Newspaper Page Text
October 11, 1884.
VOL. LII. ijwcial' Mottoes. ITEMS OF INTEREST. French Tricot Cloths or excel all others for tailor-made suits. Full line or colors now shown. Rich Combinations ot every are choice, and are being selected rapidly. Another large invoice or those Black Rhadames at $1.25 and $1.50, which are having so large a run. We regret having run short or these the last part of week. Those ladies waiting for them will find plenty this week. Ladies', Misses' and Children's outside garments. Latest styles, and best qualities. Examine them. NEW GOOOS: NEW GOODS Hosiery. Handerchiefs, Kid Gloves, Laces, Trim mings, Buttons, Fringes, &c. '. K W.F.GILBERT, 65:CHURCH STREET, opposite P.O. I 79 to 89 RAILROAD AVENUE. O For Decorations and Illuminations a large stock of Flags ana Chinese hand. Also a full line wholesale and retail AT G. J. MOFFATT'S 193, -497, 499 dxici. BRING IT f iol reward at the I " ' 5 TEMPLE OF MUSIC. c. m. LOOMIS. Summer f&esorls. MONEY ISLAND HOUSE, STOXY CREEK, COK1V. This house has been refurnished and is now open for the season. A laree. Scool dining room is one of the features of the house. No mosquitoes ! Excellent View FINE BATHING BEACH. The steam yacht BEATRICE will connect at thf Main Iiuui every hour and for every train. Also with the I'iiii-AiKi.pmA at Pot Island. Billiard Tables and a fine Bar. Postofllce address STONY CREEK, CONN., H. D. KILLAM, .Proprietor. HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTING, GRAINING AND PAPERING. Fine Selection of Wall Papers. Elegant and Attractive Gilt Pa pers, Borders to Match. Contracts for Decorating. TAINTS, OILS, VARNISH. WINDOW GLASS, TIDTTOTJFa uuvuuuu, And all materials pertaining to the business. RANSOM HILLS, 492 State Street, Todd's Block. the: nuB royal. A-H-T STOVE, "ITITH new improvements, realizes fully that W 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 TILES. All the edges and mouldings are steel finished. It has pat ent dual grate, double fiues in base, double side flues, gas tight magazine cover, with many other valuable features. Hundreds have been sold in this city. S. E DIBBLE, 539 Grand St. se27tjanl Coal and Wood. EST quality furnished in any quantity. Coal 20n. 2rc and 30c Tier basket 85.50 ner ton. Oak B wood 25c per bbl 5 bbls for SI. Chestnut wood 20c perbbl 6 bbls for 81. Large barrels. Don't get barrels made expressly tor tne wood business, ur ders by man promptly attended to. u Factory and 897 George streets. se253m ACCORDION PLEATER! The nleater with which Mme. Sallade established her business, and the sole device used by her for the ilrst five years and still used on au Kinas 01 oox, ac cordion and fancy pleatings is now offered for sale. Send for circular. No. 8 East 18th at,, N. Y. oc3daw3m CAMPAIGN PORTRAITS. 22x28 Portraits of Blaine and Logan and Cleveland and HendriCK s we are closing out at oc eacn. AT NORTHROP'S, 60 T CHAPEL STREET, o" Just below the Bridge. fljtas, PIVOT CORSET ELASTIC AND EAST IN ANY POSITION. This Corset expands and contracts with 'the breathing and yields to every move ment of the wearer, making an EASY and ELEGANT FIT. For sale everywhere PRICE $1.00. For sale by . M.A. T0MLINS0N, New Haven, Conn. sldawlm KILBOURN'S IE CO CO 3 CO CO . a r -r w y wnt - - - - - . Now ready at the vei v lowest nrices. Call and 818 Chapel street, iw u, wuu. oca 77 our own importation. They conceivable design. These .Lanterns constantly on of Writing Materials at ' ' Paper Warehouse, SOI State Street. BACK ! ThatlL.au Kobe from my carriage you took Thursday evening just at dusk, and I will give you five dollars. I don't mind the whips that you have taken, but this robe I paid six shillings for last June in London, and I prizeit Iiigli- Jly on that account. And again wss .... 1.... .wwl ....I- blankets tor live dollars. o please call and get the above PorvrrrrTOH ftV Awn . HIGH PRICES SUCCESS I! inn ns is in tie Face. Xo Lack of Public Support for NORTON & CO. THE CLOTHIERS, Who are grasping for busi ness with a determ ined grip. Prosperity Cannot be Argued Down. Never before have we open ed a Fall Season with such a flattering out look. It is a fixed fact that our Low Prices is lifting onr busi ness mpuntainward. Wc have touched the chord that vibrates the public heart . in our behalf. We have thrust ourselves into de serving popularity by offer ing only the best Clothing for Men, Yonng IT! en and Boys. The power of Square Dealing, Low Prices and the One Price system adds strength to our reputation. Last week we caught a great trade by oifering bargains in Suits and Overcoats for all ages, sizes and classes never before heard of in this section of Blew Eng land. The good work continues with dispatch. Bargain Counters in every department. Don't von buv until von have comnarnrl r goods ana learned onr jlow .trices. Study your own interests ana oe prompt. OAK HALL, 1. 85 Clnrcl Street. OClO SAMPLES OF " ! WESTERN FARM LOANS i . j On Hand at 7 1-2 percent. Interest. Choice In all Respects. $900, security $3,000. $1,000, security $5,600. il.400. Kecuritv 4.200. These loans are all from one agency, bear the annually. Loans on hand of all sizes, with various rates of A. WALKER, 85 Orange Street, ocOdawlm Cheese. - "VJ Roquefort, Edam, Keufchatel, Cream, Eng- ki muiuiy, aiurmwn, oquare" ana Ver mont premium. . EDW. E. HAH & SON. FAR HEIST. FROM November 1st, a front office, Brst Luuur noauiey isuuaing. Address OClO 8t P. O. BOX 182. fs. A PRIVATE family wish to let two or three r Ti jt i .-iK .wius ou juwwuh i iivj 1111 ct. FOB, RENT. Ersv A SUITE of rooms having every modern tf 'ill convenience, including steam heat. For par- Kmuuw. inquire 01 J. i .n ur. oe own, oclOtf Apothecaries, 13P Congress Avenue. MTN CENTRAL LOCATION The large J. wareroom, 74x24 feet. No. 78 Orange street, second floor. Also a room of the same dimensions on the third floor; also a room 48x iiri over pto. 19 urange street, uura noor. Office hours 9 to 12 a. m. . E. B. BOWDITCH, oc8 8t 74 Orange Street. Building Lots For Sale, jfty WE have several valuable Building Lots for ip: ; saieonsiaie street.. Tney are desu-ame tor ii5ifl.8tores, dwellings or a block of tenements. Be tag central, they will always rent to good tenants at prices that will pay a good percentage. Parties seeking an investment for their money will io well 10 investigate, jpot particulars can at JJLrlKWlJN'B RK.A I. ESXAT 1 UK HIVE, oc4 759 Chapel Street. REALTY EXCHAME! Houses Lots, Bents, Loans. WANTED. M $12,000, first mortgage, on property worth double the amount; money to be invested in jjfi2j.unproving same. $4,000 on property worth $7,000. $ D0 on house and lot worth $2,500. F. 31. DEKISON, Room 4, corner Church and Chapel streets. o4 OPEN EVENINGS. FOR RENT, 5 rooms on Chapel street, $15 per month. 3 rooms on George street, near Church. FOR SALE, Brick house, 12 rooms, all modern improvements, SU 000. on Hamilton street. Brick house on Artisan street, $4,000. Frame house and grocery store on Putnam street, $2,800. 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 W ard 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 SALE, HOUSE. Barn and about 3 acres of land vitH tiiiit. tnwi some five minutes1 walk :U!L frnm bnmA cars: can be bought for $3,000; terms of payment easy. T.OTS on Nicoll street. Elm street. Orchard street, FOR RENT, A number of houses and tenements. Money to loan on Real Estate. Inquire at t39"Ofnce open evenings from 7 to 8. L. F. COMSTOCK.. R. M. HOOKER, REAL ESTATE AOEXT, 31 Exchange Building. FOR SALE, tA FARM of about 70 acres, in the town of Southbury, 1J4 miles from N. E. R. R. depot, with larere house, fine barns and outbuildings. a large orchard stocked with choice fruit; 20 acres of woodland; horse, carriage, cow and farming Im plements. tOOU place lur summer uvniuent. A good bargain for some one. R. M. HOOKER, se24 31 Exchange Building. WILLIAM. H. WHEELEB, RE1L ESTATE AND LOINS. Money Loaned on Chattel Mortgages and other securities at snort notice. FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. RENTS AND BILLS COLLECTED. 