CO Ileal Estate and Loan Agents, 800 CHAPEHL STREET. $50,000 to loan at 5 and 6 per cant, in sums to suit. For sale, double house and lot, 60x150 on Chapel Btreet, for $7 500. Large two family house on u re tiara street, opposite unaries street, ior &z,zou a bargain. A small house 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. tsyOfflce open every evening. j2 IN VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to West Haven there wilfbe some call for Ruilding Lots. I have a tract 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 as low. EDWARD A. RAY. a21tf FOR SALE, fjfeSSk TWO family house on Sylvan avenue, $800 I ;;;;) cash required. Two family house on Jackson JLstreet, $350 cash required. mtf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St. A. M. HOLMES, HOUSE MOVER, HAS for rent the 2d floor nf house Nn. 83 Houston St., $10 per month. Half of house Vn A TmHflRt 1011 niintan 1 lof 10 per month. Half of House 177 Meadow St.. SIS per month. 2d floor No. 12Newhall8t., $8 per month, and two rents on Ivy St., for $8 per month each. Also for sale houses 78 Woolsey St., 100 Clinton Ave., 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. ?Wanted Thirty more houses to rent. ma4 OFFICE 53 CHURCH STREET. ' HINMAN'S HEAL 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 grove. This is the finest loca tion for a hotel or residence in the State and will be sold at a bargain. . L. B. HINMAN mv2 63 Church St. Straightening West River. Cm Engineer's Office, 17 Cm Hall, i New Haven, Conn., Sept. 28, 1884. f SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at this office until 8:00o'clock Tuesday evening, Sep tember SO, 1884. For straightening the channel of West River, from Martin street to Whalley avenue. Blank form of proposals, and any information poncermng plans, specifications, bonds, etc., will be furnished upon application. No proposal will De received after the time speci fied, and all proposals not as the blanks furnished, or not properly filled out will be rejected. The rlgh t to reject any or all bids is reserved. By order of the Joint SpaaM Committee on straightening West River. m ALBERT B. HILL, sep23,24,27,29,30 City Engineer, Local "Weather Record. KR SEPT. 24, 1884. 7:16 11:18 8:16 7:18 11:16 - A. V. P. M. P.M . P.M. Barometer 30.19 30.10 80.10 30.13 30.lt inermometer... aa B4 73 70 70 Humidity.. 100 93 76 : 86 90 Wind, in direction and velocity in miles per hour. . NE 5 0. S 11 8 10 SW 10 w earner crdy crdy crdy Crdy Ordy Mean bar., 30.104; mean temp., 65. ; mean humid ity, 89. - ' Max. temp., 74.; min. temp., 51.; rainfal incnes. Max. velocity of wind, 12 miles. FOB SEPT. 24. 188S. Mean bar. Itv. 60. 964; mean temp., 63.; mean humid- Max temp., 68.; min. temp., SB. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt 8. O. V. B. A. A minus sign prefixed to thermometer read ixurs Indicates temnerature below zero. i A dash prefixed to rainfall figures indicate precipitation too small to measure. MINIATURE ALMAMAC. SEPTEMBER 25. Sun Rises, 5:47 1 Moon Rises, High Water, Run RieTft A47 f fl-41 1 fir4A RIRTRS. WHAPLES In Newington, Sept. 20, a son to Mr. and Mrs. hubael H. Whaples. FLOWER In New Britain, Sept 19, a daughter to J. XX. 1U1U uturruj xx, iv.ci. MARRIAGES. TJTTfVfXCinriV nOT.T.TKfl Tn PrlHoonnti -to by Rev. Mr. McNeal, Henry A. Hitchcock, oi Sou thin gton, and Miss Lizzie F. Collins, of Bridge port. DEATHS. FITCH In Westville, on Wednesday, Sept. 24th, Mrs. Sarah P.. wife of Lucius W. Fitch. Burial from the chapel in Grove street cemetery at 3 o'clock on Friday afternoon, Sept. 88th. REYNOLDS In this city, Jennie, daughterjof Maria and Terrence Reynolds, aged 2 years and 7 months. LEGO In this city, Sept. 23, Mary Spencer, wife of j on ii lego, agea w years anu 4 montns. Funeral from her iats residence. 95 ater street. Thursday, Sept. 25, at 2:30 o'clock. Burial at the convenience ot tne xamuy. 2t PYNCHON In Salt Lake City. Utah, oh Sunday. Sept 14, Joseph Henry Pynchon, third son of the late Henry Ruggles Pynchon, Esq., of Guilford ana iew xxaven. Funeral at Trinity Church, New Haven, on Thura day. 25th inst., at 4 p. m. Burial private. 2t MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED, SEPTEMBER ! Sch Alabama, Smith, from Calais, lumber. Sch W H Kennedy, from Baltimore, coal. Sch George Avery, Rogers, from Baltimore. Dipensary. ON Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at her office 109 Orange street, between the hours of 10 and 12 a. m.. Dr. Adelaide Lambert will treat the poor gratuitously, giving special attention to wo men and children. se25 lm Coal and Wood. B EST quality furnished in any quantity. Coal 20c. 25c and 30n Tier basket Twr ton. Oak wood 25c per bbl 5 bbls for 1. Chestnut wood 20c Serbbl 6bblsfor$l. Large barrels. Den't get arrets made expressly for the wood business. Or ders by mail promptly attended to. B. FLYNN, 4 Factory and 397 George streets. se25 8m District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court, I Sent. 24. 1881. f ESTATE of CYNTHIA M. FORBES, late of Or ange, in said District, deceased. The executor having exhibited his administration account with said estate to this Conrt for allowance, it is Ordered That the 1st dav of October. 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 hearing on the allowance of said administra tion account, with said estate, and this Court di rects the executor to cite all oersons interested therein to appear at said time and place, by publish ing this order in some newspaper published in New District, and by posting a copy on the public sign post in the Town of Orange, where the de ceased last dwelt. SAMUEL A. YORK, Judge. N on -Taxable Securities. 10 shares Naugatuck Railroad Co.'s stock. 10 shares New Haven Water Co.'s stock. 5 shares New York and New Haven R. R. Co.'s stock. 25 shares New Haven Electric Co.'s stock. $1,000 Northampton Railroad 6 per cent. bond. For sale by McALISTER & WARREN, 87 ORANGE STREET. WINDOW GLASS, PAINTS, OILS AND VARNISH. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 396 ctxxca. QOO se25 D. M. WELCH & SON Grai Banains lis Week". "VTOTHING like the success we are having with i our. Red W. Brand of Patent Flour. We be lieve this to be the very finest quality of New Pro cess, and have sold one hundred barrels this month, and in every case the purchaser has been delighted with it. Try it. Every barrel warranted. Our sale of Momaja Coffee at 25c per pound is steadily on the increase. We never since we .have been in the Coffee trade sold as much Coffee as last week. Remember I Ground to order, warranted to suit. Everybody delighted with it. Try it. Worlds of the finest Early Rose Potatoes. Price very low. See them. xears, xiums. urrapes, iinesi- uuuuunu. ov iij. Finest Delaware Sweet Potatoes cheap. Try Our Cereal Flakes. A Rniendid article for invalids and children: 13c a package, 2 for 25c. - Shredded Oats are just the thing for breakfast; cooks in ten minutes. 