Newspaper Page Text
October 6, 1884.
, ism VOL. LII. ITEMS OF INTEREST. French Tricot Cloths or excel all others Tor tailor-made suits. Full line of colors now shown. Rich Combinations of every conceivable design. These are choice, and are being selected rapidly. Another large invoice of those Black Rhadaines at $1.25 and $1.50, which are having so large a run. We regret having run short of these the last part of week. Those ladies waiting for them will kind plenty this week. Ladies', misses' and Children's outside garments. Latest styles, and best qualities. Examine them. NEW GOOCS. NEW GOODS. Hosiery. Handerchiefs, Kid Gloves, Laces, Trim mings, Buttons, Fringes, &c. WW! (TVUb(PV K W. P. GILBERT, 65 CHURCH STREET, opposite P. 0. I - 79 to 89 RAILROAD AVENUE. O Printed Pads, Noiseless Slates, Topic and Compo sition Books and Writing Material of all kinds AT G. J. MOFFATT'S 493, 497, 499 &,tcl3L A Piano worth $350 Tor $250. A Piano worth $300 for $200. A Piano worth $150 for $90. A Piano worth $100 for $60. A Piano worth $50 for $25. We have now on hand a large number of instruments which we have taken in trade, whicb we bare pnt In 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. IT 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 petted, and will suffer NO IMPORTUNITY TO PURCHASE. TEMPLE OF MUSIC. MONEY ISLAND HOUSE, STOIVY CREEK, COBW. MrfH y. x HIS IlOUSO Has uecu jrnuuiaiicu V&TySMkts now open for the season. A large. 2 cool dining room is one of the features 3of the house. No Mosqnltoes! Excellent View ! FINE BATHING BEACH. 1 he steam yacht BEATRICE will connect at tho Main Land every hour and for every train. - Also with the Philadelphia at Pot Island. Billiard Tables and a fine Bar. Postofflce address STONY CREEK, CONN., H. D. KILLAM, Proprietor. mrTtf HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTING, GRAINING AHDHAriiiunw. Fine Selection of Wail Papers. Elegant and Attractive CSHt Pa pers, Borders to Match. Contracts for Decorating. PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH, WINDOW GLASS, BRUSHES, And all materials pertaining to the business. RANSOM HILLS, 402 State Street, Todd's Block. se34tf THE HUB BOIAL J.TFLT? STOVE, HrXTHnew improvements, realizes fully that VV ideal of beauty and utility which the public taste has long demanded in a heating stove. The decorative features are of a high order. Its practi cal features are PERFECT. The upper panels are ornamented with LOW'S ART .Tlt.ES. All the edges and mouldings are steel finished. It has pat, ent dual grate, double fines in base, double side flues, gas t ight magazine cover, with many other valuable features. Hundreds have been sold in this city" 8. E. DIBBLE, 539 Grand St. e27tjanl Coal and Wood. BEST ouality furnished in any quantity.. C 39c sSc and 30c per basket-$5.50 per ton. O woodtSrM.l-5 bbl3 for 81. Chestnut wood -perbbl-tfbblsforgl. Large barrels.. Dontj Yzl , ..-w,.-tl,r for the wood business. ( '"aTtendedto. B FLYNN, 4 Factory and 307 George streets. seSZXm WINTER AND SPRING FLOWERb. A full stock of DUTCH BULBS For Forcing or Bedding Out. PRICES VERY LOW, Catalogue Free. FRANK S. PLATT, 374and376State Street oc4 ViiTLTS AND CESSPOOLS. . vmir Vaults and Cess- . .. . n irnnri condition be Fore Lo weather get. mere. Send your adores w - A. Iff. FAKXI1AW, nmrcr rT VlV TtH LEFT AT R p O-rCsr408 State street. EOBX nffroAMtfl oca rhanel street, uxiu VMJTUrl a. West Haven and Savin Real Estate. xnn A I.T-j. Rock PLEASANT locations for building houses I on the principal "" T'ZJ Ten good housed frrent in different parte of the il i mil HIS - i Ullage, waLtER A. MAIN, West Haven Oonn. gpzciul Notices. our own importation. They Paper Warehouse, 501 State Street. ? Financial Success TEEMENDODSSAGRIFICE ! CLOTHING ASSASSINATED! NORTON, The Clipper Clotliier, Has grappled the knife of destruction with brilliant effect. He has seized every garment carried from last season and cut prices al most out of sight. Don't care tor the loss when he wants to say good bye to the goods. Ten days of busy trade will clear the count ers of the unparalleled bar gains. Skip in Before They Skip Out. Men's and Young Men's Fine All-Wool Suits, costing from $20 to $26, reduced to FIFTEEN DOLLARS. Several lots of Business Suits cut down from $14, $15 and $16 to TEN DOLLARS. Four lots of Union Cassimere Suits, men's sizes, reduced from 7.50 to FIVE DOLLARS. Boys' Suits, 11 to 16 sizes, worth $13 to $17, reduced to EIGHT AND TEN DOLLARS, In Children's Suits and Overcoats the bar gains are absolutely surprising. 8.00, $9.00 and $10.00 Suits for $5.00 $7.00, $8.00 and $8.50 Suits for $4.00. $4.00, $5.00 and $6.00 Suits for $3.00. Overcoats reduced in like proportion. One lot of 90 Children's Overcoats marked down from $1.50 to SIXTY-FIVE CENTS. Knee Pants, 4 to 12 sizes, 50c. And other great inducements. DON'T YOU tVUSS THEM. If you don't buy take a look. One price in its true and only meaning. NORTON'S OAK HALL, No. 85 CH Street. OC3 FLOUR. Just a -word on this subject. I keep the best. And no other will make more bread to the barrel. I extend an invitation to those who i dissatisfied to come and trade with me. Best of goods and a good assortment at the very lowest rates. Orders called tor in. any part of the city, and goods delivered prompt- ly HARRY LEIGH, GROCER, 670 Chapel Street. Telephone, " FOR RENT. l. 'ONE or two furnished front rooms, first noor. with ail conveniences. L oc4 3t 110 OLIVE STREET. Rooms For Rent. ONE large front room furnished. One large S i"! front room unfurnished, suitame ior omce. Isffl AT MERCHANTS' HOTEL, act 4 t 305 STATE STREET. FOR SALE $1,SOO. THE cheapest farm in Connecticut. Twen- till tv-eix acres of land; two-story frame house JtMykand large barn. Buildings nearly new. This nrorjertv must he sold, and 81.800 will buy It. A good portion of the purchase price can remain on mortgage if aesirea. usai at, R. E. BALDWIN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 CHAPEL STREET. oc4daw - Buildlns Lots For Sale, WE have several valuable Building Lots for sale on State street. They are desirable for lULstoree. dwellings or a block of tenements. Be Ling central, they will always rent to good tenants at prices tnac win pay a gooa percentage, rarcies seeking an investment for their money will do well to investigate. For particulars call at oc4 759 Chapel Street. EEALTY EXCHANGE! Houses, Lots, Bents, Loans. WANTED, $12,000, first mortgage, on property worth jpjj' double the amount; money to be invested in JgILimproving same. SM.000 on property worth $7,000. $400 on house and lot worth f 2,500. F. M. DENISON, Room 4, corner Church and Chapel streets. o4 OPEN EVENINGS. " House To Rent, THE House No. 145 College street. Will be And is vacated about the first of November, JdtHILrtflrArcMl for renr. ffnr lurHrailaiN Inniiire of ALFRED WALKER, I 3t 82 Orange Street. FOR RENT, 5 rooms on Chapel street. $15 per month. 3 rooms on George street, near Church. Ttrick house. 12 rooms, all modern improvements. $1,000, on Hamilton street. Brick house on Artisan street, $4,000. Frame house and grocery store on i,,nnm etiwt. 9i9 ftnrv Frame house on Oak street. $3,000: rents for $384. Frame house on Hallock street, $2,700. Nice lot on Martin street very cheap. Lot on Jackson street 50x120 for $850. Lot on Ward street 50x127 will be sold low. Valuable property on George street, near Church, at a bargain. Money to loan in sums to suit. THOMAS O'BRIEN & CO 800 CHAPEL STREET. ocl FOR RENT, A single dwelling house, centrally located, with modern conveniences; has ten rooms, all in first-lass order; could be used for boarding house or business purposes, etc. Rent $350 per year, pay able quarterly in advance. A letter giving real name and number will receive prompt reply. Ad- ress ' xtltLimjjjt, se30 6t New Haven. FOR SALE, t HOUSE. Barn and about acres of land with fruit trees, some five minutes' walk from horse cars; can be bought for $3,000; terms of payment easy. LUTa on isicou street, jiam street, wrciiaru bmw, and others. Prices low. FOR RENT, A number of houses and tenements. Money to loan on Real Estate. Inquire at "NO. 70 CHURCH STREET, ROOM 2. -Office open evenings from 7 to 8. L. F. COMSTOCK. WILLIAM H. WHEELER, REAL ESTATE AND LOANS. Money Loaned on Chattel Mortgages and other Securities at short notice. FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. RENTS AND BILLS COLLECTED. 