818 Cliaxel Street Centrally Located. tA GENTLEMAN and his wife, or a few sin gle glentlemen will find a pleasant home, with first-class board, by addressing Postofllce Drawer 25. Best of references given and required. sel2tf FOR RENT. tTHE store No. 755 State St., cor. Bradley, with the fixtures: also 3 rooms in rear 119 Bradley St.. andfllrst 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-146 Crown street. sead ui.vnu.N 1 1 - FOR SALE, tNo. 300 Oixwell avenue, west side and next to the corner of Henry street, a new two f am ilv house with J2 rooms, conveniently ar ranged and desirable in all respects for a pleasant home. The lot has a frontage of thirty-tliree feet, and is about one hundred and twenty -five feet deep. Price $3,500. Easy terms if desired. Money to loan on first mortgage in sums to suit. Eleven houses and thirty-one tenements to rent in different parts of the city. HORACE P. HOADLEY, 2 HOADLEY BUILDING. ocG Open evenings. FOB RET, FIVE Rooms within five minutes1 walk of trio Plitxr TWnVit'. Wo tpr 1-Kjot- wAtor nnri EHMLgas. 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, air uaven; city water. Apply to au28 792 Chapel street or 96 Olive street. FOR BENT. FIVE new tenements on Winter street at $10 and $11 per month. , One new tenement on Brierht street for fill per month. t UK SA-lxK. A larere number of one and two-familv cottaces from $1,650 to $2,500 on easy installments. . ju MiiAHMii, 4e suns, 16 Exchange Building, aul4 Corner Church and Chapel St. IN VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to West Haven there will be some call for Building1 Lots. I have a tract of land, finely situated, close bv West Haven Green, on Church street, 400 feet front and 200 feet deep, which I will sell at $5 per front foot, or will take less for the whole of it. There is nothing else so favorably located that can be bought nearly as low. EDWARD A. RAY. axiti FOB SALE, TWO family house on Sylvan avenue, $900 kjjjji cash required. Two family house on Jackson ytl!Lstreet, 400 cash required. mStf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St. A. M. HOLMES, HAS for rent the 2d floor of house Nn Ra Houston St., $10 per month. Half of house ,No. 4. Lewis St. 190 Clinton Ave.. 1st floor. 10 Der month. Half of House 177 Meadow Kfc. sift per month. 2d floor No. 12 Newhall St., $8 per month. ana two rents on ivy jst., ior $a per month each. Also for sale houses 78 Woolsey St., 190 Clinton Ave., 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. 7 v anreu X amy more nouses TO rem. ma4 ut nuisat uhukuh htbiset. HXN MAN'S REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Money to loan at 5 per cent. Property in all parts of the citv for sale. Seashore residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and West Haven. The. beautiful Savin Rock. inAlndinv sev eral acres of natural grove. This is the finest loea- uuu xw uuMa raiucuuu m uie oiate ana W1U DO sold at a bargain. L. B. HINMAN mya 63 Church St. Cheap Homes. A RARE OPPORTUNITY FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS, Payments Made Very Easy. To all in Want of a Permanent Home. I HAVE to offer for the next thirty days a "i large number of houses and building lots in iOLall sections of the citv. Prnnortv crir, 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 uicu uwu JiuiucabcMi. Apply early to SAJllIKl HALLIWELL, 80 CHURCH STREET, Benedict's Coal Office, ..... ............ ..... ...ii; II. in n W) JU O'CIOCK, Mondays. Wednesdavs and SmI nwim-u .,... f Offln. ;n ti.. B . . . FOR I ir1 V"T U HOT .IT. rn II I L1 c ? . . . r. .... ... ....... vuruer on ice, meluu riiiilL s"atm neat. Apply to Tib tf a. r uu. West Haven and Savin Rock Keai t state. FOR fill PLEASANT locations for' building houses FOB RENT, t en gooa nouses iwrent in different parts of the w 1 1 infjo, v,wua wu ui auuiDBB WAT.TFP A -m-atw au28 West Haven rv.r,. FOR SALE OR KEST. ,IPiSS?- L.9! .t. it SOX . : uiunoii oe rented fur nished or unfurnished. Possession immedi- fur- ately. T. G. Sloan & Son, Room 3, Benedict Building. -OPEN EVENINGS. - FOR SALE 9 l,SOO. THE cheapest farm in Connecticut. Twen- .and large barn. Buildings nearlv nw This nroperty must be sold, and l.on wiii'h., i. A good portion of the purchase price can remain S. E. BALDWIN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 CHAPEL STREET. ocwaw Far finln nnil Tn Ron ' FOR RENT Block House No. 239 dnnn 'ilif i . ... .v..' ....... . uoacsBiuu MINlCft UJLRent low to a erood tenant for a term of a. 1." I II? MI 11' TTniHBKn R? Piamnnt ctnul Lots on Howard avenue, Hallock ave nue and in fcThe Annex." Money to loan in sums of $500 on first Mortgage at 6 per cent. Inquire of WILXJAM C. ROBINSON. 1 No. 14 White's Build'g. PHILIP ROBINSON, f opposite P. O. ctours io to ix a. m., s to a p. m. oc3WcStStf Local Weather Record. mn nrrr. 10. 1AR4. 7:16 11:16 8:16 7:16 11:16 A. m. a. m. r.a. . r.u r.u. Barometer 30.29 80.29 80.26 80.27 80.28 Thermometer... 36 56 .60 64 61 Humidity 84 60 44 : 68 80 Wiriu, in direction and velocity in . miles per hour.. NW1 NWS SW8 8W6 SW4 Weather Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Mean bar., 30.268; mean temp., 49; mean humid ''liax. "temp., 60.8; mln. temp., 88; rainfsll .00 inches. Max. velocity of wind, 10 miles. FOB OCT. 10, 1883. Mean bar., 30.392; mean temp., 51; mean humid ity, 63. m Max temp., 66; mm. temp., 88. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. V. S. A. A minus sign prefixed to thermometer read ings indicates temperature below zero. t A dash prefixed to rainfall figures indicates precipitation too small to measure BIRTHS. WRAY In New London, Oct. 7, a son to Mr. and Mrs. James P. Wray. MARRIAGES. STANTON RUGGEBERGH In St. Paul, Minn., i .... i . v... I ........ nf i;'v M Mi'l Iftiia Clniui E. Stanton, of Crookston, Minn., and Mary Rugge bergh, of New Haven, Conn. DEATHS. HALL In this city, Oct. 10, Mrs. Clarissa Hall. Funeral from her late home. No. 22 Woolsey street, at 1 :30 o'clock Sunday afternoon. KEEFE In this city, Oct. 11, Mrs. Mary Keefe, aged 91 years. Notice of funeral hereafter. BARTLETT In this city, Oct. 10, of paralysis, Mary E.. wife of Zenas nartiett, aged oi years nrt 0 m froths. HUBBARD In this city, Oct. 10, Zebina Hubbard, aged 70 years. Funeral services to be held at his late residence, 280 Grand street, at 9 a. m.. Monday, the 13th inst. Turinl At. Sunderland. Mass. 2t HOFMAN In this city, Oct. 9, Mary A., wife of Christian Hofman, aged 32 years and 6 months. Funeral Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock from No. 54 congress avenue, iwiati ca oiiu iiicuuif uiviku to attend. Burial at the convenience of the fami ly. 2t MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED, OCTOBRR 10. Sch Eliza, Coffin, lumber, Bangor. SAILED. Sch Lu, Jano, New York. Sch Harry A Barry, from Bridgeport, Baltimore. FOR RENT, IfFWT.Y T?nrniRhfd Rooms in a new hoiis. Tmnnaniant tn fha. --! 1 A cria irmlv fit. FOR SALE, OR EXCHANGE, a Farm of 100 acres; will keep fifteen head of cattle; good buildings. MUfLAddress ocll Ct UUA 33. Pelham, Mass. LOST, ON Thursday morning-, Oct. 9, a pair of Gold Spectacles. The finder will be rewarded by leaving the same at ROOlfl TO RET. l A NICE, large front room with alcove, suit- akin fn SWA ak. wmlamav. Wnnti). ocll 2t Courier Office. A Cheap House. M HOUSE and lot centrally located, within five minutes' walk of the postofflce and depot; modern improvemeuts; fruit, &c. For sale very low. Inquire of S. B. OVIATT, ocii or. v t;nurcn eireer. FOR SALE. JCM ONE second-hand beach wagon, two SbiStSP- second-hand li&rht business wacons. and one top buggy, one lumber- wag-on, and on e light norse cart, inquire at, w. k.. wiiiujnu-, ocll 2t Dixwell Avenue. 