15c a package, 2 for 25c. Remember we are tne Bottom x-nces ior every thing in the grocery, provision and vegetable line. D. M. WELCH & SON. Nos. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue. 25 Register copy-S HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTING, GRAINING AND PAPERING. Fine Selection of Wall Papers. Elegant and Attractive Cilt Pa pers, Borders to Match. Contracts for Decorating. PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH, WINDOW GLASS, BRUSHES, And all materials pertaining to the business. RANSOM HILLS, 493 State Street, Todd's Block. DON'T GO BEGGING AROUND among the retail dealers for lower prices, but come to headquarters where prices are always low. Cltoicest Creamery Batter 26c lb, 4 12 pounds for 81.00. Good Sweet Table Butter 20c lb. 10 lb tubs But ter $2.20 per tub. 6 lb pails Butter $1.87 per mil. Good Family Flour $4.50 a barrel. Best Family Flour $6.50 a barrel. By the bag 65c, 80c and $1.00. Best Old Government Java Coffee 25c pound. Japan Tea (dust) 20c pound. New crop Japan Tea 35c pound! Best Tea 50c pound, with china cup and saucer free. Pure Baking Powder 80c pound. Lehigh Coal. Just landed at my wharf, fresh mined, best quali ty at 25c a ton cheaper than the combination price. GEO. W. H. HUGHES, Independent Coal Dealer, 34 CHPBCH STHEBT. 824 GOLD MEDAL, PAEI3, 187b. BAKER'S Breakfast Cocoa. Warranted ateotwtefy jwr Cacoa, from which the excess of Oil hat been removed. It lias (Are timet (As ttrmgtk of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sngar, and is therefore far more economi cal. It is delicious, nonrUhinav strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted tar invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. . BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. FORREST, THE Brick House 105 Martin street; has 8 I iSisf rooms; large yard; very convenient; $22 per IliLmonth. HENRY TROWBRIDGE; jy28 2tawtf For Sale and To Rent. M FOR RENT Block House No. 239 Orange, street. Perfect order. Possession at once. Rent low to a good tenant for a term of years. FOR SALE House No. 57 Pierpont street Lots on Howard avenue, Halloek ave nue and in "The Annex. " Money to loan in sums of $500 on first Mortgage ROBINSON. I No. 14 White's Build, PHILIP ROBINSON, f opposiW P O Hmiro m ta 12 a. m.. 3 to 5 p. m. ocSW&8tf The School ofModern Languages VT-' ra TxIe'neIs au2 gtawtonovl New Haven, Conn. News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. POLITICS ON THE RAIL Blaine's Train Passing Through New York. A JOURNEY OF TRIUMPH. The People Going Wild With Enthusiasm. SHERMAN ON THE ISSUES. Talking at a Business Itfen's Rally. POLITICS ON WHEELS. Tne Special Train Bearing Blaln The Candidate Talking to Crowds All Along tne Roate Unbounded Enthusiasm For the Ticket and the Cause. Nbtw York, Sept. 24. Mr. Blaine's spec ial for the West left Grand Central station at 9 o'clock this morning. There were load cheers which the candidate acknowledged from the platform. John J. O'Brien, Robert G. McCord, Bernard Biglin, Captain Cregan and Emigration Commissioner Stephenson, who were intending to go with the party, arrived at the station a few minutes after the train left and were informed that there was no train that could overhaul Mr. Blaine's train and they had to remain at home. Pkexskhx, N. V., Sept. 24. The special train with Mr. Blaine and party on board reached Yonkers shortly before 10 o'clock. A great crowd was awaiting it at the depot. The bridge over the track at that place and the windows and roofs of factories and houses along the track were filled with spec tators. When the trai pnlled up at the de pot Mr. Blaine appeared on the platform of the rear car, was introduced, and said a few words, followed by Chauncey M. Depew. At the stations along the route to this place crowds were seen gathered, cheering and trying to get a glimpse at the candidate. The train stopped for a moment at Sing Sing, where Mr. Blaine stepped out on the platform and was welcomed by a deputation of the Republican committee of that place. Mr. Blaine shook the hands of all he could reach, and said, "I wish I could shake hands with you all." There were cries for a speech, to which Mr. Blaine responded by saying, "I have no speech to offer you," except my sin cere and hearty thanks." . Cold Spring, Sept. 24. About one thou sand two hundred persons gathered at Peeks kill with flags and banners to welcome Mr. Blaine, who was introduced and made anoth er speech. At this place there was another one thousand one hundred crowd, and Ham ilton Fish, jr., introduced Mr. Blaine, who spoke. Albany, oept. s4, Tne special train bearing Mr. Blaine and party arrived on time at the Union depot in this city, and its appearance was greeted by an enthusi astic multitude which filled every nook and cranny of the place. In addition to the prowds upon the platform', sheds and adjoining car tops were covered with wriggling humanity. Cannon boomed and bands played amid the vociferous plaud its .of the multitude. Witboat ceremony Mr. Blaine stepped to the rear ear platform, and after an almost unending succession of cheers addressed the assemblage, making the usual speech of compliment and thanks. He was followed by Chauncey M. Depew, General Husted, "the bald eagle of West chester," and others. Amsterdam, in. x., oept. 24. Tne spe cial train bearing Mr. Blaine and his party arrived here on time precisely and was greet ed by an enthusiastic crowd of five thousand people which rent tne air witn cneers tor tne Republican leader. Cannon boomed and a band played. Hon. Stephen Sanford intro duced Blaine, when he said: "It is with pleasure that I remember sitting with your fellow townsman, Mr. Sanford, in the House of Representatives and am glad to remember with what zeal and ability he represented his constituency there, so many of whom I now see before me. I thank you for you kindness in coming out to meet me and coneratulate you upon upholding the principles which he represents." Cheer after cheer followed his remarks ana lion. Martin I. Townsend, of Troy, followed him and pre sented in a few vigorous remarks Mr. Blaine as the champion of protection to Ameri