818 Cliapel Street TO LOAN THIS DAY. $1,500 and $2,000 on improved property. LIVERY BUSINESS WANTED In exchange for real estate. J.MelBassett, 818 Chapel Street. R. M.HOOKER, REAL. ESTATE AESTT, 31 Exchange Building. FOR SALE, MA FARM of about 70 acres, iu the town of Southbury, 1J miles from N. E. R. R. depot, with large house, fine barns and outbuildings, a large orchard stocked with choice fruit; 20 acres of woodland; horse, carriage, cow and farming im plements. Good place for summer boarders. A good bargain for some one. R. M. nOOKER, se24 31 Exchange Building. FOR RENT. tTHE store No. 755 State St., cor. Bradley, with the fixtures; also 3 rooms in rear 119 Rrnllev St.. and first floor of 757 State St.. 4 rooms; and first floor of 454 Orchard St., $10 a month, and first floor of No. 108 Portsea street. Inquire at 14S Crown street. sezo Kt Liwyjiy haiju. FOR RENT, fl WHOLE or HALF of corner office, inelud ing steam heat. Apply to iaMlL GEORGE H. FORD, sis tf . Centrally Located. MA GENTLEMAN and his wife, or a few sin gle glentlemen will find a pleasant home, with first-class board, by addressing Postofflce Drawer 25. Best of references given and required. sel2tf FOR SALE OR RENT, THE house, No. 387 Crown street, lot 50x 140. Good fruit. House can be rented fur nished or unfurnished. . Possession immedi- ately. T. O. Sloan & Son, Room 3, Benedict Building. t-OPEN EVENINGS. 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. ISBELL, Office, Room 1, Central Block, 792 Chapel street. FOR RENT, MFTVE Rooms within five minutes' walk of the City Market. Water closet, water and gas. Five rooms No. 24 Spring 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 98 Olive street. FOR RENT. JJti FIVE new tenements on Winter street at $10 ,; and $11 per month. JUiL One new tenement on Bright street for $11 per month. FOR SALE. A large number of one and two-family cottages from SI ,650 to $2,500 on easy installments. S. L. BLATCHLEI As SONS, 1 6 Exchange Building, aul4 Corner Chnrch and Chapel Sta. TN VIEW of the opemnj of the new railroad to e some call for JL West Haven there will Building 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 1 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. AjpHr TWO family house on Sylvan avenue, $800 m:l cash required, two lamuy house on Jackson LilLstreet, $350 cash required. mtf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St. A. M. HOLMES, HOUSE MOVER, HAS for rent the 2d floor of house No. Houston St., $10 per month. Half of house No. 4. Lewis St. ISO Clinton Ave.. 1st floor. 10 oer month. Half of House 177 Meadow St.. 15 per montn. aa noor xno. lJNewnausu, perinonto. and two rents on Ivy St., for SS per month each. Aiso ior saie nouses a wooisey c, iwtjumxm Ave. 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. Yv anteo i nirty more nouses to rent. HIN MAN'S HEAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Money to loan at 5 per cent. Prooertv in all Darts of the citv for snle Utn.hnra residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and West tiaven. ine oeautirui savin Konlr. nf n. n?w. eral acres of natural crove. This i tli fine. lvi. uuii ntr a uuwi ur reMueii-e in me state ana win oe soul at a oargain. i,. j. HINMAN mya 63 Church St. Cheap Homes. A IfcAliE OPPORTUNITY FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS, Payments Made Very Easy. To all in Want of a Permanent Home. Visa. I HAVE to offer for the next thirty days a Ki"j large number of houses and building lots in kv-v a" sections of the city. Property of savings banks and individuals at prices far below their pres ent value, and on such easy terms of payment that any one paying an ordinary rent can soon own tneir own nomesteao. Apply early to SATTIIJKI, HAUIWELIi, 80 CHURCH STREET,- Benedict's Coal Office, Office hours in the evening, f rm 8 to 10 o'clock FOR SALE, J$kf No. 300 Dlxwell avenue, west side and next mto ine corner or nenry Btreet, a new two fam ily house with J2 rooms, conveniently ar ranged and desirable m all respects for a pleasant OUIUO. iiiDigtiHBauuutoui uiirty-inree xeet, and is about one hundred and twenty -live feet deep. Honey p loan on first mortgage in sums to suit. Eleven houses and thirty-one tenements to rent In different parts oi tne city. . HORACE P. IIOADL.E Y, S HOADLEY BUILDING. Open eveaing. LooB Iocal Weather Record. FOR OCT. 5. 1884. 7:16 11:16 8:16 7:18 11:16 A.M. A.M.' P. H. P.V P.M.. Barometer 29.802 29.938 29.942 80.001 30.01 Thermometer... 69 69 71 60 64 Humidity 70 89 . 47 62 74 Wind, In direction ana velocity in miles tier mni TCWia T9W12 KWA N6 N4 Weather Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Mean Dar.-2U.aw: mrnn tema. ra: mean numia itv. 64. Max. tenm.. 74: in n. temn.. 64: rainraii .w mciies. Max. velocity of wind, 18 miles. FOR OCT. 5, 1883. Mean bar.. 30.029: mean terns.. 62.2; mean humid- Ity, 57. Max temp., 71. ; mm. temp., bi. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. tT. S. A. A minus aim f 1 nrenxed to thermometer read ings indicates temperature below zero, i A dash f 1 prefixed to rainfall figures Indicates precipitation too small to measure. MINIATURE ALMANAC OCTOBER 6. Son Rises, 6:69 1 Moos Rises, I Hioh Water, Sun Sets, 6:29 j 6:48 I 11:65 DEATHS. DAVIDSON In East Haven, Oct. 4, Mrs. Susan Da vidson, aged 87 years, , , Funeral services will be held from her late residence to-day Monday, Oct. o, at a o ciock. jteiaraves and friends are respectfully Invited to attend without further notice. MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED, OCTOBER 5. Sen A L Green, Baltimore, coal. Sch R N Daley, iron. in KriHomvirt Rch Harry A Barry. Chatfield. Baltimore, coal. SAILED. Sch Gracie D Chambers, Lane, Baltimore. A loaded brig anchored off the harbor. TVT .w XtOqueiOIX, EJiam, irouKuwei, vmui, tuifi- 1N dish Dairy, Camembert, "Square" and Ver mont Premium. EDW. E. HALL & SON. FOR SALE, s . A lnrcm hav Horse: stylish driver: in V prime condition; would make an excellent cvuirw horse Can be seen at stable between Chapel coupe h and Wooster on Chestnut street, Monday afternoon. oc61t Board of Aldermen. rpo the Sheriff of the City of New Haven Qreet- YoS are hereby required to warn the Board of Aldermen of said City to meet at the Chamber of the Board in said city on MONDAY, the 6th day of October, 1884, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. Given under my hand this 2d day of October, 1884. HiiHiti u. Lvi, mayor. The foregoing is a true copy of the original war rant. Attest : THOS. C. HULLIH. ocG It UlEV gnenn. Notice to Contractors. COURT STREET PAVEMENT. CiTT Engineer's Office, 17 City Haix, ( New Haven, Conn., Oct. 2, 1884. f SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at tmi office until 7:30o'clock Wednesday evening.Oct. 15, 1884. ' T7V nnncHniMlnir j TVlfni-r? n&Tement on Court street, from Orange streel to Church street. TOlanlr fr-m nf nrfHVKnls ATlll ftnT information concerning plans, specifications, bonds, etc., will be iuruisneu upon appitciiLiuii. No proposal will be received after the time specj fwi and nil nmnwils not as the blanks furmsheo. or not properly filled out will be rejected. The right to reject any or an uius is rcooi vc. By order of the Board of Public Works. ALBERT B. HILL, oc6 11 13 14 15 City Engineer. REPORT of the condition of THE NATION AL TRADESMEN'S BANK, at New Haven, in the State of Connecticut, at the close of business, on the 30th of September. 