1,000 LBS. CHICKENS At IS Cents a Pound. Round Steak 14c lb. Loin Steak 18c, Porterhouse Steak 20e. Corned Beef lie. Lamb 12c. L. SCIIONBERGER'S, ell 1, 2, 3 Central Market. SUBJECT. I Shall Sell. TfiDlf 863 Dixwell avenue. lUllUi 02 Sylvan avenue. 102Kimberty avenue. 334 Munson street. Lot for Skating Rink. Pnlrlnn Tout If house and location are safc nnillKll InAl. isfactorv. nrice sail be also. J.Jel Bassett, 818 Chapel Street. FARMS FOR SALE. Farms for City Property. Money in exchange for city property. City property in exchange for money. 83,500 will secure a bargain. Full particulars at Boom 1, Central Block, 793 Chapel street. GEORGE A. ISBEIiL. THE Farm in North Haven of Z. P. Turtle, de ceased, will be sold at public auction on Wed nesday, the 15th of October, at 10 o'clock, m., con taining 18 acres of rich land, well watered, together witn 7 acres of woodland: also all the farming im plements and household goods. u. a. j ir.ani.v i . ocll It Executrix. BROADWAY CASH STORE. ONE CAR LOAD OF THE VERY BEST NEW PROCESS FLOUR Reduced to ft6.50 per barrel. Reduced to $3.40 a naif barrel. Reduced to' $5c a bag-. This Flour is the best in the world. We warrant every pound or money returned. IHeat at Wholesale Prices. PAUL JE'TE & BROS., 101 AND 107 BIlOABWAl. THE GENUINE B FOR 1884. Manufactured by the BOYNTON FURNACE GO. For sale by the FRANKLIN STOVE CO., Sole Agents for New Haven, Conn. CALL AND EXAMINE. oclleodtf 8pp FOR SALE. CHEAP, one 15-horse engine, horizontal; also a hoisting engine, 10-horse, can be bought low for cash. Inquire of JOHN DONOVAN, OClO at 1 9 unaries Direct, iic. natcu. FOR SALE, A FINE young Saddle Horse or Pony 6 3?vears old: weighs about 800 pounds. In quire in carriage shop at OC1U C i oiamuiimu. FOR SALE, ON account of ill-health I offer for sale my en tino ctAob tf Vftnlrpe notions, newin&r silk- tail ors' trimmings, horses, wagons, &., together with routed hich has Deen escaoiisnea iweniy-iouryoars. A splendid opportunity for an active young man. Anyone wishing to purchase will please call on or address L. E. HENDEE, ocIO ISt "West Haven, Conn. MM at Is! D. M. WELCH & SON OFFER ONE CAR LOAD (200 BARRELS') OF FINE PICKED APPLES, Viz: Greenings, Baldwins and a few Spitzenbergs, Northern Spy and Seek-No-Further. Price $1.50 Per Barrel. Vow Is Tour time to buv. A Limited Supply of Seconds at 75 CENTS PER BARREL. Everybody can buy a barrel of Apples at that price. . - Come and Look at Them. D. M. WELCH & SON. Nos. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue Mrs. E. Jones Tonng, DENTIST. 230 Chapel,cor.State,Street B'd'g - over ii roots kjob xxv"u " Ail worK whthumm. Office hours from 9 a. m. to 5p.m. oynton Furnace News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. OHIO VOTERS AWAKE. Roused To Their Work By Blaine. THE VOICE OF THE TRADES Raised With Uo Uncer tain Sound. AN ALLY FOR CLEVELAND. The mormons Working For His Election. 1HE STBICCLE IIV OHIO. Blaine Still Drawing Crowd Saow inK Them With matchless Clear ness the Issues or the Campaign Thousands Now Aroused To Vote the Republican Ticket. - Cincinnati, O., Oct. 10. The Blaine party left Columbus this morning at 10 o'clock. A delegation of gentlemen from Illinois accompanied the party. A crowd of five hundred persons cheered as the train left Columbus. The first Btop was at Circleville. Mr. Blaine was driven to the court house where he spoke briefly to the five thousand people present. Mr. Blaine said the eyes of every State in the country were on Ohio to day and that the action of Ohio on Tuesday next was awaited with great solicitude by the whole United States. He said the vote would be taken as an index to the vote in November. Speaking of the tariff he stated that the action on the tariff this year would probably decide the fate of a protective tariff for the next century. Judge Tenney and Governor Foster also spoke. A. crowd of small boys followed Mr. Blaine's carriage and cheered lustily for Cleveland. London, O., Oct. 10. At Chillicothe five thousand people gathered in the public square, to welcome Mr. Blaine. Fifty girls in wmte held floral arches under which Mr. Blaine walked. When he was intro duced he spoke of the beauty of the Scioto valley. He urged the importance of the Oc tober election, stating that it was Ohio's vote in October, 1856, that gave strength to General Fremont and in 1860 and 1864 elected Lincoln. It remains to be seen whether in this great conflict for the great principles Of a great party the people of Ohio will maintain the past record. Ex-Governor Foster and Judge Tenney also spoke briefly. The train left for Portsmouth at 1:30. A short stop was made at Waverly; Mr. Blaine speaking from the platform to one thousand people. He said that all he came down the Scioto valley for was to find out for his own satisfaction what the Republicans were doing and that he had traveled one thousand miles to see how Ohio stood. He urged the people to get out a full vote in October and to cut down the Democratic majority. There was an immense crowd at Portsmouth, fifteen thousand crowding 4he streets. There were five thousand Democrats from Kentucky in the streets, it being the occa sion of a Democratic meeting. Mr. Blaine and party were conducted through the crowded streets to the public square. A howling mob followed Mr. Blaine's carriage, yelling for both candidates. Seven or eight men were knocked down and street fights were numerous. There was immense cheer ing when Mr. Blaine ascended to the stand. He said there never was a political contest when Ohio's voice was to decide to such an extent a great national contest. Every Ohio man should feel on Tuesday that he is not only voting for a single but for the wnole United States. '"I beg of you to be ware of over-confidence in the great struggle. See that laziness and laggardnesa keep no Republicans away from tho polls on Tues day." The train left Porteraoutb. at 5 o'clock. The thirty-mile run to Ironton was made in an hour. Here therewas a repetition of the scene at Portsmouth. Thousands from Kentucky joined the throng. Drunken men howled, cannon were fired, fireworks displayed and whistles blown. A large torchlight procession paraded the streets. Mr. Blaine made a brief speech from the stand in the center of the town and was then driven to a private residence for the Bight. To-morrow the party goes" through the Hocking Valley to Lancaster. The Trades In lilne An Imposing Business Plea For Republican Sue cess fifteen Thousand ITIen Turn Out Representing labor of Every Class. Cleveland, O., Oct. 10. To-night's in dustrial parade was the most notable event that has occurred in Cleveland . since the great campaign of 1866. It was designed by the tariff club as an evidence of the class of men who are interested in the success of the Republican ticket. There was the usual torchlight procession, there being one thou sand two hundred horsemen and five thou sand footman. But the representa tion of the trades and manufactures was the most imposing. There were nine hundred wagons belonging to three hundred of the solid firms of the city, many of the houses having ten to twelve wagons loaded with their products. The Sturtevant Lumber company had thirteen wagons and five hundred men. The Ohio iron and steel works had three hundred men. Every wagon was brilliantly illuminated with Chinese lanterns, calcium lights and gasoline, making a fine display. The col umn when in motion was seven miles long and contained fifteen thonsandj embracing workinemen