Newspaper Page Text
October 14, 1884.
Mm VOL. LII. gpzcinl Notices. M f i (TVUborrV Ladies', Gentlemen's and Large siockof Blankets. Prices guaranteed lower than auction. Flannels, Embroidered Flannels, Shaker Flannels, Embroidered Flannel skirts, Handsome line of Cloakings, seal Plushes. French fitting Outside Garments for Ladies and Children. We invite your attention to this department. Complete assortment of Fall and Winter Dress Goods now open. Feather Marabout Tor trimming:, or superior quali ty, not to be found elsewhere. Chenille Fringes, Fancy Plushes. Twenty pieces more of Prices, .33, $ 1 .50, $ 1 .62, $ 1 .75 and $2. Do not miss having a dress pattern from this lot. New assortment of Raw Silk Table Covers. K W.P.GILBERT, O 65'CHURCH I 79 to 89 For Decorations and Illuminations a large stock of Flags and Chinese Lanterns constantly on hand. Also a full line of Writing Materials at wholesale and retail AT G. J. MOFFATT'S 40S, 407, 400 .. BRIG IT U ly reward at the II i , --- - Li i .- ;Tr;.: l i mi r. t - f TEMPLE OF MUSIC. C. 2M. LOOMIS. MONEY ISLAND ROUSE, STONY CREEK, COSS. This house has been refurnished and lis now open for the season. A large. Scool diniiig room is one of the features Bof the house. No mosquitoes ! Kxcellent View FINE BATHING BEACH. The steam yacht BEATRICE will connect at thf 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. , II. D. KILLAM, Proprietor. miTtf neul Estate Cheap Homes. A RAltE OPPORTUNITY TWD TUP KPYT QA nVS f Payments Made Very Easy. Tb all in Want of a Permanent Home. MI HAVE to offer for the next thirty days a large number of houses and building lots in all 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 their own homestead. Apply early to SVMlEt HAtLIWELL, 80 CHUKCH STREET, Benedict's Coal Office, Office hours in the evening, frm 8 to 10 o'clock, Mondays. "Wednesdays and Saturdays. se90tf house andsTgnTainting, GRAINING AND PAPERING. Fine Selection of Wall Papers. Elegant and Attractive Gilt 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. seSttf . Mjs. E. Jones Young, DENTIST, 230 Cliapel,cor.State,Strcet B'd'g Over Brooks & Co's Hat and Fur Store. . AH work warranted. r Office hours from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Ja6. THE GENUINE FOR 1884. Manufactured by the BOYNTON FURNACE CO. For sale by the FRANKLIN STOVE CO., 833 CHAPEL STREET, Sole Agents for New Haven, Conn. CALL AND EXAMINE. . oclleodtf3pp Kotice to Contractors. COURT STREET PAVEMENT. Citv Ekoikbeb's Office, 17 City Hall, i New Havkh. Conn., Oct. 8, 1884. 1 SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at this office until 7:80o'clock Wednesday evening.Oct. 15 1884 For constructing a Telford pavement on Court mftt. from Orange street to Church street. nk7o of proposals, and any information concerning plans, specifications, bonds, etc., will be 'roivedaftejthe time speci fled MdaUproposalsnotas the blanks funded, orbot propeHy iSUed out wiU be reject Ttonght to reject any b'dsis reserved. By nfer of the Board" of ""hILL, ocfl 11 18 1415 City Engineer. ftntfi Wood. 13 EST quality furnished in iany quantity. Coal per bbl-tfbbls for $1. Large barrels. ln I get ..tt-T "bflyn riT8 by mail promptly attended to. B FLYNN, 4 seT3m ACCORDION PLEATER! Bopfl Furnace The pl.!Oter with which Mme. Ballade established her tiMU-H, and the sole device used by her fortne flrat Ave years and still used on all kinds of box, ac cordion aiid fancy pleatings is now offered for sale. gij4 for circular. No. fi ast ltith St.. N. x . wMlawm ' Jctal grottoes. Children's Underwear. Astrachans, etc., etc. those Black Rhadainest STREET, opposite P. O. RAILROAD AVENUE. Paper Warehouse, 501 State Stroot, BACK ! JLIIill U1 uuhi; S OU lUUk FBI . J. W V B .4 n from my carriage 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 shilling's for last June in London, and I prizefit high on that account. And again you can buy a pretty good pair of blankets for Ave dollars. Ho please call and get the above SUCCESS Staring; is ii tie Face. IV Lack or 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 our busi ness inountainward. We 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, lfoung