1884: RESOURCES. Loans and discounts 3038,920 41 Overdrafts 1,151 18 U. S. bonds to secure circulation (par value) . oOO.OOO 00 Other stocks and bonds ". S'!S 22 Due from approved reserve agents I Due from other national banks 154.074 06 Dee from State banks ana Damcers 1? Current expenses 4,004 s Checks and other cash items , . 3iiS S2 Exchanges for clearing house . 81, 168 57 Bills of other banks 6.8& 00 Nickels and cents mS2!S Gold coin 'SSSSS Silver coin 2,258 00 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer.. 13,500 00 81,336, ,094 93 000 00 ,000 00 ,499 96 ,000 00 55 00 ,275 69 150 89 794 65 ,318 74 Capital stock """ $800, Surplus fund !50 Undivided profits National bank notes outstanding 270, Dividends unpaid . TnrliiHrlunl rianncitM Sllbiect to Check 354, Demand certificates of deposits .9, Due to other national banks 1 J, Due to State banks and bankers 49, 51,336,094 93 t nowo-o A Riitlr. Cnahier of The National Tradesmen's bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is tine to the best of my knowledge and be lief. GEORGE A. BUTLER, Cashier. State of Connecticut, i County of New Haven. 1 Sworn to and subscribed before me tlus 3d day of September, 1884. , ,. Correct Attest: M. G. ELLIOTT, ) R. A. BROWN, V Directors. o61t A. L. KJDSTON, TEIOItX of the condition of THE MER SX CHANTS' NATIONAL BANK, of New Haven, Conn., at the close of business, on the 30th day of September, 1884: RESOURCES. Loans and discounts $738,194 37 Overdrafts 669 82 U. S. bonds to secure circulation 500,000 00 Other stocks, bonds and mortgages 9,200 00 Due from approved reserve agents . 133,071 15 Due trom oilier national uauita -. .. uv.ooi i-t Tine from State banks 5,046 95 Real estate, furniture and fixtures 28,000 00 Current expenses and taxes paid 3,106 27 Premium account 4,300 00 Checks and other cash items 8,205 40 Exchanges for clearing house. . . : 82,976 53 riinsot otner dsjiks w Fmtionftl currency, nickels and cents. . 368 00 Specie 19,665 20 Legal tender notes 14,101 00 . . . i; r i : . I. tt 5 no nrt iteuemptioii iuiiu wiui u . o. iiquluc .. w Due fronvnon-resident stockholders 24 09 Total $1,573,082 92 INABILITIES. Capital stock paid in $500,000 00 Surplus fund 92,000 00 Undivided profits 27,210 40 Notes in circulation 443,200 00 Dividends unpaid 2,207 75 Deposits 390,785 84 Due to other national banks 117,728 93 Total $1,573,082 92 T .inhn C! Hrarlley. cashier of the Merchants' Na- tirmdl hnnk of New Haven, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowl edge and belief. J . c bkauli, i , uasnier. State of Connecticut, county of New Haven. Sworn to and subscribed Derore me tnis nn aay oi October, 1884. T. PARSONS DICKERMAN, Correct Attest : H. B. BIGELOW, ) N. F. HALL, J- Directors. 06 It C. S. MERSICK, ) : REPORT of the condition of THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK at New Haven, in the State of Connecticut, at the close of business, Tuesday, September 30, 1884: RESOURCES. Loans and discounts $1,260,243 80 Overdrafts 000 00 U. S. bonds to secure circulation 890,000 00 U. S. bonds to secure deposits 70,000 00 U. S. bonds on hand 000 00 Other stocks, bonds and mortgages xn,oii ou Due from approved reserve agents 213,236 78 Due from other National banks 83,986 59 rtiiA f mm Ktate banks and bankers 1.200 09 Real estate, furniture and fixtures 78,000 00- Current expenses and taxes paid m,do3 4 premiums paid wo uu Checks and other cash items 473 71 Exchanges for clearing house 88,228 12 Bills of other banks 12,263 00 Fractional paper currency, nickels and pennies t. 1 uum. ............... bpecie -j silvel. 6 739 qO 88,035 50 Legal tender notes 20,000 00 u. o. cerxincates oi aepusn, tor legtu tenders 000 00 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer ist per cent, or circulation; w,uw uu Due from U. S. Treasurer, other than 5 per cent, redemption tund uuo uj Total LIABILITIES. . .$3,082,875 32 ..$1,000,000 00 ... 370,000 00 45,412 96 .! 788,000 00 ... 000 00 . . 1,570 00 25 47 00 Capital stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided profits National bank notes outstanding Ktate Dank notes outstanding Dividends unpaid Individual deposits subject to cnecK owi, Demand certificates of deposit 30. 834 .225 000 lime certmcates oi ueposii. . certuiea cnecKs Cashier's checks outstanding 000 000 00 . 00 United States deposits 54, Deposits of U. S. disbursing of ficers 8, Due to other national banks Due to State banks and bankers. . Notes and bills rediscounted 105 693.729 11 115,823 89 68,839 80 uw uu 000 00 Bills payable Total $3,083,875 32 Stat:s of Connecticut, i County ot New Kaven. s T. Oimrles A. Sheldon, cashier of the above named bank, uo soleauiiy swear that the above statement is true to the Des; oi my miowieage ana oener. CHASS. A. SHKLiDOM. cashier. Sub.-icribed and sworn to before me-this 4th day of October; lusi. JOSEl'll WOODS, Notary Public. Correct Attest: A. D. OSBORNE, JUSTUS S. HOTCmasS, - Directors. E. H. TROWBR1DOE. I k J. M. Bit, 57, 59 & 61 ORAIGEjST., FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, Flare the finest Fainted Bedroom Suits in the city. New Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. Th bpafc fiurinc Bed for the money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Seat Chairs in great variety, as iow o iui ue uuuuu UNDERTAKING promptly attended to, night or day, with care. n,ui niMArvRd without ice in the best manner Also Sole Agents for Washburn's Deodoring and nisinfMinir Fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for parties or funeral. jya A CARD. To all who are suffering from errors and indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, early d.cay, loss of manhood, &c, I wiU send a recipe that will cure you, FREE OF CHARGE. This sroat remedfy was discovered by a missionary in South America. Send self-addressed envelope Bxv. Joseph T. Inman, Station D, New York. -Jyl4eod&wly. News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. BUINPS BUSY DAYS Talking To the Voters of Ohio. A SPEECH ON PROTECTION Which Is Greeted With Great Enthusiasm. A BIG DROUGHT IN MEXICO. No Rain For One Hun dred Ways. BLAINE IN OHIO. Xhousanda Listen to His Words oi" Wisdom A Forcible Speech On Pro tection Great Enthusiasm Among the Listeners. Wheeling, W. Va., Oct. 5. The Blaine party have their headquarters in Bellaire at the Globe hotel where they will remain over to-day, starting in the morning for Grafton and returning here on Tuesday. The speak ing was much delayed and interrupted last night by the long torchlight procession which passed in review by the speakers' stand about 8 o'clock, but according to the programme the last speaker of the evening was Mr. Blaine, who followed Hon. John Fin erty of Chicago, and who in a short speech said: The question of a tariff for protection is primarily of interest to the laboring man. The original ma terial that enters into any fabric constitutes in its cost a very small element of that fabric. If you take a steamship that costs $500,000 when she is launched the material in her costs $5,000, the labor in her $495,000. If you take a ton of pig iron that sells in your market to-day for $20 the material that jpoes into it does not originally cost over ninety cents, and the $19.10 are labor. I mention these facts, which might be used indefinitely for illustration in many departments, to show that if a tariff for protection is primarily and especially of interest to anyone it is of interest to the laboring man (Cries of "That's it!" "Good!" "Hurrah for Blaine!") and if the laboring men will not pro tect their own interests with their vote how can they ask others to do it? (Loud cheering and cries of "That's so!" "That's it!") Now