of every class, representing every branch of manufacture carried on in the city. The line ot marcn coverea twelve miles, along which the blocks were il luminated. John Sherman addressed six thousand people at the Tabernacle on the tariff. General Logan Back In Ohio. - Cincinnati, O., Oct. 10. General Logan arrived in this city at 7 :40 this morning on a special train over the Baltimore & Ohio road, accompanied by Judge O'Neil of Lebanon and others. His arrival was al most unexpected and none of the members of the executive committee were at the depot to receive him. The party immediately on arriving were driven to the Little Miami depot where they were breakfasted. They then took the train for- Winchester, . Ohio, where the general spoke at the fair grounds this af- -. -. ... . st- . J J ternoon. xie will return to tmuiimaLi aiiu speak at Music Hall Saturday night. Hendricks Also In The State. Cincinnati, O., Oct. 10. Governor Hen dricks arrived at noon to-day and was met by a committee in two carriages and driven to his hotel. About two thousand persons were at the station on the arrival of the train and loudly cheered him when he made his appearance. Sensations In Political Circles. Cleveland, O., Oct. 10. A big sensation in political circles was created to-day by the action of the Central Israelite club number ing one hundred and twenty-five persons. One of the members recently became involved in a litigation over a purchase of glass from C. C Barnett, the Republican candidate for Congress. At a meeting of the club last night it was decided by a vote of the club to expose Barnett and also decided to send all the Blaine and Logan uniforms back to the Republican headquarters, which was done this morning. The club then endorsed C. H. Foran for Congress and Sawyer for sheriff, both Democrats. The Republicans are blue. Mayor Farley, although a Democrat, re fused to allow the city flags to be displayed for Hendricks' visit to-morrow. The Demo crats are indignant. , PROGRESS OF TUB CAMPAIGN. TCx--ivi-nr Sevmour Look. Over the Tariff Question. New York, Oct. 10. The following letter from Horatio Seymour was issued by the Na tional Democratic committee to-day: To 8. M. Shaw, Esq., editor of the Freeman's Jour n.i rvwwvt,wn ntAAo countv: Dear Sir I regret that I cannot take an active part in the pending political contest. I am unable to do so on account of my health. I feel a deep in terest in the result. The passions excited by the events of the past twenty years have in a good de ma anu m,A immt interests of our country should now be considered in a way which will pro mote its welfare. From feesie nationality it has grown, within the lifetime of mnv nf na?r titirona tn a neat Dower. Even if the rate of our increase shall be less than hereto. i fore, in about twenty -Ave years it wui nave a popu lation of one hundred Bullions. Many who are now living will be active citizens when it has gained this position. We are on the eve of great events upon which the results of the present canvass will have a bearing. While there is much to animate us with regard to the nation's future, we must bear In mind that its growth and prosperity "will also cause many dangers. They will involve us in new relationships with na tioiis. They will attract attention to bur affairs and may excite unfriendly feelings. The Increase of population and diffusion over new and distant ter ritories add to the danger of sectional prejudices. The future will demand thoughtful conduct of pub lie affairs to prevent sectional passions, for with the increase of population and of varied interests they will be more easily excited. I nfommately the canvass has been marked by personalities which have turned away attention from more important subjects. It is our duty to learn how we can promote the interests of all pur suits and not devote our attention to one at the ex pense of the others. The speakers and the press of the Republican party are arousing danger to our agricultural and other interests by declaring that it is the duty of every government to impose such taxes on imports as will exclude the products of other lands. Now there is but one of our pursuits that needs such protection. Our farmers, our mechanics (with a few exceptions), our commerce, our carrying interests ask for no taxes to help them. Our manufactures do need aid from the govern ment. All parties have agreed that a large share of our revenues should be raised by taxes upon im ports. The late national Republican convention artfully put forth the same doctrine; but their press and ' speakers claim that the term protection means that taxes may be imposed for the sole purpose of aid ing certain pursuits and they do this in terms which practieally make war upon our agricultural and other interests. They say it is a duty of our govern ment to fence out the importations of foreign pro ducts which conflict with our own. If this is true then the governments of Europe are reproached be cause they do not impose duties upon our agricul tural products. A light duty upon onr grain pro visions and dairy products would be destructive to the prosperity of all parts of our Union and all indussrial pursuits. If duties are put upon our products in European markets the disasters will be charged upon those who claim to be the peculiar friends of the manufactur ers and who speak for them. It would be easy for Europe to retaliate. It would be but light duties to shut out our products from their ports. We have a striking proof of this in the effect of our own taxes upon our carrying trade. In 1868 the tolls upon one hundred pounds of wheat from Buffalo to New York on our canals was ten cents. In 1870 efforts were made to reduce them; these did not show their influence .until 1676. In the ten years prior to that time the balance of traffic against our country was $817,8 674. This State continued reducing canal taxes and at length abolished all tolls. The reduction of taxes led all other routes to reduce charges with the fol lowing results: In 1888 it cost to carry a bushel of wheat from Chicago to New York by lake and canal twenty -five cents, by lake and railroad thirty-nine cents, by all rail forty-two cents. -Last year the cost by lake and canal was a fraction more than nine cents, by lake and railroad twelve cents, by railroad sixteen cents. The effect upon carrying is shown by the reports of the general government. While from 1866 to 1875 the balance of trade against us was more than eight hundred mil lion dollars, when those charges were reduced the balance in our favor in eight years was more than one thousand and three hundred million dol lars. This shows what the effect would he if foreign governments, following the teachings of the Re publican press and speakers, should feel it their duty to impose charges upon exports to their coun tries equal to the reductions in the cost of carrying from Chicago to New York in 1868. There are evi dences that they mean to put charges on these ar ticles and the Republican speeches are highly ap proved by the British and continental journals. France and other European countries have already prohibited the importation of some of our "provis ions, and they contemplate further action m the same direction. It is urged with truth that if we give prosperity to our manufactures all other industries would be benefited; but it is also time that if we harm our farming, carrying and commercial pursuits, we bring great disasters upon our manufactures. Our agricultural interests are the most important. There is no free trade party in our country nor one opposed to raising the largest shares of our revenue by taxes upon imports. The amount raised in this way in 1884 was over 8194,500,000. No party objects - to this method of raising