Men ' and Boys. x 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 offering bargains In Suits and Overcoats for all ages, sizes and classes never before heard of In this section of Sew Eng land. The good work continues with dispatch. Bargain Counters in every department. Don't you buy until you have compared goods and learned our Low Prices. Study your own interests and be prompt. OAK HALL, No. 85 1. OClO CLAIRVOYANT MItS. J. J. CLARK, The business test and healing medium can be consulted at her residence, 228 Crown street. Mrs. Clark can be consulted on business, health, mar riage or other events of life. She has convinced thousands by her wonderful powers. Hours from y to 1 a. ni., ana x so 4 p. m. ana evenings, ocl ' MANICURE. FINGER NAILS BEAUTIFIED. MRS. DANIELS has returned from her vaca tion, and her ofilce is now open for business, at 61)5 Chapel street. Biting of the nails, brittle nailBT OBOg iuuib WW 111 uianiK. win i.ii 10 mucu. Office hours from 0 to 12 and from 2 to 4. ocioet U Estate. FOR SALE OR REST. fSb IF you want to buy or rent a first-lass house I i!;; within Ave minutes walk of depot and post X office.. Address P. O. BOX 78. oct 13 at. FOR REST, ?iilf rent low; possession at once. IUH W. C. WARREN. OC13 31 EXCHANGE BUILDING. FARMS FOR SALE. Farms Tor City Property. Money in exchange for city property. Citv oroDertT in exchange for monev. $3,500 will secure a bargain. Full particulars at Koom i, uencrai ruoc, k (jnapei street. GEORGE A. ISBELL. oil FOR SALE. l(4y OR EXCHANGE, a Farm of 100. acres: will jr;;;; Keep fifteen head of cattle; good buildings. Aaaress bua i, ocll 6t Pelham, Mass. A Cheap Home. fMi. HOUSE and lot centrally located, within five minutes' walk of the postofflce and depot; ,modern improvements; fruit, &c For sale very low. Inquire of S. B. O VIATT, ocll St 87 Church Street. SUBJECT. TOPIC. I Shall Sell. 363 Dixwell avenue. 02 Sylvan avenue. 103 Kimberly avenue. 284 Munson street. Lot for Skatine Rink. olden Text. If house and location are sat- isfactorv. Drice sail be also. elBassett, 818 Chapel Street. FOR RENT. l A PRIVATE family wish to let two or three L separate rooms ail pleasant, inquire at SclO 6t 55 YORK SQUARE. FOR RENT. f!fS. A SUITE of rooms having every modern lijji convenience, including steam heat. For par- jb2Lticuiars inquire 01 i . J'c our, oclOtf Apothecaries, 13f Congress Avenue. FOR RENT, MTN CENTRAL LOCATION The large I ware room, 74x24 feet. No. 76 Orange street, second floor. Also a room of the same dimensions on the third floor; also a room 48x 20 feet over No. 72 Orange street, third floor. Office hours 9 to 12 a. m. E. B. BOWDITCH, oc8 6t 74 Orange SXreet. Building Lots For Sale. WE have several valuable Building Lots for Msaie on &tate street, xney are uwuuuie iur KtnreK. dwelling's or a block of tenements. Be ing central, they will always rent to good tenants at prices that will pay a good percentage. Parties seeking an investment for their money will do well to investigate. For particulars call at MjjJtWlJN S KtAL, tSl AlE UK1U1S, 759 Chapel Street. REALTY EXCHAKE! " Houses, Lots, Rents, Loans. WANTED, Mfgk $12,000, first mortgage, on property worth ji double the amount; money to be invested in IMalLimproving same. $4,000 on property worth $7,000. $400 on house and lot worth $2,500. F. M. DENISON, Room 4, corner Church and Chanel streets. o4 OPEN EVENINGS. FOR RENT, 5 rooms on Chapel street. $15 per month. 3 rooms on George street, near Church. Brick house. 12 rooms, all modern improvements. $4,000, 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 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. FOR SALE, HOUSE. Barn and about 3 acres of land yjj; with fruit trees, some five minutes' walk LaMIL from horse cars: can be bought for $3,000; terms of payment easy. LOTS on Nicoll street. Elm street. Orchard street. 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. fc-Omce 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 snort notice. FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. BENTS AND BILLS COLLECTED. 