can industries, a principle so necessary to such a town as Amsterdam. He was list ened to with great interest. Schenectady, Jn. Y., sept. 24. A vast crowd, whose enthusiasm was voiced by can non, the Citizens' Corps band and wild cheers met Mr. Blaine here. The Union college students were out in a body and gave fre quent repetitions of their college yell. Mr. Blaine was introduced by Hon. J. W. Veeder and said: "I thank you all for the cordiality of your welcome. It is a pleasure to be in this old Dutch Knickerbocker citv. Thanking you again for your hospitality I bid you good bye." Gen eral J. W. Musteol congratuiatea tne as semblage upon being able to see the great opponent of repudiation, of free trade, the prince of parliamentarians, the historian, the scholar and grand orator, James G. Blaine. Some unknown man handed Mr. Blaine an envelope containing a copy of the Mulligan letters while Mr. Husted was speaking. Fonda, N. Y., bept. 24. Mr. Blame was introduced by Hon. W. J. Heacock and made a brief speech expressing his thanks for the hearty reception which was accorded him. Howard Carroll was then introduced and referred to the crowd that had greeted the train all along the line. He referred particularly to the mixed delegation on board, representing all factions of the party. This he took as an indication tnat tne party would work zealously and unitedly for the ticket and the "winter of our discontent has become glorious summer through this son of Maine." Three thousand people were pres ent and the Gloversville band furnished mu- 5. Cannons were fired. Fort Plain, N. Y., Sept. 24. Mr. Blaine was greeted here to-day by about four thou sand people and the old Fort Plain band. He was introduced by John Wendell, and after a brief speech was followed by Senator Arkeii and 1. Roberts, or Utica. St. Johnsville. N. Y., Sept. 24. The Blaine train passed here at 4:20 without stop ping. A large crowd that had gathered at the depot were disappointed. . Rome, IN. i ., Sept. 24. Tne special Elaine train arrived here at 6:30 p. m. to-night and stopped five minutes. Mr. Blaine looked serious and nervously twitched his mouth as he spoke very slowly and somewhat hesitat ingly, saying: "I thank you sincerely, gentlemen, for your greeting. ine whole day which has now ended has witnessed, an enthusiasm m the valleys ot tne Hudson and the Mohawk which I was unprepared to ex pect. For this addition which you make at the close of the day I tender you very sincere thanks and bid you good night." Mr. Tenny, of Brooklyn, followed in a short speech, addressing himself more particularly to the workingmen, saying that the Republi can protective policy was the cause of their receiving high wages. . There were cries, "We know better, we are getting ninety cents a day." Mr. Tenny said he recollected there were some Democrats in Rome and ad vised them to take to the woods. There was a large crowd present accompanied by a band, a campaign club with fifty torch liehts and a sun squad. The crowd cheered lustily as the train moved out. UTICA.I. Y.. Sept. Z4. xne train steam ed up, but did not stop at Palatine bridge. The next stop was at Fort Plain. After the customary bow Mr. Blaine said: I can hardlv believe that what I have been mss- ing through to day is real life. It seems to me like nuuTta tnha whirling throuerh the vallev at the, rate of forty milee an hour and stopping to meet your ue. x uianK you xur y in uusu greecui-. x for von a. continuance of the prosDeritv which a single glance shows is yours. I hope that the State of New York and its people may continue in prosperity. I have the pleasure to introduce Mr. ArkeU." -. Senator Arkell made a few remarks, after which the train started. At little Falls Hon. Titus Sheard intro duced Mr. Blaine to the crowd. After the regulation cheer Mr. Blaine said: "The form of speech in which I can express my thanVa has been almost exhausted in mv iournev to-day, but I can say that in all greetings none were more cordial ana neany wan yours, r or none am I more eratef ul than yours. It has been my pleas- lire tn-rtAV ti ride through VOUT beautiful 1 van ley and i nave Deenpieasea wun wuoc x jxuveseen.- After a short speech by Hon. Chauncey M. Depew the train continued on its way. At Herkimer Mr. Blaine was greeted with rousing cheers, which he acknowledged. As he was about to speak someone shouted, "Here is General Spinner." Mr:" Spinner was the "watch dog" of the treasury during the time that Mr. Blaine wag at Washington. Mr. Spinner went to the rear of the car. Someone said, "Put him on the car,'1 and half a dozen took him in their arms and hoisted him over the rail and on the plat- lorm, where Mr. Blaine snook: nia nana and turning to the crowd said: "I consider it a happy omen that I am permitted to stand beside General spinner, an oia mena whom I have known so long and honor so highly. I give you double thanks for your repeated receptions along your valley. I thank the citizens of your great State for their cordial ereetines." Mr. Blaine was followed by Hon. A. W. Tenny, who spoke briefly. Ths run from Herkimer to Utica was made very rapidly and the train reached nere anead of time. A monster Demonstration In Syracuse. Syracuse, N. Y., Svpt. 24. Never bs fore in the history of central lNew York has such a political demonstration ' been known as that attending the reception to Mr. Blaine this evening. Oswego, Watertown, Rome, Oneida, Cortland and numerous villages for miles about were represented in the line of procession. There were at least .ten thou" sand people in town from adjoining places. Mr. Blaine and his friends arrived at 8 p. m. Chancellor Charles W. Sims of the Syracuse university presided over the ceremonies and introduced Mr. Blaine, who said: "Gentlemen and fellow citizens This vast flemblaottis far mora olnniient than anv words 1 could speak. It tells far more of the popular cur- icub uiu xnjpuiox uru.li ox uuuuu uihuwu wiu f ur pie than anything I could say, and therefore on general topics I shall say nothing and shall confine myself to simple and heartfelt thanks for so much of this grand demonstration as may in any degree DecontriDutea to myseu as a personal compiimeus but lam sure it will be a great vanity in me toaa sume that more than a small part is SO devoted. 