revenue. It can give no great offense nor excite retaliation as it does not put taxes upon for eign productions solely for the purpose of exclud ing them. - The discussion between the parties has been how the amount to be raised by taxation on imports shall be apportioned. It is our duty then at this election to consider the interests of all our industries and to legislate not to build up one at the cost of the others. Cleveland to Stay In New Yoi-k. New York, Oct. 10. In response to an inquiry as to whether a Philadelphia paper was correct in stating that he would visit that city on October 18 Governor Cleveland writes Henry Clay Lukens of this city: "I have no idea of visiting any place outside of New York State during the campaign. I expect to adhere to my determination in this respect." A Clerical Puff For Cleveland. New York, Oct. 10. In consequence of the publication of a pamphlet accusing Gov ernor Cleveland of bigotry, intolerance and hostility to the Roman Catholic church John E. Devlin, F. R. Coudert and several other gentlemen yesterday wrote Rt. Rev. Francis McNeirney, bishop of Albany, asking if with his facilities for observation he had seen any evidence of such hostility. To-day the bishop replied:. I have followed with some interest the course of the Governor, and, relying solely on my resources of personal knowledge. I am aware of no act of his administration, which would argue a narrow, intol erant spirit of hostility to the Catholic church or her institutions. On the contrary I am led to believe that he is actuated by a spirit- of fair dealing toward her interests. Bl Hauls by Sneak. Thieves. Providence, K. L, Oct. 10. During the absence of Mr. D. Albert Pierce from his residence in Warwick on Thursday evening a sneak thief entered the house while the ladies were in the lower apartments and took property amounting to upwards of $1,000. The robbery occurred between the hours of 7 and 10 p. m. At Hill's Grove the burglars entered the house occupied by Joseph Senter and took $100 in money and a silver watch. A WHALING BARK WRECKED. The Crew Have a Bitter Experience. New Bedford, Mass., Oct. 10. The whal ing bark Seine, of New Bedford, was wreck ed June 28th on the west coast of Africa, ten miles south of Cape Frio. It is a desert re gion, the Nourse river, eighty miles north, affording the nearest fresh water. The crew got ashore safely with four casks of bread and a try pot, from which, through a pipe formed of a boat pump and fog horn, they conducted steam into the casks where it was condensed into good water. The surf ran so high that the men were more than a month in getting three boats to an anchorage out side. One was capsized and two Portuguese seamen were drowned. .Edmund C. Dobson, of New York city,the steward, not being able to swim, did not dare to go in the boats and despite all efforts to dissuade him started alone to walk to the settlement. He has not since been heard of. The three boats proceeded to Little Fish Bay, two hun dred and forty miles away, the nearest settle ment. The other two boats were totally disabled and the captain and nine men walked one hundred and eighty miles north to a Por tugese fishing station, crossing the Nourse river on a raft. They replenished their store of fresh water there, but were reduced to two tablespoonfuls a day before they reached the settlement. WHERE FliAIHES HOLD SWAT. A Church Destroyed With a Loss of a Quarter ot a million. Chicago, Oct. 10. The Rev. Dr. Kit- tredge's church on Ashland avenue, the largest church of the Presbyterian denomina tion in this city, caught fire at 10:30 this morning. By 12:30 o'clock the edifice was entirely consumed, nothing but a heap of debris remaining of what had been the finest Presbyterian church in the West or JNortn- west. ' The loss is placed at from $200,000 to $250,000. The insurance cannot be as certained. Dr. Kittredge received a call from Philadelphia two days ago. Lost While Saving; His Valuables. Somerset, Pa., Oct. 10. This morning about 3 o'clock the residence of Josiah Ketch- man, a well-to-do farmer living in New Cen terville near this place, was totally destroyed by fire. After extricating "his family from the burning building Mr. Ketchman went back to recover some valuables, when the building collapsed, burying him in the flames. Ketchman was thirty-six years old and leaves a wife and three children. - AN UNLUCKY NEIGHBORHOOD. Starvation and Murder Lurking In Its Houses. Augusta, Me., Oct. 10. Sometime ago Wilbur W. Heath, a Hallowell sailor, went to sea, having arranged with .a grocer to sup ply his family with provisions. After a few weeks the grocar refused to con tinue the arrangement. The widow strug gled along valiantly, but failed to adequately support her family of three children. Yes terday the baby died of starvation in its mother's arms. -Another child lay almost dead, while the eldest and the mother were in a starving condition. At this point their condition was discovered and relief supplied by neighbors. Mrs.. Heath did not apply for aid for fear of being sent to the town farm. Exactly opposite Mrs. Heath's house, October 3, Mrs. McGee died of starvation and abuse on the part of her husband. On the same day five miles away Thomas r . Malloy w.3 murdered by an infuriated rumseller. THE CHOLERA. New Cases and Deaths Yesterday. Naples, Oct. 10. There were seventy-five new cases of cholera here to-day and twenty eight deaths. At Genoa there were ten new cases and thirteen deaths. Naples, Oct. 11. Three were one hun dred and seven new cases of cholera during the past wenty-fonr hours and forty-one aeatns. The Episcopal Congress. Detroit, O., Oct. 10. The last day of the ninth Episcopal congress was devoted to the discussion of the topic "Agnosticism." Rev. Charles C. Tiffany of New York, Rev. D. H. Green of Providence, R. I., and several other gentlemen spoke. The evening sermon was evoted to the discussion of the subject of "Mission and evangelistic preaching." : THE HORJHONS FOR CLEVELAND. OneTenth or the Tithes To Help the Democratic Ticket. Chicago, Oct. 10. The National Republi can committee to-day issued a circular in which they claim to have information from a reliable source that the Mormon church, at a council in Salt Lake soon after Mr. Cleve land's nomination, voted to give one-tenth of the church tithings a very large sum to aid in electing the Democratic ticket. In return the Democratic National committee promised that if a Democratic Congress shall be elected Utah will be ad mitted as a council, the council pledging that in that event the State will send two Bemo orats to the United States Senate. FOR A HORRIBLE MURDER Two Men and a Woman are Con demned to Die. Vienna, Oct. 10. The trial of Ritter and his wife and Strachlinki for murder on ap peal from the Rziszor assizes in which they were sentenced, the first to death and the other two to life servitude, ended in all three being sentenced to death. The crime con sisted in Ritter's enticing a young girl into a cellar and with the assistance of the others killing her with an axe and cutting the body up to prevent detection of the murder. The girl," who was a Christian, had been seduced by Ritter, who is a Hebrew., Strachlinki is a Christian. He first confessed participation in ths crime, but afterwards recanted, saying he had been forced to make a false statement. Three daughters of Ritter were also accused of assisting to cutthe body up, but they were discharged on the first trial for lack of evi dence. It was claimed for the accused that the charges were only part of the prevailing anti-Semitic persecutions and the expenses of the defense were borne by wealthy He brews of Vienna. The case has caused much excitement in Galacia where the murder was committed. The