818 Cliapol Street Centrally Located. tA GENTLEMAN and his wife, or a few sin gle glentlemen will find a plea-jant home, with first-lass board, by addressing Postofflce Drawer 25. Best of references given and required. sel2tf FOR RENT. THE store No. 755 State St., cor. Bradley, with the fixtures; also 3 rooms in rear 119 HLBradlev 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 146 Crown street. sez3 wijvjo' - r i -v i.i j. FOR SALE, & No. 300 Dixwel! avenue, west side and next to the corner of Henry street, a new two fam HLilv house with 12 rooms, conveniently ar ranged and desirable in all respects for a pleasant bomP! The lot has a frontage of thirtv-three 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. Open evenings. oc6 FOR RENT. tFIVE Rooms within five minutes' walk of the City Market. Water closet, water and iras. Five rooms No. 24 Sorine street, near the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad shops. Small house of Ave rooms. No. 10 Louis street, Fair Haven; city water. Apply to .1 . ii r.i . i .1'. au28 792 Chapel street or 98 Olive street. FOR RENT. l FIVE new tenements on Winter street at $10 and $11 per month. IIL One new tenement on Bright street for $11 per month. A larcre number of one and two-family cottages from $1,650 to $2,500 on easy installments. 16 Exchange Building, aul4 Corner Clmrcli and Cnapel Stg. "N VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to t West Haven there will be some call for Building Eots. 1 have a tract of land, flnelv situated, close bv West Haven Green, on Church street, 400 feet front and 200 feet deep, w inert i will sen at $5 per I rout 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. aaitt FOR SALE, tTWO family house on Sylvan avenue, $900 cash required. Two family house on Jackson street, $400 cash required. m8tf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St. A. M. HOLMES, HOUSE MOVER. HAS for rent the 2d floor of house No. 83 Houston St., $10 per month. Half of house ,No. 4. Lewis St. 190 Clinton Ave.. 1st floor. 10 per month. Half of House 177 Meadow St.. $15 per month. 2d floor No. 12 Newhall St., $8 per month. ana two rents on ivy i., l or $s per monui eacn. Also lor sale nouses vo w ooisey St., lao Ulinton Ave. 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. w anted xmrty more nouses to rent. nuvt ur r lUfii ost CMUKCil bTKEET. HIN MAN'S REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Monev to loan at 5 per cent. Prouerty in all parts of the citv for sale. Seashore residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and West Haven. The beautiful Savin Rock, including sev eral acres of natural grove. This is the finest loca tion for a hotel or residence in the State and will be sold at a bargain. L. B. HINMAN mi' - txi unurcn ci. FOR RENT, WHOLE or HALF of corner office, includ GEORGE H. FORD. 816 tf West Haven and Savin Rock Real Estate. FOR SALE, PLEASANT locations for building houses By ;; on the principal streets ai very low prices. L t i o ust'S zor sale on easy wnns. FOR RENT. Ten good houses fer rent in different parte of the vmage. uui on or aauress WALTER A. MAIN, au23 West Haven Conn. FOR SALE OR RENT, JIl THE house, No. 387 Crown street, lot 50x ! .".' 140. Good fruit. House can be rented fur- ft-ii'll nished or unfurnished. Possession immedi ately. T. O. Sloan & Son, Koom 3, Benedict Building. -OPEN EVENINGS. FOR SALE 1, SOO. THE cheapest farm in Connecticut. Twen- t iliy 3r"Bix acres of land; two-story frame house a.. TLA" large narn. ismiamgs nearly new. This property must be sold, and $1,800 will buy it. A good portion of the purchase price can remain on mortgage n aewrea. jau a& R. E. BALDWIN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 CHAPEL STREET. oc4daw . , FOR SALE. ON account of ill-health I offer for sale my en tire stock of Yankee notions, sewing silk, tail ors' trimmings, horses, wagons, together with routewmch nas been established twenty -ipur years. A stilendid ODoortunitv for an active voun? man. Anyone wishing to purchase will please call on or aaaress i.. r- r i i i r. r., oclOtSt West Haven, Conn. IiOCI "Weatber Record. . . FOB OCT. 18. 1884. 7:16 11:18 8:16 7:16 A. H. A. K. P. K. P.M Barometer 29.94 29.91 29.89 80.04 11:16 P.M. 80.18 Thermometer... 