the effect of a tariff is not a question of speculation; it's a question on which you can appeal to figures. You are in the State of Ohio in a new town that has grown here within the last fifteen years. You are one of the evidences of the great growth of the State of Ohio. Ohio is the third State in the Union in population and in wealth, and as I have had occasion to say at other meetings to-day, I now say to you, I want you to take two epochs iu the history of Ohio Take the year 1860, your State was then about sixty years old. It was seventy-three years then from the time Ohio was organized as a part of the North western territory" In those seventy -three years of territorial and State existence the citizens of Ohio had accumulated eleven hundred of millions of wealth In 1861 the industrial and llnancinal policy of the United States was changed by the in coming of the Republican party and in consequence of that change a protective tariff was enacted which has since been in force in tliis country. (En. thusiastic cheering.) Twenty years after the cen sus of which I have spoken we had a census taken in 1880 as well as 1870 and it was found that in twenty years the aggregate wealth of the State of Ohio had increased from $1,100,000,000 to $30,200,000,000 of capi talized permanent . wealth. You had added in these twenty years double as much as had been add ed or created in the seventy-three years preceding. You had added upon an average of $100,000,000 per year to the permanent capitalized wealth of your State and that was done by virtue and in pursuance of a protective tariff upon the labor and industry of Ohio. Now do you want to continue! (Cries of "Yes.") Do you want to have any experiments in it (Cries of "No.") Do you want Congress to be convulsed with that question to unsetlte values, check enterprises, frighten capi tal and generally to produce a state of mental un certainty and financial doubt throughout the Union ? (Applause and cries of VNo!") Why look what has been the effect in this country simply of the Mor rison tariff bill? They did not get it through the House, but they kept the whole country in turmoil and agitation ana affected the interests of every laboring man and of every operative and capitalist in the United States.(.areat Cheering.) Now do you want to organize not merely a change in the tariff, for that might be defeated, but do you want to organize a perpetual congressional agita tion nnon the subiect? (Cheers and cries of "No.") Well if you don't the matter is in your owu hands (applause.) Ohio has the power to command that it shall not be (tremendous cheering) and you have the power to join in that command. The opportu nity will be given on the fourteenth day of October and there I leave it to be determined by your indi vidual ballot (prolonged cheering.) The crowd then dispersed and the party re tired to their quarters. The magnitude of the gathering exceeded the expectations of the most sanguine as it was supposed tne Democratic meeting at Wheeling would less en its numbers. Xhe Commercial Gazette In Hot Water. Cincinnati, Oct. 5. The Commercial Gazette is in hotter water than ever. Not only has it offended all of its Republican readers by publishing the matter of the Inde pendents, but now it is threatened with legal difficulties. The Independendents now say that if their matter is rejected they will sue the Commercial Gazette for damages. A Popular Young man's Fall.' Springfield, Mass., Oct. 5. Charles A. Rose, one of the popular young men in this city, is under arrest here for embezzlement of $1,500 at different times from Fay's shoe store where he was employed. Poor Jack's Hard Luck. Boston, Oct. 5. The 110 men who consti tuted the crew of the Ta'h'.po'nsa, and who after the sinking of the vessel were trans ferred to the Charlestown navy yard, have been discharged by order of the Navy depart ment, but have not been paid off. Many of them were obliged to send to friends for aid, many others, have wandered around Boston seeking employment and sleeping nights on the common. Twenty returned to the navy- yard and remlisted at lower pay. A TBRBIBLG DROUGHT. No Rain For One Hundred Days In The ITIoni'tova District. Saltillo, Mex., Oct. 5. News from Monctova district says that the terrible drought throughout that portion of Coahula continues unabated. Mankind and live stock are suffering the greatest distress. No rain has fallen for over a hundred days. All small streams were dried up weeks ago and the deepest wells have become exhausted. Vegetation has almost ceased to grow ana corn is selling at i a bushel. Many persons must starve unless assistance is rendered. For an area two hundred miles square it is believed not a bushel of grain will be reaped this fall. Usually at this time ot tne year corn is about ripe, ine people gather in the churches twice or three times daily and pray for rain. Charitable organizations are doing little cr nothing toward relieving the distress. Galveston, Oct. o. Wind ana rain storms prevailing here during the last week indicated that there were violent gales in the gulf, which yesterday was veriSed by the waahino- ashore of three bodies at a point eight miles down the island. Information of the fact was conveyed to the police by a ne gro boy and from his very vague description It IS concluded tnat tne aeaa are ui tne crew of some vessel wrecked off the dangerous shoals lying west of the island. The county undertaker has been dispatched to the scene to brine the bodies to the oily ar.a to-aay an inquest will be nela. A Precious Rascal's Xrlcfes. Boston, Oct. 5. In 1873 Charles H. Fos ter made the acquaintance of Captain Chad wiek, a rich retired gentleman, and so worked upon his susceptibilities that he soon secured $65,000 of the letter's $70,000 for tune. Chadwick's friends prosecuted Foster and he was sentenced to ten years in the State prison. He was pardoned in four and a half years on a restoration of some of the property and opened a livery stable on East Canton street, ne uaa juoo ha-eir.0- it. ia nil sired, defrauded his partner, ' . . . . , .i i ... Ira i. ljitchnela, ana uiunra uui ui wmc $50,000. - A MIDNIGHT FIOT. Cincinnati Nesrro Battle "With the Police. CiNcinnnti, Oct. 5. There was something of a riot in the vicinity of Sixth street and Broadway last . night about 11 o'clock. It was caused by a crowd of colored men at tempting to rescue a prisoner from the police. The shooting was lively for a few minutes. about thirty shots being fired in all. It is believed that one and perhaps two men who were seen to be dragged away received bullets. One man was found who was shot twice and dangerously wound ed. His name is George S tours. He was hustled off in a hack to his home in Coving ton, Ky. Another was wounded in the neck, but not dangerously. His name could n8t be learned. When the police wagon came up their appearance put a stop to fur ther hostilities and there was a general scram ble to avoid arrest. Seven men, all colored. were nabbed and driven to the Hammond street station charged with disorderly con duct. Poisoned By Eating Canned Beef. Cameron, Mo., Oct. 5. The family: of William Hall, consisting of five persons, were poisoned by eating canned corned beef and it is feared that fatal results will follow for some and possibly all of the number. INJURED IN A RUSH. Victim, or a Brutal College Sport. Ithaca. N. V.. Oct. 5. In a ' 'fluw rush" held here yesterday afternoon between the aupnomorea and freshmen of Cornell univer- y three of the contestants were so serious hurt that it was found necessary to convey them to their residences in a carriage. A freshman by the name of King was badly used up and was carried, away insensible. Blows and lacks were freely exchanged, and many were the sufferers from the scrimmage. Over two hundred students participated in s