1 take it for an expression of the people of this great xumpire ocace ioucuihk me great quesuuua wxiivxi I shall leave others to discuss when I bid you, as I now do, a cordial good night." Loud applause followed Mr. Blaine's speech. Mr. Blaine was followed by Chaun cey M. Depew, M. T. Townsend and. ex-Sen a tor Pomeroy of Auburn. From a second stand at the other1 end of the square A. W. Tenney, ex-Assemblymen P.. W. Cnllinan of Oswego, General James W. Husted of Peeks- kill and Chairman Draper of Albany spoke, After the speaking a reception was held at the house of senator McCarthy. TUB CAMPAIGN. Butler's Blassachnsetts State Conven tion. " Worcester, Mass., September 24. The State convention of the People's party was culled to order at 12 o'clock this morning by Colonel A. C. Drinkwater, who welcomed the delegates to "the first convention of the People's party, and the true Democratic party of the country." Joseph O'Neil, of Boston, was chosen temporary chairman. It having been announced that General Butler would reach Worcester at noon, it was voted that the convention adjonrn in time to proceed to the depot in a body to escort their candidate to the hall. The committees were then announced and a recess taken. On reassembling at 2 o'clock the conven tion was addressed by its permanent chair man, Colonel N. A. Plympton, who said that the fundamental principle on which the People's party built was "equal rights, equal burdens, equal powers and equal privileges." The Republican party, he said, had accom plished the purpose for which it was or ganized, and the Democratic party in nom inating its worst possible- candidate had missed its opportunity. From every section of the country comes the demand for a new departure. The Republican party at each successive election comes forward with a fresh promise of better things to come. When the election is over that promise is forgotten. The Democratic party promises, if we give them power, to reduce the total of taxation to a sum necessary to de fray the expenses of the government; but they refuse absolutely, in levying the taxation, to so levy it as to promote and elevate American labor and foster and cher ish American industry. Colonel Plympton in conclusion referred to Butler as a man whose public record is stainless and the puri ty and integrity of whose private life para lyzes the tongue of political slander jurist, soldier and statesman the . peer of any living man and the inferior of none. The following is tne complete state ticket nominated: For governor, Judge J. J. Mo Caffery, Worcester; lieutenant governor, Colonel John F. Marsh, Springfield; secra sary of state, John P. Sweeny, Lawrence; treasurer, Nathaniel S. Cushing, Middleboro; auditor, Israel W. Andrews, Davners; at torney general, T. W. Clark, Boston. Af ter a very long and heated session the plat form prepared last night was torn all to pieces. As finally adopted the platform is in substance this: Resolved. That we affirm the platform of our candidate for the presidency presented at Chicago. To General Butlers labor plank are added the words "Contracts for convict labor should no longer be made and the convicts should be taught by State instructors the use of hand tools and emploved in some useful necessary labor. It is further Resolved, In addition to General Butler's platform that as human life is of more value than money laws should be enacted making corporations liable for accidents caused to employes through neglect of the corporations. The national eight hour law and the State ten hour law should be rigidly enforced. We also de mand the repeal of the tax qualification for voting ' and desire a secret ballot law. Legislation is de manded to make more effectual the provision of the State constitution providing that the people shall not be hindered in holding gatherings to advise their representatives. Biennial elections are op posed and indiscriminate pensions are not looked upon with favor. Butler and West are heartily en dorsed. Resignations From The Young Re publican CI no of Brooklyn. New York, Sept. 24. Mr. W. H. Nich ols of the Brooklyn Young Republican club to-day formally tendered his resignation of that office and urged an early acceptance of the same. He gives as his reason for this step that he cannot indorse the action taken by the club last night in declaring for Blaine and Logan and feels that the club has made a fatal mistake. Mr. Nichols also gives the names of several members of the club who will resign forthwith, among them three of- hcers and a member ot the executive commit tee. Rosecrans Writes to a Catholls Priest. Washington, Sept. 24. The following letter from General W. S. Rosecrans to Rev. J. S. Earley, based upon an edititorial para graph in a morning paper, explains itself: Washington, Sept. 4, 1884. Rev. Dear Father I never have found much reason to trust a man who openly de nies the religion in which he was educated. Amongst the actions upon which our religion lays maledictions are the denial of our Lord and "making and loving lies." That Mr. Blaine was brought up by a Catholic mother is well known, and equally well known is it that he has formally denied the Catholic faith and gotten a certificate of his membership of a Congregational church from its pastor. Whilst at Augusta, Me. , during the latter part of last month a weekly newspaper of that city Plaisted, ex-covernor. and Morton proprietors in a then current number pub lished evidence under oath by witnesses highly considered for intelligence, conscien tiousness and integrity, proving beyond rea sonable question that in 1875 while chairman of the Maine Republican State central com mittee James G. Blaine, now the Republican nominee for the presidency, caused to be printed and secretly circulated, where it was expected to do the most good to that party, a circular addressed: "To the Demo crats or Maine" and signed Protestant Dem ocrat" and known as "theMadigan circular" in which he appeals to them and the people of Maine generally against "the machinations'' of theCatholic hierarchy and "the secret soci ety of Jesuits" as "plannine to secure political power through Congress for the destruction of our system of common schools and thus depriving the poor of their only means of education." The circular states that "already they have four United States senators one of whom was elected by the use of $100, 000 of Jesuit money," and that when there was a threat of investigation, "he resigned rather than risk an exposure of the secrets of his order." (The circular said he was a 'lay member of the secret society of Jesuits.") Whether he far over estimated the dense ignorance and credulity of those whom the gigantic falsehoods of the circular were designed to dupe is uncertain, but there can be no doubt of the devilish ness of its appeal to religious bigotry