62 73 72 fit 65 Humidity 94 52 40 57 wind, in direction and velocity in miles ner hour.. S W5 W17 NW14 NW8 N5 Weather Clear Clear .Clear Clear Clear Mean bar., 29.989; mean temp., 61.5; mean humid itv. 66.8. Max. temp., 75; min. temp., 50; rainfall .00 mcnes. ' Max. velocity of wind, 18 miles. FOR OCT. 13. 1883. Mean bar.. 30.073; mean temp., C1.7; mean humid ity, W4. Max temp., 67; min. temp., 52. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. U. S. A. A minus sign prefixed to thermometer read ings indicates temperature below zero, t A dash r 1 m-efixed to rainfall figures indicates precipitation too small to measure. MINIATURE ALMANAC. OCTOBER 14. Sun Rises, 6:07 1 Moon Rises, Sun Sets, 5:16 1 1:36 Hiqh Water, 7:53 DEATHS. THOMPSON At South End, October 13th, Edward B. Thompson, aged t)7 years. lriinernl sCTviras will be held from his late resi dence Wednesday, October 15th, at 2 o'clock. Rel atives and friends are respectfully invited to attend without further notice. MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARBIVED, OCTOBEK 43. Sen James Ives, coal, Baltimore. Sh George Arey, coal, Baltimore. Sch H. J. Bently, coal, Baltimore. Sch R. H. Rathborne, coal, Baltimore. Sch Mary Freeland, coal, Philadelphia. In Baltimore the 12th, schr J. D. Dewell, Hotx ken. SAILED. Sch Mary E. Bay less, Perth Amboy. Sch Margaret, New York. FOR RENT, FURNISHED ROOMS to gentlemen, at MiTT 111 ORANGE STREET. jkiUJL ocl4tf New Buckwheat Flour, IRST of the season. The genuine Piatt's pa tent, for which we are sole agents. ocl4 EDWARD E. HALL & SON, LOST, TN this city, Sunday evening, a lady's hunting rauvL st -windiner cold watch, marked with the owner's name. A suitable reward will be paid for the return of the same to ocMlt 338 (new number) C'KUWJN bikw. LOST, A LADY'S black Jersey on Monday afternoon, 13Lh inst., on George street. Congress avenue, Wnshinsnn street. TToward or Kimberlv avenues. Binder will be rewarded by returning the same to OCl It- PiV.y WLiLt&Kilb aiKT. LOST, ON Monday, October 13, a pocketbook containing hptorppn ft4n and ft.V) in monev. a few bills and a note of no value except to the owner. A liberal lUKul U TY 111 UC LKUU 1W Il lUIU W fj KX. XI. 1 J ' .1 IU 1 , 1CI1LWI-, OC14 2t TS7 CHAPEL STREET. HORSE FOR SALE. V-- MAHOGANY BAY MARE. Weighs 1,050 JjrJ nonnds. a irood roadster, -verv stvlish. very gentle and not afraid of anything. Suitable for most any work and offered low because owner has no further use for the animal. Apply at BOTSF JKU S LIV JKY STABLE, ocl4 3t Crown Street. MISS R. R. HARRIS, 111 Orange Street, Invites the attention of the ladies of this city to a full assortment of Fall Millinery, I'liLT II ATS and BONNETS (in new shades and shaoes) Fancy Feathers and. Ostrich Tips. Notice of opening hereafter. oc!4 3t MIADE TO ORDER E. MERWIN'S SON, 3S3 STATE STREET Established 1857. STILL FALLING ! My Best Java Coffee. 28 Cts. Those who have teed it know that it cannot be beat A Fine Tea for 45 Cts. Austin It Nichols' Cereal Flakes 8c. larere boxes 25c. Burnham's Cooked Oat Meal 9c, 3 cans for 25c. Shumaker's Boiled Avena, two for 25c. The Finest P. R. Molasses in the market, 50c per gai. CI nilDv Wa3hburn, urosoy ie jo. s, me nnesc in rl IISIn.N. the world. . Brieht Lieht and other fine brands. I am selline flour cheaper than it has been sold for the past twenty-five years. Vfl H bars or llginson s uerraan jjaunary,saj oUAr. of Excelsior, 20 of White Star, 20 of B. T. Babbit's. Meats of all Kinds Very Low and of the best quality. A nice piece ot cornea neer, oc a in. P. S. I close at 8 p. m. except Friday and Satur day evenings. J. E. NORTHROP, 955 Grand Street. Palladium copy. . EIGHMIE PATENT SHIRT" Is the BEST In the World. Only to be had to this city of T. r. MEUWIS, SOLE AGENT FOR NEW HAVEN. Office ( at Residence). No. 28C'olleee street. Postal orders promptly filled. s27 GROCERIES. TEA. COFFEE. SPICES. All kinds of Fruit, fresh and nice. Cheshire Creamery Butter. Crackers. Best Flour. Lighthouse Oysters opened to order in the flsli mar- Telephone. Orders taken and delivered. EDWARD F. DORAND, ocl3 S 60 State Street, cor. Clark. FINE CIGARS. I am selling Cigars at 5 c apiece which I will guarantee to be made entirely from imported to bacco. I claim that the Cigars which I am offering at 5c are finer quality than any brand of Cigars sold for 10c by any other merchant in this city. Any person who will buy my 5 c Cigars, and after giving them a fair trial will dispute the correctness of my statement, will have his money refunded upon application. HUGH J. REYNOLDS, THE WINE DEALER, Nos. 152 & 154 Crown St. ' New Haven, Conn. A few doors from Church Street. 