rush, and many spectators from the np- r ClaftAAR VMM n-Maan- Tt,. failiwiM m-nn ceeded in obtaining the disputed cane within uuux, nun uj-uignt more canes are Been on afrAAfa nt . i a: Ti. t thoncht that th A -fnjmltv nf tlx. iTiatitnfimt vill prohibit any further contests of this kind, aa mey regaraea it not only as-brutal but very dangerous. A PRIZE CAKE OF SOAP. The Rich Find That Custom House Officers Hade. New York, Oct. 5. There was jubilation yesterday in the special agents' department of the custom house. The biggest diamond seizure of many years had been made. Stones and trinkets roughly appraised at $13,000 had been taken from Mr. and Mrs. James Graves, who arrived on Friday even ing on the steamer America- from Europe. The jewels were found in various unaccount able places about the incoming passengers, and the officials are unkind enough to hint that Mr. and Mrs. Graves were trying to smuggle them ashore. Mr. Graves belongs to the diamond importing firm of W. Fox & Co., and when the custom house detect ives saw his name on the America's passen ger list they exchanged sly winks and pre pared to . receive him with all hon- i. It. is said that a previous enter prise of Mr. Graves' dwelt in the official memory. Anyway, the detectives gathered in force at the barge office on Fri day evening. Mr. Graves was light-hearted in look and easy in manner as he came down the gangplank from the steam tender to the barge off ((landing place. He swung a little hand bag carelessly between his fingers. Be hind him tripped his wife, enveloped in a fur-lined cloak. The couple were earnestly invited into the private search room, where they were introduced to Captains Brackett and Chalker and Officers Lawrence and Israels. The handbag which had been swung so carelessly was opened and in it was found a piece of soap. The United States have no laws against the use of soap outside of poli tics, but the officers insisted upon opening the cake. Bedded in the soft substance were found thirty-two glittering diamonds. None of them weighed less than a carat. Mr. Graves got red in the face when he found that he had drawn the prize cake of soap and was actually under suspicion of an attempt to smuggle. The weather being somewhat oppressive Captain Brackett gracefully assisted Mrs. Graves to take off her cloak. She was very much aston- lsned to nna tnat someone had concealed ten brilliants under the fur lining, while the fingers yoi Captain Chalker discovered a dozen or more valuable stones which had by some strange circumstanoe been misplaced in the lining of Mrs. Gi aves' modest little bon net instead of in her jewel case. Her sur prise was further increased by the discovery, m tne lining ot tne hand Dae. of broach in the form of a pansy. with five pedals composed of dia monds weighing one and a half carats each. In the center was an immense pearl surrounded by still larger diamonds. Evi dently Mrs. Craves' maid was a very forget ful person in packing up her mistress' effects, for in backs of hair brushes, tooth brushes and other articles of toilet were found a brooch set with six large brilliants, six rings, a scarr pin, tnree sets or earrings and sever al smaller brooches. It seemed to relieve Mrs. Graves' mind to know that all the jew elry she had missed had only been misplaced. All the jewels, Captain Brackett says, will be confiscated, but it is doubtful whether Mr. Graves will be prosecuted, though both he and his wife weue held in 5,000 bail by United States Commissioner Shields yesier- aay. ine discovery ot ms property in its odd hiding places has been too much for Mr. Graves, and he was quite prostrated yes- teraay. A MURDERER'S AWFUL WORK. After Committing; An Outrage He Kills Five Persons To Coyer Up His Crime. Omaha, Neb., Oct. 5. The supposition now is that the wholesale murder in Nance county on Monday was committed by H. A. G. Baird, a young Englishman, for whose capture a reward of $1,000 is offered. The number of victims are now supposed to be five Harry G. Percival, Mrs. Percival, her child, Hugh Mair and Furnival, a part ner of the latter. The theory of the murder is that Baird, who was living with Percival, while the latter was absent on Monday trans acting business in Fullerton, first outraged Mrs. Percival and then killed her and her child to hide his perfidy. Subsequently he lay in wait for Percival and killed him on his return from Fullerton, and thus obtained the means for flight. Percival was shot twice, and the body was found near a haystack in the yard with a coil of rope he had brought from town beside it. The $500 he drew from the bank was, however, missing. Mair was next smothered to prevent his telling of the tragedy, which he had discovered by a visit to Percival's house a short time after the oc currence. Mair lived with his part ner, imrnival, halt a mile away, and Baird la next supposed to have gone there to prevent Furnival's immediate search for his partner. The theory respecting the killing of Furnival is that he tried to escape from Baird by riding off on horseback, but that the latter, who is a dead shot, brought him down at long range. The body, how ever, has not yet been found, though a pe culiar smell, noticed about two miles from the house, is supposed to emanate from the body, for which a posse is engaged in search ing the woods. Baird has been traced by Sheriff Zibbel. of Nance county, to this city. He purchased a ticket in Fullerton on Tuesday morning, and it is supposea iook passage nere for New York city as soon as he arrived here, with the intention of returning at once to En gland, of which country all the parties con cerned are natives. Baird is a bright look ing young man, with a smooth face except ing a mustache. He is passionately fond of playing pool, out does not dnu much. The father of Mrs. Percival, who resides at Fari bault, Minn., passed through this city last night en route for Nance county. Longevity Pay For Naval Officers. Washington, Oct. 5. Secretary Chandler has written a letter to the second comptroller of the treasury asking him to suspend settle ment claims of naval officers for longevity pay under the act of March 30, 1883. This act provided that service in the volunteer army or navy should be credited to officers the same as service in the regular army About one hundred and fifty claims were filed in the Treasury department by naval officers who had served as volunteers for the benefits of these acts. A question having been raised as to the construction of the law. two test suits were brought in the court of claims and decided favorably to tho claimants and no appeal was taken by the covernment. Secretary Chandler in his letter says he de sires the comptroller to delay settlement with the claimants in order that he may have an opportunity of submitting his views on the subject to Congress at its next session. KL COYOTE ON THE WAR PATH, Going to Liberate His Imprisoned Hen. Nukva Laredo, Mex., Oct. 5. A courier from the south region states that El Coyote, the renowned desperado, at the head of one hundred desperate men thoroughly mounted and equipped are en route here with the in tention of attracking the city and liberating a dozen of his men imprisoned here. Early yesterday morning the vanguard of his band was reported to have reached Baranca, about forty miles distant from Nueva Laredo. Here they were to await the main force and move on this place. Many people are cross ing oyer to the American side for safety. The authorities have made hurried prepara tions to receive the terrible outlaw, and bloody work is anticipated. The same carrier brings information that twenty persons were killed in the fight'atSalinas on Thursday in addition to Alcalde Santas and the chief of police. Among the killed are three women, also the venerable father of Alcalde Santas and two wealthy haciendados