and fa naticism to secure a miserable party advan tage for those who twenty years before had made a vile investment in Know notliiiigism for a similar purpose. Every statement in that circulation is a falsehood directly or by implication. These facts ought to be known to every cit izen whose duty requires him to vote for President of the United States at the ap proaching election. They are bound to vote according to the law and the best of their judgment and conscience for the common good of the whole country. It is a matter of conscience above all things to choose an honest executive. . Dom doubt what the stockholders of anv ciirnnrn- tion would think of any director who voted to elect as president of the company a man proved to have been engaged in the circula tion of mean and dastardly calumnies to im pose upon the ignorant, the credulous and the unwary for his own credit or advantage, but the voter is one of the trustees of the great corporation known as the United States of America and votes as such when voting for a president of this great corporation. By the greatness of the interests involved he is proportionately bound to take care that he chooses for President a man whose anteced ents assure everyone that he is trustworthy. Can anyone not given over to believe a lie trust a man who got up and clandestinely disseminated the Madigan cixeular? The en closed evidence clipped from the Washing ton Post of this morning shows how Blaine's xienneDec journal -talks of Arcnoisop Hughes in the days of that great and .patri otic citizen's lifetime. When yon are told that our President Lincoln got him to go to Europe ' - and exert hi influence and intellect - to make known in - high quarters : the real issues of our war for the Union yon will conclude with me that such denunciation of the great Union citizen puts another feather in the oap of this plumed knight "D.Industrie," pecuniary and political, and discredits him as an aspirant for any office of trust much less for the presidency of this . great and free republic. Knowing the circumstances which required you to present that gold-headed cane to Mr. Blaine, but not knowing your views as a voter, i write as 1 think and remain Very truly yours, W. S. Rosecrans. Tohe Rev. J. S. Early, Highland Falls, N, The Union League's Position. Nsw York, Sept. 24. The Union league of New York has not yet committed itself to Blaine, although the appointment of the del egation which visited Mr. Blaine at the Fifth Avenue Hotel on Monday has given currency to a report to that effect. The affair was started among members of the committee of thirty-nine and no tices of the proposed reception were sent to only a fraction of the club's membership and the members who attended bound the league to endorse Blaine's candidacy only so far as tney are concerned individually. Sherman Talks to Business Men. Columbus, O., Sept. 24. Senator Sherman in response to an invitation of large numbers of business men to address them on the issues of the day spoke to-night at Comstock's Op era House. He was escorted to the opera house by the Blaine and Logan Glee elub, one hundred strong. On his entrance to tbe house he was greeted by great applause, and when he took a seat on the stage the im mense audience made the house tremble with their prolonged cheers and stamping. He was introduced by Hon. G. G. Col lins. Senator Sherman said he received the invitation of the business men with great satisfaction as it was .the first sign he had seen in the canvass of business men's in. terest in the contest, which thus far had been a disgrace to the nation and of such a char acter that it could not be discussed at the fireside. It had simply been a swamp of tilth and a rehash of the Mulligan letters. He called attention to the fact that one sec tion of the country was bound to control the vote of the South. He read an extract from a letter by Mr. Carlisle saying the 152 electoral votes in the South would be cast for Mr. Cleveland, notwithstanding West Virginia, Florida and Louisiana were in doubt, w est Virginia was rich in undevel oped resources and favored protection, as did also Louisiana whicn had almost a monopoly in sugar culture. But Mr. Carlisle says they are solid for Mr. Cleveland. Mr. Sherman held on the contrary that with a fair vote one-half of the South would go Republican if there was a fair election. A. Change of Name Wanted. Washington, D. C, Sept. 24. At a meet ing of the Connecticut Republican association here to-night an attempt was made to change the name to the Connecticut Social club, it being the opinion of some of the members that under civil service laws it is not proper for government employes to continue the po litical organization. The matter was laid over until the October meeting. THIS TELEPHONE SUIT. Increasing Interest In the Argument . of Counsel. New York, Sept. 24. The small court room of the United States circuit court hav ing proved inadequate to the acconAuodation of the crowd of business men and lawyers who desire to listen to Mr. Storrow'S argu ment in the suit brought by the Bell Tele phone company against the People's Tele phone company, the case was this morning transferred to the large and much more con venient court-room in the' postofitice build ing. In order to allow Mr. Storrow to com plete his argument before recess to-day the court opened half an hour earlier than usual Judge Wallace was almost hidden from the spectators by the many - mechanical devices which were ranged along the top of his desk. All the lawyers in the case were" promptly ou hand at the appointed hour, with the excep tion of ex-Senator Roscoe Conkling, who was, as usual, half an hour late. Mr. Storrow began the third day of his ar gument with a voice so clear and unwearied that no one would have supposed he had been talking without a break for two days. He makes no attempt at oratory, but talks right along in a quiet conversational tone which is pleasant to hear and easy to follow. Continuing his analysis of the voluminous testimony which had been taken in the case, Mr. Storrow said that the defense had claimed that Drawbaugh's invention of the telephone was the talk of the town of Eberly's Mills for seven years previous to 1872. But when Henry Drawbaugh, the inventor's brother, was placed on the stand, he testified that he never heard of his brother's in vention until July, 1872. Henry was a man of considerable wealth and influence. He owned a distillery and owned a number of railroad cars, which he used in his own business. ' Had Daniel Drawbaugh