1,000 LBS. CHICKENS At 18 Cents a Pound. . Round Steak 14c lb. Loin Steak 18c, Porterhouse Steak 20c Corned Beef 6c. Lamb 12c. L. SCHONBERGER'S, cil 1, a, 3 Central Market. BUlOfEIili'S MUSEUM. OBSERVE THE DATE. OCTOBER aotn. COMIC OPERA TROUPE. New Stage and Scenle Effects, New Wonders In museum. ADMISSION 10 CENTS, JfOXDAV, OCTOBER 20th. CARLE'S OPERA HOUSE! Grand Event of the Season. Engagement Extraordinary of the Celebrated Tuesday, October 14th. RHEA! In the New and Powerful Five Act Drama, YVONNE ! Written expressly for EJiea by Francois Hons at a jtrov SYNOPSIS OF VYONNE: Act3-Courtship. Act 4 The Masked Ball. Act 6 The jatai ijecier. chasing a reserved seat will receive an elegant sou venir, consisting of a book of Kheap Poems. Seats now on sale at Loomis'. Admission 25 and SO cents. Keservea seam toy wj A Training Class for KIntergart ners. TOotaNwHaven Com uMy circulars ouun J1 . Home nace, jsbw nais., w.-. jyS ataw, thamSm News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. THE EVE OF BATTLE, Ohio Ready To Give Yerdict. THE COUNTRY LOOKING ON. "Unprecedented Interest In The Result. A SURVEY OF THE FIELD. Both Sides- Confident Of Victory. THE STRIIOCLE IN OHIO. Everything Beady for tbe Ballot A Large Vote and a Close One Expect edBoth Parties Confident of Carry ing the State The Excitement Bun nlnz High and Some Fears or X rouble -Deputy marshals and Spe cial Police In Abundance. Columbus, Oct. 13. The headquarters of both parties had rather a deserted appearance to-day as far as the leading men are concern ed, they having gone home to vote. Both headquarters were thronged with persons asking orders for cheap transportation to their homes to vote. Never in the history of Ohio has a political contest been as active and thorough as the present one, neither party leaving anything undone to secure victory for its side. Money has been plenty on both sides and used by both, each putting it "where it would do the most good." Committees from both parties have been formed as "joint committees" to protect the purity of the ballot boxes. It is safe to pre dict that the vote of Ohio to-morrow will be the largest ever cast. Chairman Barger of the . Democratic committee and Chairman Ogilvie of the Republican committee both claim the State by 10,000 to 25,000. Hon. Chauncey I. Filley, of St. Louis, who has been travelling over the State, said this morning that he felt absolutely certain the State would go 10,000 Republican and the reports coming in this morning might increase it to 25,000, though this would depend on whether it was a fair day or not. He farther said that he understood that the Democrats were going to have Colonel Dudley and himself arrested to-day. He courted and longed for just such an opportunity to show up the Democratic frauds. He said there was enough evidence at hand and pointing to a pile of letters and telegrams said, "That pile of papers would make mighty interesting reading, but I do not think the Democratic committee want it published." Mr. Blaine arrived in his special ear from Lancaster and was met by Chairman Ogilvie, Colonel Dudley and other prominent politi cians now in the city. Mr. Blaine refused to come uptown and held a close conference with his visitors in his ear lasting over an hour. Mr. Blaine expressed himself as con fident that the Republicans will carry the State to-morrow. He goes direct to Detroit without stopping and remains there until Wednesday morning and will receive the Ohio and West Virginia election news to niorro w night. Hon. T. A. Hendricks left for Hocking Valley this morning and will speak at vari ous