Failures of the Week. New York, Oct. 10. There were 213 failures in the United States reported at Badstreet's during the week, against 188 in the preceding week, and 166, 125 and 177 in the corresponding weeks of 1883, 1882 and 1881 respectively. OUR NATIONAL COMMERCE. Its Enormous Masnltude Shown By Last Year's Statistics. Washington, Oct, 10. Mr. Nimmo, chief of the bureau of statistics, to-day handed in his annual report to the Secretary of the Treasury. The matter of chief importance treated is the enormous magnitude of our internal commerce. It is shown that the value of the products of the various indus tries of the United States is seven times the total value of our foreign commerce, nearly three times the total value of the foreign commerce of Great Britain and Ireland, fivo times the total value of the foreign commerce including in each case both imports- and ex ports. The total value of the products of industry in the United States is also shown to be a little more than twice the total value of the exports of merchandise for all the countries of Europe. The United States is now the largest manufacturing country on the globe. The value of the products of American manufacture consumed at home is five times the value of the manufactured pro ducts of Great Britain and Ireland exported to all other countries and more than fourteen the value of the exports of manufactured products from France to all other countries. The relative value of the internal as com pared with the foreign commerce of the country is also illustrated by statements showing that ninety-nine per cent, of the coal mined in this country, ninety-five per cent, or our iron ana steel products, ninety five per cent, of the products of our leather industry, more than ninety-nine per cent, of our manufactures of wool, and ninety-seven per cent. of our manufactures of glass, glassware, earthenware and stoneware are consumed in the United States. Referring to the periods of phenomenal pros perity and of phenomenal depression which hare from the beginning marked the com mercial and industrial growth of the. country, he says: "Experience has proved these fluc tuations to be but the symptoms of an ex uberant and uncontrollable spirit of enter prise outrunning the possibilities of a healthy and well proportioned development even in this land of abounding natural resources. "Mr. Nimmo's report shows that the total value of imports ana exports or merchandise aunng the year ended Jane 30, 1884, amounted t $1,408,211,302, or 138,809,014 less than during the preceding year. The value of domestic merchandise exported during the year amounted to $724,964,852, or $79,258,- 780 less than during the preceding year, and the value of imports amounted to $667,697, 693, or $55,483,221 less than the preceding you. The exports of specie for the year amounted to $67,133,813 and the imports to $37,426,262. The excess of specie exports during the year amounted to 29,707,121 as against $3,303,902 during the preceding year. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. The number of persons injured by the cyclone in Catania is now estimated at five hundred. A. M. Sullivan, M. P. , who was supposed to be in a dying condition Thursday night at Dublin, has rallied somewhat in consequence of a successful surgical operation. Base ball yesterday: At Detroit, Detroits 2, New Yorks 2; at Philadelphia, Athletics 9, Baltimores 1; at Richmond, Louisvilles 11, Virginias 4; at New York, St. Louis 3, Met ropolitans 1; at Brooklyn, Cincinnatis 4, Indianapolis 3. LOCAL NEWS. To St. Louis. Rev. Dr. Hawes, formerly pastor of the North church in this city, leaves here next Wednesday for St. Louis, where he will re main for several weeks. He will occupy one of the leading pulpits of that city during his absence. Maud S. In Prime Condition. Hartford, Oct. 10. Mr. Bair reports to day that Maud S. is in grand condition for her great trial speed next Tuesday and the managers of Charter Oak Park publish an announcement this afternoon that if she beats her record they will consummate the achievement by awarding to her a cup with the time made by her engraved thereon. A Young- Man Drowned. Bridgeport, Conn., Oct. 10. George Baisard, aged twenty-six, was found drown ed this afternoon in Piatt's mill pond, near Easton. It is not known whether the drown ing was accidental or a case of suicide. Cor oner Holt is investigating. Republican Rally and Flag Raising at Beacon Falls. To-night the Republicans of Beacon Falls will have a grand rally. They will raise a banner. George H. Cowell, of Waterbury, and E. B. Gager, of Birmingham, will deliver addresses. There will be a torchlight pro cession in which, besides the local company, a company from Seymour and the Seymour drum corps are expected to participate. THE DANBURY FAIR. Eighteen Thousand People Present Yesterday. The beautiful October weather of yesterday was appreciated by the managers and visitors at the fair now being held at Danbnry. It is safely estimated that there were . 18,000 persons present yesterday and a more orderly crowd it would be hard to find. There were but few policemen present and good order was maintained without then" aid. There were 14,089 paid admission tickets received at the gates on Thursday. The officers of the association estimate that there were 1,500 attendants connected with the 200 rented privileges, which include the res taurants. 'These attendants and the men with the exhibits and with the horses and others that have free admissions indicate that there were nearly 17,000 persons present and a larger attendance yesterday. The fair was materially increased by the exhibits from New Haven. The carriage makers of this city sold some of their wagons that were on exhibition. R. B. Bradley & Co. and J. T. Leighton & Co., of Broadway, had agricultural implements at the fair. C. H. Miller received diplomas for Brunswick) Balke, Collender company's billiard table. The B. Shoninger Co. had Silver Bell pianos and organs of the firm's manufacture. - The Singer Manufacturing company had an ex hibition showing the latest inventions as ap plied to the Singer machines. The.Wheeler & Wilson and the Howe bands, of Bridgeport,gave a beautiful concert in one of the tents during the entire afternoon. Each band played ten choice selections, which were attentively listened to by spectators on the comfortable seats provided by the man agement. "While one band gave the concert in the tent the other band played in front of the grand stand. The pacing race was won on Thursday by N. Hubbard's Dandy, best time 2:33. The friends of the horse. M. C, which contested for this purse, are surprised thit he did not win a part of the money, as he can with proper treatment pace much Taster than the time made. M. C. is owned in this city. SUMMARY FBES FOR ALU J. J. Webster, ch. m. Lucy Fleming 3 1 1 1 J. W. DriscoU, ch. g. Tom Berry 18 4 4 C. Dickerman, b. g. Dan Smith, S 2 2 2 W. H. Nelson, b. m. Huntress 5 4 8 3 W. A. Allen, b. g. Ossian Pet 4 5 6 5 Time, 2:31, 2:31, 2:27H, 2:30. , SUMMARY 2:87 CUSS. J. H. Lewis, br. m. Isolene 1 1 2 1 J. W. Driscoll, bk. m. May Jefferson 3 S 1 8 J. GrifBn, b. g. Doctor..: 8 2 6 5 A. Wilkinson, b. m. Katy Jordan 5 4 8 2 W. H. Petri, for. m. M. J. B. ...... 1 4 7 4 4 William Riley, bk. g. Nigger 7 6 5 6 J. J. Webster, b. g. volunteer Wilkes.. . 