required capital for the manufacture or development of the telephone, doubtless Henry would have been willing to furnish it. The majority of the witnesses called in the ease were farm ers. They knew little or nothing concerning acoustics or the principles upon which the telephone was constructed. Hence they might easily have been mistaken in what they saw or heard concerning the alleged inven tion. Why had not Mrs. Drawbaugh, the wife of the inventor, been called among the 350 witnesses brought forward by the defence, servant girls and others who had talked with Mrs. Drawbaugh about the alleged invention and were placed upon the stand to tell what she had said concerning it, and great impor tance was attached to their testimony, vv ny , then, hesitate to call the woman herself ? It was also a singular fact that no sketches, drawings or scraps of paper relating to this wonderful invention had been preserved by ' Drawbaugh! He testified that whatever sketches he had made were made upon a drafting board, and had afterward been- planed off. Mr. Stor row then called the attention of the conrt to the testimony of a man named Kaliney, who had been called by the complainants. It ap peared that after giving his testimony and returning to his home Kahney had written a letter to Mr. Storrow, informing him that he would like to change a part of his testimony, as some facts concerning which he was in doubt at the time had come back to his mind. The facts were damaging to the com plainant's case. Kiahney, however, intimated' that, he could keep out of the way of the other side if desired. Mr. Storrow endeavored to secure an opportunity for the witness to appear again, but was unable to do so. He (Storrow) had been accused by the defendants of acting un fairly in the matter. He desired to resent the charge, for he had done all he could to set the witness' testimony right. "He was your own' witness," interposed ex-Judge Hill, who sat at Mr. Storrow's side. "He is your liar! He is your liar!" cried Mr. Storrow, striking-the desk before him with his fist. After the outburst of feeling Mr. Storrow seemed to feel better and continued his argu ment with renewed vigor. OWE HIOBE 6IDDT GIRL. A Highly Educated minister's Daugh ter Runs Away With an Ignorant Clerk Who Is Believed to Have a 1 Wife. Clarksburg, O., Sept. 24. The elopement mania has claimed for its latest victim the the fair daughter of a Methodist minister of this place. Despite the fact that Miss Virgri Manson is educated, brilliant and of fine musical abilities, she left home Tuesday last with Adam King, an ignorant German clerk of the most unprepossessing appearance and of no social standing whatever. His ante cedents are bad, and it is asserted that he has a wife and child living. They were found in Cincinnati, but had been married. Rev. Mr. Manson is an able preacher and the mother of the misguided girl is related to the Hoyts, of New York, and is directly descended from General Putnam. She is prostrated with grief. The younger brother attempted to shoot King to-day, but was prevented. An effort will be made to place Mrs. King in an insane asylum, as her mind has been undoubtedly weakened by con sumption. She refuses, however, to leave her husband. . Fifteen Years For Eloping With a School Girl. . . Newton, N. Y., Sept. 24. "Black Hank" Adams, who eloped with Amanda Ayers, a school girl of Beamersville, on the night of April 80, was to-day sentenced to State Srison for fifteen years on the charge of ab uction, to which the accused had pleaded guilty. His application for a new trial was refused. THE CHOLERA. New Cases and Deaths Yesterday. Naples, Sept. 24. There were 250 new eases of cholera here to-day and seventy-five deaths. In other parts of Italy there were sixty deaths. Paris, Sept. 24. There were fifteen deaths from cholera to-day in the department of Pyrenees Orientales and two at Alicante, Spain. SET A DKI FT ON THk"hOCKS. English Pishing Schooners Have Their Anchors Tripped by a French Man-of-War. Ottawa, Sept. 24. The difficulty between the French fishermen along the north shore of Newfoundland and the fishermen of the other part of the island evidently remains as far from settlement as ever. Advices from Newfoundland state that a French man-of-war some time since visited Quepor harbor, which is claimed by the French, where two fishing schooners belonging to English subjects on the island had taken shelter from a violent storm. Without a word of warning the man-of-war steamed up to the vessels and tripped their anchors and allowed them to drift on to a rocky coast. After she had completed her cowardly and inhuman work, the man-of-war steamed away,leaving the sufferers at the mercy of the rocks and gale that was blowing at the time. STARVING miNEBS. Farmers' Cattle Butchered Field and Eaten. In the Logan, O., Sept. 24. Many strikers in this mining district are reduced to the verge of starvation and are -resorting to desperate measures. Cattle and sheep belonging to the farmers are being butchered in the field at night, the meat carried off, and smoke houses and cellars are broken into and robbed. A Jewish Widow's Suicidal Attempt, Vincennes, Ind., Sept. 24. Mary Wein stein, a Jewish widow of high social stand ing, attempted suicide Monday night by tak ing morphine. The affair was kept secret by friends until this morning, when the physi cians pronounced her case hopeless. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. Four men were killed at Lisbon yesterday by an explosion in a dynamite cartridge fac tory. Yesterday afternoon one of the stone pin nacles on the roof of the Eden Musee in West Twenty-third street, New York, be came dislodged and falline struck and in stantly killed John Kirkland Gardner, a mnograpner or west Twenty-nrst street. Base ball yesterday: At Chicago, Chicagos 5, Providence 3; at Buffalo, Buffalos 6, New Yorks 2; at New York, Metropolitans 3, Athletics 2; at Pittsburg, Baltimores 8, Al leghanys 6: at Boston. St. Louis Unions 8. Boston Unions 3; at Washington, National unions 7, Cincinnati Unions 0; at Baltimore, .Baltimore Unions a, Kansas Uitys 4. LOCAL NEWS. Accldent To a Son of Lynde Har- rlson. Yesterday afternoon a party of Yale fresh men were playing ball in the college gymna sium lot. One of them was W. L. Harrison, aged about seventeen, a son of Hon. Lynde Harrison, chairman of the Republican State Central committee. One of his classmates pitched the bail to him and struck him in the left side. The young man was prostrated. Dr. W. W. Hawkes was called. He found young Harrison suffering