points, aiming to offset Mr. Blaine's speech in that vicinity. Cleveland, Oct. 13. The result of the election in Ohio to-morrow is regarded as ex ceedingly doubtful, both the Republican and Democratic parties being equally confident of success. Members of either party, how ever, do not seem inclined to make any very large wagers on tbe general result. Foran, the Democratic nominee for Congress in this district, is pretty Bure to be re-elected. TheJ county and State ticket will probably go Re publican by a small majority. Great enthu siasm prevails on both sides and a large vote will be polled. Cincinnati, uct. l$. ine evening -ost (Independent, with a Democratic tendency and free trade proclivities,) contains the fol lowing giving the situation here to-day: "Never in ths history ot Cincinnati nas po litical excitement been so intense, nor parti san bitterness so dangerous to peace as now. Combustible material, figuratively speaking, walks the streets and needs but the touch of a lighted match to ignite aflame which would defy any effort to control. Large gangs of strangers, many with ill-looking faces, crowd the custom house steps and it is reasonably certain that commissions are being issued to them as deputy United States marshals. 1 here are few men congregating in the vicinity of the Republican headquarters, the same seem ing to have been removed to the office of the United states marsnai. ine crowas raouna. the Democratic headquarters are numbered by hundreds. Here special policemen are being sworn in to tne numDer or ou, xnac at least ten may be stationed at each voting precinct. The chief of police and his lieu- leuauu were uii mgiiii uuu xuuimiig u. wu ference as to the best means of preserving the peace." The Times-star, claiming title to independ ence and impartiality, prints the following this evening: Kvervbodv wants to know the situation as it is. There is nothing to tell that has not already been told. The State may go Republican; it may go Democratic. It is a clear case of "head or tail." Allen's election in 1873 and Bishop's in 1877 showed that the vote was liable to waver. Haves only re deemed it in 1875 by 5,800 majority and the contest was watched all over the country as closely as the contest of this year. The superior manage ment of succeeding years and the absence of any party strife kept the State in line until the liquor trouble and general dissatisfaction with the Republican Congress upset the entire pro gramme. But this year the same old management that was in charge of the successful campaign is in charge. They have worked up hill all summer and have reason to think that they have not worked in vain. They have figured the result as certainly Re publican. They count on 13,000 majority if Hamil ton county does not go ahead of her Democratic majority of last year. And the chances are that ilanulton coumy win oe rtepuoiican. It is rumored that acting deputy United States marshals are making wholesale arrests and locking up the prisoners in the vaults beneath the new custom house. There is considerable excitement. Another report is that United States Marshal Dustin has dis tributed seven hundred revolvers to the deputies swom in to-day. Bogus Bank Notes In Circulation. Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 13. In North Sydney, C. B., a few days ago, a gentleman in pur chasing a ticket passed a bogus 5 note of the Commercial bank of Newfoundland. He was arrested, bus as he redeemed the note and told where he obtained it was allowed to go. It appears that several years ago a 10, 000 package of notes for the Commercial bank were struck off in England and sent to Newfoundland by a steamer which was wrecked on the island of St. Pierre. The notes, numbering from six thousand to eight thousand, were recovered by some unknown param tuiu puu m ...... ..... t'iBli',LLi L beine forced so cleverly that experts could detect them only by the numbers. An Old man's Shall Fractured. Concobd, N. H-, Oct. 13. Moses Minor, aged sixty, of Penacook, left home early last evening and not returning an unsuccessful search was instituted. He was found early this morning unconscious with his skull