6 5ildr. Time, 2:87, 2:89, 2:36, 2:38. The managers are to be congratulated on the very successful Danbnry fair. POLICE COMMISSIONERS. Objections to the First and Sixth Ward Voting Places A Surgeon For the Police and Fire Departments Con sidered. A special meeting of the Board of Police Commissioners was held last evening for.the purpose of considering a change in the vot ing places of the First and Sixth wards. The last voting place in the First ward was at the police station on Court street and many voters objected to the place as not calculated or well arranged for a general election. Mayor Lewis stated that he had called the meeting because so many objections had been made in regard to the location of the voting places of the First and Sixth wards. The First ward voting place was designated as the general police oflice in Court street. Commissioner Catlin said that the lower rooms in Peck's Opera House had been rent ed for a museum. Mr. Leary, who keeps a saloon on the other side of the opera house, had said that he would close his bar and rent the front of his store for election pur poses. Mayor Lewis said that it was evidently im proper to hold an election in the police build ing. He said that rooms could be obtained in the State House. Hon. C. B. Bowers said that there was a large number who objected to voting in the police station. He said the objection was very widespread.. He thought the basement of the old State House would be the best place to receive and eount the votes in a State and national election. Mr. Catlin moved that John Leary's store be selected as the voting place for the First ward. Councilman Bollman said he was in doubt and suggested that the matter be referred to a committee. George J. Hiller spoke in favor of a vot ing place in Crown street and designated Mr. Leary's place. John W. Lane favored Leary's place or the old State House. On motion of Commissioner Bollmaii a committee of two consisting of Commisaion ers Sloat and Bollman were appointed to re vise the list for voting places, and report at the next meeting of the Board. Alderman Klenke and Councilman Gunn appeared in objection to the Sixth ward vot ing place as being too far out of the way, and the matter was referred to the same com- At 9 o'clock Mr. Ruff of the Board of Fire Commissioners and Messrs. Welch, Brown, Redmond and Jerome .appeared before the Board in regard to the plan of the Police Board of selecting a physician of the Board. Mr. Bollman said that since Dr. Bissell was appointed polico surgeon all candidates for positions on the force had been examined by the police surgeon, although the matter was afterward temporarily waived as to the examinations. He said that no provision had been made for the payment of a police sur geon, but every candidate for position on the force had paid the surgeon for examination as to his qualifications. No physician had ever been provided for men affected with or dinary illness. , On motion of Commissioner Bollman a committee of two was appointed to consider the selection of a surgeon to act for both boards in the examination of candidates for admission, and in case of the same when in jured or sick while in the discharge of duty. Messrs. Bollman and Sheldon were appointed such a committee. POLITICAL,. WIlRlns old Guard, Attention! You are hereby ordered to meet at Masonic Hall on Wednesday evening, October 15th, for drill. Per order, -George R. Lauieu, Captain, Perry T. Walker, First Sergeant. Religious Services. Calvary Baptist Chitrch. Preaching to-morrow morning and evening by Rev. Mr. Busfleld, of Grand street Baptist church. First Baptist Bran-ch (82 Nash street). Sabbath school at 8 o'clock. Preaching in the evening at 7:30 o'clock by the Rev. 8. D. Phelps. Uniteo Church. Preaching in the morning at 10:30 by Rev. Edward Y. Hmcks, of Andover. Mass., and in the evening at 7:30 a praise service, to which the public is cordially invited. Advent Church. Beers Street Social meeting In the morning at 10:30. Preaching at 2:30 and 7:30 p. m. by F.lder H. Munger, of Chicopee Falls, Mass. Strangers welcome. Seats free. Spiritualists' Hall (102 Orange street). Rev. M. H. Houghton will speak on Sunday afternoon at three o'clock. Subject, "Has life any meaning? If so,what?" The public are invited to be present. College Street Church. Preaching by the pastor, Rev. William W. McLane, D. D., to-morrow at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m. Young people's prayer meeting at 6:30 p. m. First Baptist Church (Wooster Square.) Preaching fin the morning by pastor. Rev. W. H. ButricK. Sabbath school and young men's Bible class at 12 m. Praise and prayer service at 7 p. m. Davenport Church (Wooster Square). I. C. Meserve, pastor, will preach in the forenoon at 10:30. Sunday school in the afternoon at 2:30. Chapel service in the evening at 7 o'clock. Strangers, wel comed to all the services. Howard Avenue Chvrch. To-morrow evening a special service for railroad men will be held. Divis ion No. 77, B. of L., will attend. Rev. Dr. Newman Smyth and Professor S. K. Baldwin will speak. Railroad men and their families are cordially invi ted. First M. E. Church. Rev. D. A. Goodsell, D. D., pastor. Divine service at 10:30. 2:30 and 7:30. The nasttor will nreaeh morning and evening. Af ternoon Sabbath school. Evening subject, "The First Christian Home." Young people's meeting at 6:15 p.m. Gospel Union English Hall, corner of Court and State streets. Gospel Union anniversary at English Hall to-morrow evening at the usual hour, with brief addresses from Rev. Dr. Harris, of Yale Theological seminary, Kev. trot, ueorge T. LAdd, Mr. H. O. Williams and others. ' Humphrey Street Congregational Church. Rev. Spencer H. Bray, pastor, will preach morning and evening, suopect ior me evening. is me Young Man Safe?'' Sunday school at 2 p. m. Young people's prayer meeting at 6:30 p. m. Seats all tree. A cordial welcome to an. St. John Street M. E. Church. The pastor. Rev. A. H. Wyatt, will begin to-morrow a series of three Sunday morning sermons on ''What the blood of Christ does for us." The pastor invites es pecially unconverted men and women. A cordial welcome to all. Service at 10:30 a. m. Good Samaritans. The Good Samaritans will hold a temperance meeting at Peck's Grand Opera House Sunday evening. There will be addresses, mu sic by Thomas' orchestra and "B" quartette and a recitation by Edwin A. Lewis. Voluntary contribu tions at the door. Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church (Dwight Place, corner George street). Preaching at 10:30 by the Rev. A. H. Mead and at 7:30 by Rev. C. B. Ford. Bible school at 2:80 p. m. The following Sunday Rev. Dr. J. O. Peck will be present and at the evening service will preach to young men on "Sowing Wild Oats." Church op the Holy Spirit, Second Univerealist. Rev. Phoebe A. Hanaford, pastor. Services at 10:30 and 7:30. Sunday school and adult Bible classes at noon. Conference meeting Tuesday evening. Ser mons to-morrow by the pastor. Morning: "Cross and Crown" (Heb. xii, 2; 1 Pat. V 4.) Evening; "The Christian's Death" (Rev. x?v, 13.) All are cordially invited. PURE ABSOLUTE NECESSITY, OF HEALTH. BLOOD THE marvellous results of Hood's Sab sapakilla upon all humors and low conditions of the blood (as prov en by the cures effected) prove it the best BLOOD MEDyr ICINE. Such has been the sue- cess of this article at home .Jathat near ly every family inX wholeneigh borhoods have been taking it at the same time. tp It eradicates scrofula, vital. es the Wood, y thereby restoring and renovat- ins the whole sys tem. Hood's f Sarsapamlla purl fies the blood. Hood's Sassa- PAHILLA cures dyspepsia. Hood's rlARSA- fNN p aril la cures bilious. jess. Sab- A peculiar point in Hood's saparilla is that it builds up and strengthens the system, while it eradicates disease, and as nature's great assistant proves itself invaluable as a pro tection from diseases that originate in changes of the seasons, of climate and of life. SCROFULA. 