badly. He was taken to the hospital. Last evening he was feeling better and will soon recover. Careless Driving. Yesterday afternoon William Holz of Hamdeu, an apple peddler, ran over a small boy named Halpin on Grand street, and at first, it was. thought the boy was killed. Later the boy was restored to consciousness and it is thought he may recover. Holz, who is a German, was arrested for fast and care less driving and lodged iu the Grand street precinct; Last Night's Fire. The alarm of fire about 10:20 o'clock last night was occasioned by smoke and flame that was discovered issuing from the grocery store of Randolph H. Wright, at the corner of Whalley avenue and Orchard street. The building, which is of brick, is owned by Isaac Ullman and several families live over the two stores, one of which is occupied by Mr. Hoggson, the druggist. The fire evi dently originated nnder one of the counters at the rear of the store and when discovered was well under way. The prompt arrival of the firemen saved a serious conflagration. The damage to goods in the store was princi pally from smoke and water and as the stock was small could not have been very large. One hundred dollars will probably cover the damage to the building, which is covered by insurance. POLITICAL. Republicans of Hamden. There will be a meeting of the Republicans of the town of Hamden at E. 'Warner's hall on Tuesday evening, fcjeptemoer au, at o o ciock, to nominate town officers and appoint delegates to the congres sional and probate conventions and transact any other business proper to be done at said meeting. Republicans of Woodbrldge. The Renublicans of the town of Woodbridge are requested to meet at the basement of the Congrega tional church on Monday evening, September 29, at 7:30 o'clock for the purpose of nominating candi dates for town officers and to do any other business proper to be done at said meeting. rer uraer xown vomiiitttee. Greeley Battery. A drill ineetin? of the General E. S. Greelev Bat tery will be held this Thursday evening at 7:30 sharp at Merwin's Hall. All members are requested to be present. Seventh Ward. The Seventh ward Independent Irish-American Blaine and Locran club meet this evening in their room, corner of Grand and Bradley streets, at 8 o'clock. Per order, Thomas J. Sullivan, Secretary. Ninth Ward. Converse Plumed Knights will meet at the wig wam, comer of hperry aoa Dickerman streets, Thursday evening at H o'e'.ook for th j purpose of di-illiug and to ascertain how many units will be re quired! 1'er order. it. l. lUAnsll, .;aptain. New Voters. All Blaine and Iitran snnnortei-s who expect fto vote in New Haven this fall for the first time should see that an application to be made an elector is at once made out for them and signed by an elector and given to the registrar of the ward. Such an ap plication can be made at the Republican headquar ters during any day or evening except Sunday. Blaine and Logan Voters. Kvrv nrnle nitizen of the aje of twentv-One vears who. has resided in this State for one year and in this town for six months previous to November 4th, 18&, is entitled to be made an elector and vote at the next presidential election if properly regis tered. Every Blaine and ljOgan voter should now regis ter. Application for registration can now be made at any time, day or evening, at Republican headquar ters, corner Ol unurcn ana urown streets. X.UCIUS sr. XJEMINO, Chairman Republican Town Committee. se41m Campaign meetings. Senator O. H. Piatt will speak at Thompsonville, Thursday, September 25. Putnam. Friday, September 26. Brookside Park, Saturday, September 27. Eastford, Tuesday, September 30. E. Haddanx, Wednesday, October 1. Waterbury, Friday, October 8. Torrington, Tuesday, October 14. Waterbury, Monday, November 3. Senator Joseph R. Eawley will speak at South Norwalk, Monday, October 6. Norfolk, Tuesday, October 7. Greenwich. Wednesday, October 8. Tolland, Thursday, October 9. Windsor Locks. Monday, October 13. Norwich, Tuesday, October 14. Norwalk, Wednesday, October 15. Bridgeport, Thursday, October 16. Birmingham, Friday, October 17. Stratford, Monday, October 87 Southington, Wednesday, October 29. Judge J. B. Quillinan will speak at Naugatuck, Friday. September 26. Brookside Park, Saturday, September 27. Southing-ton, Wednesday, October 8. Patrick O'Farrell will speak at Mount Carmel, Thursday, September 25. Greenwich, Friday, September 26. Branf ord, Saturday, September 27. Hon. Henry B. Harrison wija$eak at New Haven, Monday, September 29. Hon. JamesT. Breen will speak at Thomaston, Thursday, September 25. Branford, Saturday, September 27. Victor Manger, of Worcester, (in the French lan- guagej win speak at Willimantic, Thursday, September 25. TaftvUle, Friday, September 26. Hon. Joseph L. Barbour will speak at Torrington, Tuesday, September 30. Bridgeport, Friday, October 3. THE "ANDREWS," EEELEB & CO., Eastern Agent. SEND FOR CmCtjLAR. 3 TO 91 WASHINGTON STREET, CORNER ELM a2mws6mnr BOSTON. 'Slants. WASTED. A SITUATION by a young girl to do general housework in a small private family. . Good city reference If required. Inquire at seSSlt 803 ORANGE STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do gener al housework or second work. Good refer-eoce- inquire at i . - 60 PUTNAM STREET. 25 lt - A WANTED, N intelligent, well educated young woman as companion in small family, ten miles from New Haven on line ot railroad. - Must be a pleasant reader, and able to act as an amanuensis occasion ally. Reasonable compensation and a pleasant home to the right person. Address, by letter, "e25 2t ; N. M. c; this office. WANTED, A SITUATION by a respectable girl to cook or to do general housework in a private family. Good reference. Apply at se25 It ' 86 BROAD STREET. WANTED, BY gentleman, wife' and child two fur nished rooms. Terms must be low. Address EfeiL BOX 618, se25 2t ' New Haven, Conn. -t -WANTED, A SITUATION by a respectable girl to cook, wash and iron In a private family. City ref erence. Call at i 46 FRANK STREET. se25 lt J WANTED, A SITUATION to cook, wash and Iron, or do laundry work in a private family. Good ref erence if required. . Inquire at e25 2t 73 CARLISLE STREET. WANTED, TWO competent girls, one as cook, the other as cook, washer and ironer. Apply with refer ences at INDUSTRIAL, se25 It 34 Whitney Avenue. WANTED, A SITUATION to take care of children or to do second work. Good reference. Apply at se It" 156 HAMILTON STREET. - WANTED, A FIRST-CLASS salesman for a magnificent set of Dickens' Character Sketches in Photo gravure, Just published