fractured. He has been in a comatose con dition since, so that it has been impossible to ascertain the circumstances under which the injuries were received. It is thought that he will not survive. THE FRENCH DEFEATED. Xerrlbly Beaten By the Chinese at Xamsul. Amot, Oct. 13. The French defeat at Tamsui is confirmed. Their force was out flanked. The troops landed at 10 o'clock on Wednesday morning and were obliged to re tire to the ships at 3 p. m. after being terri bly handled. Their loss was seventy killed and wounded. They also lost one gun. The Chinese beheaded the dead and wounded. The Chinese lost two hundred men. Death or a Noted Lawyer. New York, Oct. 13. William F. Kintz ing, the well known criminal lawyer who has practiced at the bar of this State for the past twenty-five years, died this afternoon. He was taken sick on Friday last . and was attacked with a hemorrhage to-day and died Part I of the court of sessions was at once adjourned out of respect to the favorite law yer. BIOTOUS BRITISHERS Break Up apolitical Catherine at Bir mingham. London, Oct. 13. Sir Stafford Northcote and Lord Randolph Churchill were announ ced to speak to-night at a large Conservative meeting in the Aston grounds at Birming ham. A counter demonstration gotten up by the Liberals was held in the same vicin ity. After some pretty radical speeches had been made at the latter meeting denouncing the peers and the House of Lords,, the crowd became boisterous and breaking down the walls around the Aston grounds, they set off the fireworks prepared for the Conserva tive meeting. They then invaded the small er hall in which Hon. Edward Gibson, M. P. for Dublin university, was speaking. The mob stormed the platform and a fierce hand-to-hand fight ensued between the intruders and the Conservatives, during which chairs and benches were used as weapons. Finally the platform collapsed, precipitating the combatants in a mass to the floor, several being injured. The mob then turned its at tention to the larger hall where similar scenes were enacted. Sir Stafford Northcote and Lord Churchill were howled down, and find ing it impossible to restore order they hastily quitted the hall. Many Conservatives and Liberals were injured in the numerous brawls .that took place before the police could suc ceed in clearing the premises. XHJ2 GAKIPAIGH. Beecher to Address tho Independents. New York, Oct. 13. Rev. Henry Ward Beecher has definitely promised to speak at a mass meeting of Independent Republicans in Brooklyn next week. To a United Press re porter to-day he affirmed the truth of the statement made by himiwlf that Mr. Joy had declared at a dinner that Blaine had made an offer to appoint a certain congressional com mittee provided Joy would take certain de preciated bonds off Blaine's hands. "I do not see," added Mr. Beecher, "how Mr. Joy dares to presume to deny his language. If he does he is not only a liar, but a lunatic." CASHED IN THE WHIST. mysterious Assault On a Young Lady. Concord, N. H., Oct. 13. Sunday even ing a young lady about twenty years of age started on foot to go from the Pinacook mountain house to the house of Jeremiah Stevens, three-quarters of a mile distant. At 6:30 she arrived at her destination with her clothing covered with blood which flowed from gashes on both wrists. All she could say was that she remembered passing a cer tain large oak tree beside the road and the next she remembered she was sitting beside the road with gashes in the wrists copiously bleeding. She appeared greatly frightened and could give no explanation of her wounds. There was no evidence that any indecent as sault had been attempted. Upon the left wrist there were seven gashes, two of which were made through the dress sleeve, and up on the right wrist there were eleven. The gashes were parallel about a . quarter of an inch apart and so deep as to bleed freely. There were also long scratches on each side of the girl's throat. She has no recollection of seeing or hearing anyone passing and the whole affair is shrouded in mystery. The young lady bears an excellent reputation. An Important Decision. St. Louis, Oct. 13. An opinion was re