participated zealously in the defense of the Alcalde and the authorities. THE CHOLERA. A Big Falling Off in the Force or the Plague. Naples, Oct. 5. During the twenty-four hours ending Sunday morning there were thirty-nine new cases of cholera and twenty- eight deaths at Naples and twenty new cases and twenty deaths at Genoa. A Royal Pair In Quarantine. . Athens, Oct. 5. The king and queen of Greece are undergoing three days' quarantine at Salamo. Catholics must Keep Out. Boston, Oct. 5. At the Church of St. Mary this morning an encyclical . letter from Pope Leo X I II was read forbidding Catholics from joining secret societies under the penalty of a refusal of death bed absolution and Christian burial. The letter states that all the late troubles of the church in Europe have come from secret societies and com mands clergy and laity to do their utmost to suppress and crush them. - The King and Queen Hissed. Brussels, Oct. 5. While presenting prizes to children in a school here to-day the King and Queen were hissed and hooted by the spectators. Several of those encaeinc in these demonstrations were arrested. Postponed Till After Blaine's Election. The move that has been in progress to or ganize a new council of the Order of Chosen Friends in this city has been postponed till after presidential election, as many of those who have signified their intention of joining are too much wrapped up just now in the laudable occupation of looking after the des tinies of the country, which they have per suaded themselves will require all their unoc cupied time. The Meaning or the Thurman Act. Washington, Oct. 5. Testimony is now being taken ' in Washington, New York, Boston and the West to be used in the great suit which opens in the court of claims here next November to determine the proper con struction of the Thurman act and to decide the.exact amount due to tho government from the Union Pacific railroad under the various subsidy laws. ' The Force or a Rifle Ball. Little Bock, Ark., Oct. 5. While James Hester and Frank Howard, colored, were butchering sheep at the slaughter pens yes terday Howard shot at one animal with a Winchester rifle. The ball passed through the animal's head and glanced at a right an gle, passing through a pine door and lodged in Hester's groin. He died this morning. Excitement On the Racecourse. Paris, Oct. 5. During the races at Long- champs to-day a party of roughs comprising a number of bookmakers and their friends attacked the English, jockeys present. The latter seized and attempted to hang the ring leader of the assailing party, but the police interfered and rescued him. Several arrests were made. HALF A MILLION BURNED UP. A Big Sunday Fire at Philadelphia- Philadelphia, Oct. 5. The large six story warehouse of William Heacock at 1,317 and 1,319 Brown street, which was packed with goods of all descriptions, was burned to-day with all the contents. The loss is estimated at half a million, on which there is an issur auce of $100,000 in various companies. The goods were owned by six hundred different persons and consisted largely of valuable furniture, plate mirrors and paintings stored by persons out of town for safety. Fifteen dwellings were also destroyed by fire and by falling walls. A Fire In New York. New York, Oct. 5. At 7:30 this evening fire broke out in the four story building No. 46 West Fourth street. The first and third floors were occupied by Charles Eaton, manu facturer of house furnishing goods; loss $20,000. The Marston Remedy company, who occupied the second floor, estimate their loss at $3,000. Grotesclog's photographic establishment on the top floor was damaged $2,500. The building, which is owned by the Van Amburgh e3tate, is damaged $2, 000. Nearly all the losses are insured. THE FRENCH IN KELUNG. Heavy Losses Inflicted On the Chinese. Chinese, Oct. 5. Further advices from Admiral Courbet show that after three days' operations and having occupied one by one the outer fortifications the French entered Kelung Friday night. The Chinese made a very stubborn resistance at every point and sustained heavy losses. Tho. French loss was only five killed and twelve wounded. Ad miral Lespes, who began an attack on Tani sui Thursday, occupied that place on the next day. The Chinese OfT For The Interior. London, Oct. 6. The Times' despatch from Amoy stat es that the Chinese abandon ed Kelung and bolted for the interior of the island after a short resistance to the French attack. China Willing To Arbitrate. London, Oct. 6. The Times' Pekin cor respondent telegraphs that he is assured on high authority that China is willing to sub mit her difficulties with France to arbitra tion and wuold abide by the result. The Indians and the Herdsmen. Ottawa, Oct. 5. The South Piegan In dians of Montana continue to extort money from the Canadian ranchmen for the privi lege of driving cattle across thejr reserve into Canada. One large herd numbering nearly four thousand head which was purchased in Montana and which was being brought into Canada acoss the South Piegan reserve should have arrived several weeks ago, as yet there is no trace of them. The owner is at pres ent in this city and fears that the South Piegans, driven to desperation by hunger, instead of demanding ten cents per head have gone into the herd and killed what thoy required. Either they have fallen into the hands of the starving Piegans or the drivers in order to escape the Indians have driven the herd a roundabout way, which would lengthen thier journey several weeks. A KIraIfy Show Attached. Cincinnati, Oct. 5. The Excelsior com pany, which has been playing at Hencks' new opera house the past two weeks, came to grief last night. After the performance had commenced a writ of attachment was served on the Kiralfy's and all the properties of every sort were taken possession of by u dep uty sheriff. The seizure was made under a suit by John T. McAulay and others of Louisville claiming $2,000 for breach of con tract. The Kiralfys could not give bonds last night to take the show out of town. The Innocent Man Hurt As Usual. Cincinnati, Oct. 5. Chris. Weiber, a merchant of Newport, wa3 accidentally shot by Policeman James Edgar at the Fourth ward polls in this city yesterday and fatally injured. The officer was. attacked by a crowd of young fellows and while drawing his revolver to frighten them away went across to act as peacemaker. The weapon was discharged and Weiber received the con tents of the barrel in the abdomen and fell on the street in a dying condition. A Family Giagged and Robbed. Titcsville, Penn., Oet. 5. While John Sherry, living near Edinbnrg. Clarion county, was eating supper to-night five men armed and masked entered the room and ordered Sherry and the rest present to throw up their hands. Besides Sherry there were at the table two men, Michael Kiser and George Best, a servant girl and a boy. The ' entire five were bound and gagged. Therobers compelled Sherry open his safe, from which they abstracted $200. They also obtained $600 in money from the bureau drawers and other places about the house. The robbers had a carriage waiting for them in the neighboring street and after telling Sherry that they would return and kill anyone making an out cry they made their escape. An Kilts' Monument Unveiled. Baltimore, Oct. 5. The unveiling at Lorraine cemetery to-day of the Elks' monn- i ment was the occasion, of a great demonstra tion by the Elks order in this city. There were visiting delegations from Philadelphia! Washington, Pittsburg, Brooklyn and Hart ford. The members of the local order and visitors marched up Baltimore street from Postoffice avenue to Fremont street where car riages were taken to the cemetery. The dedica tion exercises were begun at 8:30 p. m. by an ode prepared for the occasion. The orator of the day was Thomas Keliey. The monu ment stands in the center of Elks' Best, on the burial place of the Baltimore order, and is appropriate in design and handsome in finish. It consists of a pedestal of rouah granite blocks with polished base and coDins and standing upon it is a life like statue in bronze. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. The lighthouse board on October 15 will establish a new fog bell on the west side of the lighthouse station buildings at Deer Is land throughfare, Penobscot bay, Maine. LOCAL NEWS. A Just Reason. An injustice was done Dr. W. "D. Ander son by a word in another paper recently to the effect that he refused to answer a call to visit some one in great distress, when the fact was that he was sick in bed at the time and did not leave the house for three days. Twenty Thousand Dollar Newspaper Suit. The suit of B. F. Ashley vs. Edwin A. Weed, for $20,000 damages, was tried at White Plains last week. The case was the result of an assault, committed cipon the plaintiff by the defendant in the town of Greenwich on March 16, 1881, because the '. plaintiff refused to divulge the name of a Greenwich correspondent, one of Whose articles, Weed claimed, reflected upon his father. Mr. Ashley was then editor and proprietor of the Portchester Journal. The jury disagreed. Police Notes. Daniel Powers and a woman named Car rie Searles were arrested last evening on a charge of fornication. They were found in a room on Church street. Catherine Sweeney, the wife of the prize fighter who keeps a saloon on Grand street, and Mrs. Harry Pearsall had a lively tilt in front of Sweeney's last evening. Mrs. Sweeney thought that Mrs. Pearsall was trying to steal her husband's affections and she tried to get satisfaction then and there. Although Mrs. Sweeney was the smaller woman of the two, she knocked Mrs. Pearsall out of time in one round. Both were locked up in the Grand street precinct. POLITICAL. Ninth Ward. Converse Plumed Knights will meet at the wigwam this (Monday) evening at 7 o'clock, sharp, for a street drill. It is necessary that every member attend. Per order, H. E. Marsh. Captain. General Greeley Battery. The. members of the fleneral E. S. Oreelev battery are requested to attend a drill this evening at 7:30 o clOCK sharp. 1 er oraer, F. H. Sucheb, Captain. Blaine and Logan Club. The Blaine and Logan club formed at 597 Chapel street will meet over Frisbie & Hart's store, State street, this (Monday) evening at 7 o'clock to be measured for uniforms. All young men wishing to join are earnestly requested to attend. Per order. General S. E. Merwln Legion. Headquarters General S. E, Merwin Leoion, I New Haven. Ct., Oct. 6, 1884. " Order No. 1 Members of this command are here by ordered to appear at their headquarters on Tues day evening. October 7th, at precisely half -past seven o'clock in full uniform, white gloves, for pa rade. Frank T. Lee, Captain. Eighth Ward. The Republican electors of the Eighth ward are re quested to meet at Merwin's hall Monday evening. October 6, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing delegates to the congressional, probate, senatorial and representative conventions. - w. J. Atwater, Chairman Ward Committee. Fourth Ward. The Fourth ward Irish-American Blaine and Lo gan club will hold a meeting Monday evening, Oct. 6, at 33 Putnam street, as there will be business of importance for transaction. Thomas J. SIollov, Secretary. Ninth Ward. The Republican voters of this ward are notified to meet at the Republican headquarters.Church street, to elect delegates to the congressional, probate, sen atorial and representative conventions, Monday evening at 7:30. Per order, A. A. Townsend, Chairman. Town Congressional Convention. The delegates elected to a Republican town con vention to elect delegates to a congressional conven tion are requested to meet at Republican headquar ters. No. 48 Church street, on Tuesday evening, Oc tober 7, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing delegates to the Second district congressional con vention to be held at Middletown, Conn.. October 9, 1884. - Lucius P. Demino, Chairman Republican Town Committee. Veterans. You will report for business and drill at the Union armory, corner of Chapel and Union streets, Mon day, October G, at 7:30 sharp- Fred. Barton, Commanding. Ninth Ward. There will be a meeting of the Ninth ward Irish American Blaine and LoKan club at S7 Broadway Monday evening, October 0, at 8 o'clock.. Business ot importance will oe transacted. Per order Committee. Fifth Ward. The Republicans of the Fifth ward are requested to meet at B. H. Douelass & Sons'. 253 State street- Monday evening, October 6, to appoint 'delegates to conventions called. B. H. Douglass, jr.. Chairman Ward Committee. Sixth Ward. The Republican voters of the Sixth ward are re quested to meet at L. P. Deming's office, 48 Church street, on Monday evening, Octolier 0, at 8 o'clock, to elect delegates to the congressional, probate, sen atorial and representative conventions. A. II. Kellam, Chairman Ward Committee. Second District Congressional Conven tion. The towns comprising the Second congressional district are notified to send the usual number of delegates to a Republican convention to be held at McDonough HalL-Middletown, on Thursday, Octo ber 9, at 12 o'clock noon for the purpose of nominat ing a candidate for Congress from the Second con gressional district. Baiitlett Bent, D. B.Hamilton, C. A. Baldwin. Committee. Twelfth Ward. The Republican voters of the Twelfth ward are requested to meet at the club room. Central Hall block, on Monday evening, October 0. at 8 o'clock sharp, for the purpose of electing delegates to the congressional, probate, senatorial and representa tive conventions. Per order. W. G. Hanson, Chairman. Ward Caueuses. The chairmen of Republican ward committees are hereby directed to call meetings of Republican electors of the several wards on or before October 6, 18H4, for the purpose of electing delegates to con gressional, probate, senatorial and representative conventions hereafter U be called. Each ward is entitled to the same number of delegates as last elected Lucius P. Demino, Chairman Republican Town Committee. New Haven, September 27, 1884. Seventh Ward. The Republican electors of the Seventh ward are requested to meet at No. 164 Olive street, Monday evening, October C, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of electing delegates to the senatorial, representative, congressional and probate conventions. L. H. Stannakd, Chairman Ward Com. New Voters. All Blaine and Logan supporters who expect to vote in New Haven this fall for the first time should see that an application to be made an elector is al 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. . Campaign Meetings. Senator O. H. Piatt will speak at Eastford, Tuesday, September 30. E. Haddam, Wednesday, October 1. Waterbu.-y, Friday, October 3. Torrington, Tuesday, October 14. Waterbury, Monday, November 3. Senator Joseph R. Hawley will speak at South Norwalk, Monday, October 6. Greenwich. Wednesday, October 8. Tolland, Thursday, Oetober 9. Windsor Locks. Monday, October 13. Norwich. Tuesday, October 14. Norwalk, Wednesday. October 15. Bridgeport, Thursday, Oetober IS. Stratford, Monday, October 27 Southincrton. Wedne nesdav. October 29. .Tudire J. B. Ouillinan will speak at Southington, Wednesday, October 8. Hon. Henry B. Harrison will speak at New Haven, Monday, September 29. Hon. Joseph L. Barbour will speak at Torrington, Tuesday, September 30. GENTLEMEN fine calf5 shoe, With Glove Calf Tod (in Conoress, Button or Lace;, should ask their dealer for the W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE, : i. r 11.... .... n n tif! AfionomV equals any S5 shoe in the market. 