by Goupil & Co., of Paris, from designs fay Fred. Barnard. Apply after 9 to CASSELL & COMPANY, se25 It 818 Chapel Street. W11VTKI). A SITUATION Toy a respectable girl to cook, wash and iron, or do general housework in a small private family. Good reference. Call at "e25 It 26 DAY STREET. wanted: A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do gen eral housework in a small private family, or to take care of children or assist in housework. In quire at 58 BROAD STREET. se85 It " WANTED. A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do gener al housework in a private family. Citv ref erence. Inquire at 2S ROSE STREET. se25 It WANTED, An SITUATION by a capable girl to do second work or housework for a private family. In quire at present place, se25 It 876 ORANGE STREET. WANTED. DRUG CLERK, with two or three years experi ence. Best of reference required. Address APOTHECARY, se24 4t New Haven P. O. WANTED. SITUATION to do general housework in a private family to cook, wash and iron. Good city references if required. Annly at se24 2t lat gAGLE STREET. W A VTI' 11 A SITUATION by an experienced cook; would assist with washing and ironing, if required Good city reference. Inquire at se24 2t 107 LAFAYETTE STREET WAlVnTKIs A LADY with experience would like to qake charge of a gentleman's household, or would care for an old lady or gentleman. Only parties able and willing to give a fair price for good ser vices need apply. References exchanged. Address se24 2t X. X.. Courier Office. WANTED TWO competent Protestant women to care for the nursery children of the New Haven Or phan Asylum, Apply at the Asylum. se212t NO. 610 ELM STREET, WANTED AT Shepard's Employment Bureau, ground floor, llil Orange street, bookkeepers, salesmen, clerks, waiters, watchmen, porters, carpenters, &c. Branch offices in Providence, R. I., and Worcester Mass se22 WANTED ' AT Shepard's Grand Union Employment Bureau, through ladies' department, salesladies, cash iers, clerks, housekeepers, cooks, general servants. Offices all on ground floor. Call and inspect, sera WANTED, A PROTESTANT girl for general housework in a small fafSny at West Haven. Must be ca pable and experienced. To such goad wages and a good home. Apply at Room 1. 81 CHURCH STREET, se!9tf In the afternoon. WANTED, A BOOKKEEPER wants a situation. A man with many years practice, able and trusty, with best testimonials. Address TAYLOR, 817 9t Box 263, Meriden, Conn. 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, To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to at jal7 28 CHURCH STREET. Intelligence Office. EMPLOYMENT office for males and femalm. Help of different nationalities can bo supplied to private families, boarding houses, hotels and res taurants. The proprietor of this establishment pays great attention m tne choice of girls and women be fore 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 readv. JUlift. X. lHUX.i.HTAii, a26tf 1 97 George, comer Temple street. To Whom it may Concern ! MONEY liberally advanced in sums to suit on all kinds of merchan dise ami personal property of ev ery description at EDWARD EiVGEL'S Old and 'Reliable Money Loan Office, 341 and 343 STATE STREET, New naven. Conn. All legal transactions strictly Confidential. Ja5 MRS. DE. J. A. WRIGHT, Psychometrist and Clairvoyant. Consultation on Business, Minerals, Health and al Personal Matters. Readings of Character by Handwriting, Photograph or ti air. Priee Gentlemen, $2; Ladies, $1. Mrs. Wright can be consulted at her office, 98 Or ange street, daily, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. in28tf New Men Opera House. HORACE WALL, Lessee and manager SATI BDAY NIGHT. SEPT. 2T. Only appearance this season of the greatest living J. K. EMMET, Who will enact his new play, culled the Stranse IMarrlasre of New sones by Mr. Emmet, dances, with banio. guitar and drum, solos, and an orchestra of 14 musi- ans. Reserved seats at Edward Dowries ; "r R29 Chapel street, and at box office of Opera House, friues, 91, to, out 00 vtsuis. Monday and Tuesday nierht. SeDt. 29 and 30. THE ADAMLESS EDEN Burlesque Company, composed entirely 01 iema.es. - 'ine latest great ingnsn ana American rage. sea5 3t TliursdRVNlfirhW-September Both. ARTHUR BEHAN'S Company in Augustin Daly's vrreab x-rouueuun, T-20-8. An Unparalleled Success. The instant sensation of every city And every town from the Atlantic to the Pacific. A most delightful piece of unadulterat ed fun. as ably written as it is cleverly conceived. and refined as it is amusing. The play is acted with as near an approach to absolute perfection as it is possioie 10 imagine. SATURDAY NIGHT, SEPTEMBER 27, the Greatest xjl ail niaiect comecuans, iuk, jusurn K. EIuTIttEX, in his New Comedy. Reserved-seats for sale at Edward Downes & Co.'s. 829 Chapel street, and at the Boxr Office of Opera House. Price $1, 75. 50, 85c. se23 8t AKIIS OPERA MOUSE. Friday and Saturday, Sept. 26-27. MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2. A.G. Gunter's Comedy Co. X. 3Vt. THE MAGNETIC COMEDY. No play has ever had so direct and enthusiastic an endorsement from the New York Press. - Herald "A declared success." Work! "A complete success." Journal ' A marked success." Telegran: "A very great hit." It will be played by the following magnificent cast: Frank Mordaunt, Helen Parr, Charles Burke, Elsie Moore, Elizabeth Andrews, Robert P. Qibbs, D. II. Wilson, E. C. Coyle, La Petite Loudanese, George Jones, Mille Marie Alberto, Master William Wilson. Reserved seats now on sale at Loomis'. Admission 25 and 50 cents. Reserved seats 75c and SI. seta 5t BUlVlVELili'S MUSEUM. (Peck's Grand Opera House.) GRAND SUCCESS ! Two Grand Performances Daily. Afternoon at 2:30. Evening at 8:00. Dcors open one hour previous. Change and Complete New Bill Each Week. CHRISDIE & ZELTNER'S PANTOMIME. MISS MYRTLE KINGSLAND With the Great Automatic Wonder, SENATOR FRANK BELL. ADMISSION 10 CENTS To Museum and upper floor. To Museum and lower floor, 20 cents. ONE TICKET ADMITS TO ALL. Dancing Scliool. ",TS. A. M. Loomis can be seen at Temple of Mus ic Hall during the week. Classes meet Wed nesday and Saturday. Circulars at book and music stores. s20tf DANCING. Instruction in the above art, either private or In classes, given by ITIISS MAIWIK C. KILI., daughter of the late Prof. Gill. Circulars obtained at music and book stores. Call on or address MISS MAMIE C. GILL, 815 Grown street. . ge8 0m DANCING. T I win continue to give lessons, either private or in classes, at my residence, 478 CHAPEL BTREET. 613 Sm MBg. A. N, 8PESRT, o OtO