135 Howard Street, 1 Lowell, Mass., Jan. it. f Messrs. C. I. Hood & Co.: Gentlemen I have used Hood's Sarsaparilla in my family for scrofulous humor with wonderful success, and am happy to tell you that it is the best medicine we ever used. I do sin cerely advise any one who is troubled with scrofula to give this valuable remedy a trial, and assure them they will not be disappoint ed. Very truly yours, (Coburn Shuttle Co.) C. C. FICKEBLNG. Hood's Sabsapabuxa is sold by all Drug gists. Price 1 per bottle; six for $5. Pre pared by C. L HOOD te CO., Lowell, Mass. WASTED, A WOMAN as cook and laundress a Swede pre ferred.' Apply at ocl02t 67 MANSFIELD STREET. A SITUATION by a young girl of experience as seamstress in a private family, or would do work with a dressmaker. A good ho;ae more an object than wages. Inquire at oc0 8t 24 HALLOCK STREET. WASTED, BOOKKEEPERS, clerks, salesmen, waiters, cooks, porters, packers, printers, painters, car penters, machine hands, and all kinds of male help Also 4 salesladies, assistant bookkeeper, clerks laundresses, cooks, waitresses, table girls. All such helD furnished. Call and insnect the hest m-atom ever presented at Shepard's headquarters, 119 Or ange street. Help wanted for the West. oc9 WANTED. A WOMAN to cook and do general housework. A Swede preferred. OCB II 01 mANtit l&Lil) STREET. WAJVTED, To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail fjrumpuy ttLienuea to at jai I XS CH U KUtl IS HEIST. Intelligence Office. EMPLOYMENT nftlrm fnr male anrf femnlea. Help of different nationalities can be supplied to uiiraiciuinOT, uuaruing nouses, noteis ana res taurants. The proprietor of this establishment pays great attention in the choice of girls and women be fore sending them to AU situations. Calls from the country at any distance are promptly attended to. Invalid and wet nurses at short notice. Male help . " wiu iwiu luuiuH always reariv. MRS Tl MIII.f.IfJAV a26tf 197 George, corner Temple street. To Whom it may Concern ! MONEY liberally advanced in sums to suit on all kinds of merchan dise and personal property of ev ery description at EDWARD ENGEL'S Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, 311 and 318 STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn. All legal transactions strictly Confidential. ja5 MRS. DR. J. A. WRIGHT, Psycliometrist and Clairvoyant. Consultation on Business, Minerals, Health and al personal .matters. Readings of Character by Handwriting, Photograph or nair. Price Gentlemen, $2; Ladies, Jl. Mrs. Wright can be consulted at her office, fift Op. ange street, daily, S a. m. to 8 p. m. ui28tf - nUxtninmzuts. CARLL'8 OPERA HOUSE. Wednesday and Thursday, Octo lcr 15tli and 16tli. ''An unmistakable success." N. Y. Herald. Ruth's Devotion ! Or Blue and Circy. Under tho auspices of Messrs. Shook & Collier, of the UNION SQUARE THEATER, N. Y. Willi a Notable and Especially Chosen Cast. All the Original Scenery and Appointments. Seats now on sale at Loomis'. Admission 25 and 50 cents. Reserved seats 73c and 81. ocIO fit CAHLL'S OPERA HOUSE! Grand Event of the Season. Engagement Extraordinary of the Celebrated French Society Star. Tuesday, October l llli. RHEA! In the New and Powerful Five Act Drama, YVONNE! Written expressly for Rhea by Francois Mons at a cost of $10,000. SYNOPSIS OF VYONNE: Act 1 The Accusation. Act 2-The Robbery. Act 3 Courtship. Act 4 The Masked Ball. Act 5 The Fatal Letter. Every lady and child pur chasing a reserved seat will receive an elegant sou venir, consist ing of a book of Rhea's Poems. Seats now on sale at Loomis'. Admission 25 and 50 cents. Reserved seats 75c and $1. ocl0 4t PECK'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE. NEW HAVEN. ONE WEEK, 9 PERFORMANCES, COMMENCING MONDAY, OCT. 13. Positively Farewell Tour ! ! Manager John D. Mi shier has the honor to present Prof. Cieo. Bartholomew's EQUINE PARADOX, 20 EDUCATED HORSES. 20 Re-arranged Programme. New, Original and Attractive Features. Do Everything but Talk. EVERY EVENING AT 8 O'CLOCK. 3 5IATIXEES 3 Wednesday, Friday, Saturday, 2:30. SPECIAL PRICES. Gallery, 25. Admission, first floor, 35. All re served seats, 50 cents. For sale at Loomis'. oc9 9t One week, commencing Monday, Oct. 13. 33 Consecutive Performances at tho Union Square Theater, New York. PROF. CROMWELL'S ART ENTERTAINMENTS! They consist of magnificent illustrations of Tours in Many Lands, the Artistic Gems of Europe and America, and the Natural Wonders of the World, accompanied with a descriptive Chat by the Way side. Monday, Germany; Tuesday, S-itzerland; Wednesday and Matinee, London; Thursday, the Holy Land; Friday, Paris; Saturday Matinee, Homes of England; Saturday, Rome. General ad mission, 25c; reserved seats, 25c extra. Seats se cured at Edward Downes & Co.'s, 829 Chapel street (next to Cutler's) and at Box Office, Opera House. oclltf New Haven Ojera House. HORACE WALL, Lessee and Manager. OCTOBER 10 ANO 11, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS AND SAT URDAY MATINEE. Atkinson's Comedy Company in Two Great Comedies, PECK'S BAD BOY AND HIS PA, And Peck's new Comedy, THF GROCERYMAN AND PECK'S BAD BOY. The funniest Comedies oti earth. Played by com edians who act and siner. The great Goat Scene will make you smile, titter, laugh, scream, yell. Reserved seats at Edward Downes & Co.'s, 829 Chapel street (next to Cutler's) and at box office of Opera House. Prices 81, 75, 50, a" cents. Matinee 50 and 25 cents. Monday, October 13, and during the week, Professor Cromwell and his great Art Entertainment. . ocB At The New HavenDjmng Association, HAMILTON PARK, NEW HAVEN, CONN., October 21,. 23 and 23, 1881. Premiums - - $2,000. First Bay, Tuesday, October 21. 1. Purse $250. 2:40 Class. 135, $02, $38, $S5. 2. Purse $400. 2:80 Class. S200, $100, $60, $40. Second Day, Wednesday, October 22. ' 3. Purse S2O0. 2:45 Class $100, $50, $30, $20. 4. Purse 8100. 2:84 Class. $200. $100, $B0, $40. 5. Purse $50, Road wagon race, $25, $15, $10. Tblrd Day, Thursday, October 23. 6. Purse $300. 2.37 Class. $150, $75. $45. $30. 7. Purse $400. Free to all. $200, 100, $00, $40. Entrance fee, ten per cent, of purse, should ac company the nomination, and will in all cases be required before noon of the day of starting. Four entries required to fill and three to start. Rules and regulations of the National Trotting Association, as amended to February 13, 1884, will govern. Any horse distancing the field will receive but one premium. Entries close Tuesday, Oct. 14. 1884. Address H. L. BRADLEY, 448 State street, New Haven, Conn. Ofllcers: V. C. Watkrhousk, Prest.; H. L. Brad ley, Sec'y; F. D. Butbicks, Treas. oc8 6t BUxVAKIiL'S MUSEUM. Arrival of the Miraculous HARRIS SISTERS, QUADRUPLET OF GIRLS, Four in one at one birth FOUR MIDGET SISTERS. Miss Myrtle Kingsland's AUTOMATON PASSION PLAY. SEE THE "W la.it o 3ZSlxDxao,nt AT BUNNELL'S, ADMISSION 10 CENTS, With reserved seat 2d cents. MATINEES EVERY DAY. October 20, Grand Comic Opera. DANCING. Instruction in the above art, either private or in classes, given by MISS ITIAM IK C. GILL, daughter of the late Prof. Gill. Circulars obtained at music and book stores. Call on or address UIS8 MAMIB C. GILL. 815 Crown street. so8 Sm Medical Treatment Free. ON Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at her office 109 Orange street, between tne hours of 10 and 12 a. m.. Dr. Adelaide Lambert will treat the poor gratuitously, giving special attention to wo men and children se26 lm MANICURE. FI.VGER IV AILS BEAUTIFIED. MRS. DANIELS has returned from her vaca tion, and her office is now open for business, at 095 Chapel street. Biting of the nails brittle nails, hang nails and all diseases of the nails cured. Office hours from 9 to 12 and from 2 to 4. ocl0 6t CHARLES A BROOKS, IE.H.HOAO, I 1 Commercial Banv. I i U. W X1AYJSH, l.U.N.V. Newton. Kansas, " LEM AJX - Investment SKcrmrrrEs In Ths Market. either personally!- by mail. Beit references. CHABJLES A. BROOKS ixS 001 638 Chapel .trees