8,970 pairs sold last month. All goods warranted. Make no mis take; see that his name and the price as s tarn pert on the bottom of each shoe. WIIXC M M Oc2eodlm wnoiesaip -w-kchm CREAMERY BUTTERED Martha Washington Brand. Fifty Cases Just Received. 'xoe iraae suppuea at lacsory pru.-e uy J. D. DEWELL & CO., Wholesale Grocers, 233 TO 239 STATE STREET. Mi : : Vigo?, zm we aii r.iEn Sufferers from Pramatan Decay, Nervous Iebiuty or any of fhe results of Indiscretions or Excesses, will find in the marston Bolus a radical cure without Stomach medication. Effective and cheap. Sealed treatise free. XARST0N REKEDY 00. 46 W. 14th St New York. B- WAJVTED, Y an American woman aa invalid's nirrun ,m. panion or housekeeper. Calldr addre&s sf" H Gregory street, New HavenTConrT WASTED. A GERMAN lady wants a situation as house keeper for a widower. Inquire at oc8 3t 42 CKOWtt btpc A SITUATION to cook, wash and iron, or to do general housework In s private f am rv Good ocast? qUtoat 22 DAY STREET WASTED, A GIRL of city ref erence, competent to fill any 1. position would like a situation to do general housework or laundry. Call at or address M ennv 71 Bristol street, up stairs. nr . minnow A glTTJATIONbyayoung girl to do general "T j """"i. "wu reierence. Call for two days at 94 ORCHARD STREET. VCQ It' WANTED, A SITUATION by a first-class cook in a hotel, restaurant or private boardiner house. A nn). at B87 STATE STREET ' ' oco2t Between Wall and Grove Streets. WANTED, SITUATION by a young, capable woman to cook, wash and iron in a private family. iood reference. Apply at WV 11- 11 COLLIS STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION by a good girl as cook, or would be willing to do general housework in a pri vate family. Best of city reference given. Apply oc6 2t 19 DAVENPORT AVENUJS. . WANTED, A SITUATION bv a. nrai. Is a good plain cook, washer and ironer. or would Tin'tkZ.W r t - - ' I"" ana ironer, or would .vuu ,.vnj,uS i a uotei or Doaruing house, or iZ&TSZuZSl ty r UBUT City refer- OCO It . SSrt TTlUnr-mw errnwiw. iwiKTrn rrHS?P? Shepard's Bureau, 119 Orange street, J . SU,k""J?.of w.eU recommended male and f? 1 5,t"''"us secured through branch of iStroWwW out references. Ladies department superintended by ladies. - oca WANTED, I71MPLOYERS of domestic help to take advantage Ij of our low rates to keep you 'supplied witn good, honest help for one year. Private families membership fee $5. Restaurants and boardine houses $10. Hotels $20. Single application $1, Only those who can furnish the best of references sent out. Call and inspect our references. Shep ard's Bureau, 119 Orange street. oc6 WANTED, RADUATE of the U. S. Naval Academy wants V a POS't'on teacher of geometry, trigonom etry, surveying and navigation. Address J. E. F... Journal Office. oct,3 8t WAlSTPIi A COJIPETENT girl for general housework in a- KmA.ll nnvnta fiimiltr PofaMn ; j 7. r , " t.ww ui uvuacnui a ti small private familv. Rfforn WANTED, To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to at jal7 S8 CHURCH SlREET. Intelligence OfilCc. EMPLOYMENT olilce for males and females. Help of different nationalities can be supplied to private families, boarding houses, hotels and res taurants. The proprietor of this establish ment pays great attention m the choice of girls and women be fore sending them to fill situations. Calls from the . country at auy distance are promptly attended to. Invalid and wet nurses at short notice. Male help for families and farm hands always ready. MRS. T. MULLIGAN, a36tf 197 George, corner Temple street. To Whom it may Concern ! MONEY liberally advanced in sums to suit ou all kinds of merchan dise and personal property of ev ery description at EDWARD ENVEL'S Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, 341 and 313 STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn. All legal transactions strictly Confidential. ja5 MRS. BR. J. A. WRIG-HT, Psjcliometrist 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. m28tf New Haven Oiera House. HORACE WALL Lessee and ITIanacer. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER H, Matinee and Night, The great Union Square Theater success, by Bran son Howard, the BANKER'S DAUGHTER, na nlni-Ml nvof 1 OOf) i imra with n, PRrfllllv rH PT-tfri cast. All tlie original grand effects. The scenery carried by tliis company is a special feature, paint ed from the original models. The ; original music, magnificent costumes, and a cast especially selected to interpret, in an artistic manner, this, the most beautiful of modern plays. Reserved seats at Edward Downes fc Co. 'a, 820 Chapel street, and at box office of Opera House, $1, 75, 50, 35 cents. Mat: nee prices, 50 and 25 cents. Friday, Saturday anu matinee, wet. iu ana ii. PECK'S BAD BOY and THE GROCERYMAN. ocG 3t CARLi'S OPEIIA HOUSE! Friday and Saturday, Saturday IrTattnee, October 10 and 11. CALLENDERS First an wa ranee hereafter being abroad 7 months and having played over MONSTER MINSTREL FESTIVAL. WITH NEW SONGS, NEW DANCES, 200 Nights in LONDON, LIVERPOOL, MANCHESTER, DUBLIN, EDINBURGH and GLASGOW. Parade at noon on day of ar rival. NEW MUSIC. JS Watch for it. J Sents now on sale at Loomis'. Admission an and rjieeniq Reserved seals 78c and SI. oc4 5t MONDAY, OCTOBIill G .-...i thin conenn nf tlut universal f a- vorite ana charming comedienne. LOTTii., In her new Comic Vaudeville in three acts entitled IILI.K. MITOIICHE. Miss Lotta's acting in this new work composed tne rounuaLiun iui . Spring and her more recent engagement of tour weeks in New York. The work by Meilhac and Mil laud. Music by Herve Keservea sears 101-Haie . : Opera House and at Edward Downes & Co. s, sta tioners, 820 Chapel street, next Cutler's art store. from y a. IU. till OP. i- rnixa t--, Wednesday, Ocg, BANKER S DAUGHTER. o83t IH;X . KI.I MUSEUM. Arrival of the Miraculous HARRIS SISTERS, QUADRUPLET OF GIRLS, Four in one at one birth, and OSSA, THE MAMMOTH MIDGET. Miss Myrtle Kingsland's AUTOMATON'PASSIOIV PLAY. SEE THE 7rXxt& 33lGlDl3.fvia.t AT BUNNELL'S, On Monday Afternoon, October 8. ADMISSION 10 CENTS, With reserved scat SO cents. MATINEES EVERY DAY. October 20, Grand Comic Opera. OJV FKEE EXHIBITION, The Famous Autotype Collection flrom Paris. FOR A FEW DAYS ONLY, A T Evarts Cutler's Art Store, Chapel street, com prising also the splendid collection or ine prm ttim nt sr.. rprersou rtr. Dancing School. "TV TR. LOOMIS' classes meet Wednesday, 2, 4, 8 sona given until June. ' Call or address Temple of Music. oc6 DANCING. I will continue to give lessons, either private or in (Masses, at my residence, 476 CHAPEL STREET. sel3 2m MRS. A. 1. SPEBltY. DANCING. Instruction in the above art, cither private or in raasses, given by MISS MAMIE C. GILL, daughter f the late Prof. Gill. Circulars obtained at music and book stores. Call on or address MISS MAMIE O. GILL. 81S Crown street. se8 6m STAMMER1XG CURED. Rational treatment. Results permanent. Professor L. Delon, 4 Home Place, between Olive and Academy streets. Refers by permission to Dr. Ailing, 1M8 Orange street. ocl 6t, NOTICE. IF Miss Louise Salisbury will communicate with Thomas H. Clark of Jackson, Mich., she will learn something for her interest. o4 at ACCORDION PLEATER ! Thfl niMitAr with which Mme. Sallade established her business, and the sole device used by her for the first. flv veara and still used on all kinds of box. ac cordion and fancy pieatings is now offered tor sale. Send for circular, no. o iast inm su, is. x. oc3daw3m GRATEFUL COMFORTING. EPFS' 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 Oocba, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored bev erage which may. save us many heavy doctors' bill. It is by the judicious use of 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 floating around 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 onlyl-2 lb tins by Grocers, tabled thus: JAMES EPPS Sc. Co., Homceopathio Chemists, t aei&tuea&wedlr London, England, to