ceived to-day in the United States court from Judge Brewer in the case of Vickery against the State Savings association which is of im portance. Plaintiff had given a draft with unrestricted indorsement. This passed into the possession of the Bank of Indiana, which forwarded it to the defendant for collection, the two institutions having corresponded for more than twenty years. They did not remit collections, but struck balances to each other to be adjusted from time to time in process of further collections. The judge holds that under such circumstances balances were fairly permitted to remain upon credit or an ticipation of remittances. The fact that he lost money owing to the failure of the Indi ana bank, into which his paper had passed, appears to Judge Brewer to be the fault of the plaintiff alone, for by a restricted ' in dorsement he would have given notice of his title to every one who touched his paper. As he chose to give an unrestricted indorsement, thus permitting his paper to pass into an or dinary channel of trade, he accepted in blind faith the stability of the Indiana bank and must abide the result of his confidence. His indorsement for collection is immaterial, the simple question being whether a collecting has the right to look on a transmitting bank as- the owner of draft paper. It having done so in this case, judgment is entered for the defendant. A 8IN&IILAR THAUEDl. A Negro Induced To Kill a Phy sician and Xhen mortally Wound ed Xo Keep Him From Veiling Tales. New Oreeans, Oct. 13. A double trage dy original in its nature occurred at FJds ville, Miss., forty miles from here, to-day. Deputy Sheriff Snipps, Jacob George, a tele grapher, and two or three others broke into the county jail and offered a negro prisoner his liberty on condition that he would kill Dr. Schumacher, a druggist. The negro agreed to the terms and calling the doctor out shot him, inflicting a desperate wound. The citizens were very indignant and the in stigators of the crime in order to remove the witness and work upon the feelings of the people organized a mob who fired a volley into the negro and fatally wounded him. Before death he made a full confession. Sus pecting that this might happen the criminals slipped from the crowd and boarded a train for this city. 1 ne police nave been furnished with a description of the men and may ef fect their capture. MiCAFFHEY THE WINNER In His Four Round Boxing match With mitcheU. New York, Oct. 13. There was an audi ence in Madison Square Garden to-night of fully seven thousand people to witness the much talked of sparring match between Charles Mitchell, of England, and Dominick McCaffrey, of Pittsburg. The match was for the entire gate money, four rounds Mar quis of Queensbury rules', Mitchell to receive $1,000 win or lose. After some boxing ex hibitions by some well known pugilists who showed excellent training, the stars of the evening came upon the platform. McCaffrey was dressed in salmon colored tights and wore a green belt. He was attended by Billy O'Brien and Billy Edwards. Charley Mitchell was dressed in white and had for his attendants Billy Madden and James Campbell. J. H. McCormick was appointed referee, while Ed. Plummer acted as time keeper. The gloves used were very small and by no means soft. As soon as they squared off McCaffrey got well home on the face, Mitchell countering on the chest. These blows were hard ones and made the con testants go back to long range work. Mitch ell next attempted a visitation to McCaffrey's ribs and McCaffrey swung his right on to Mitchell's ear with force enough to make him see stars. ' When they returned to their corners they were flushed and panting. Round 3 -Mitchell became very aggressive, putting in some sounding hits On McCaffrey's face, eye and stomach, but McCaffrey kept cool, countered his antagonist on the ear and straightened him by one on the nose. Then they got into short range and Mitchell showed to the best advantage. The latter drove McCaffrey before him onto the ropes, knocking his head back with a left bander. This was a terrific lounge, but McCaffrey had his revenge by making a neat straight coun ter on Mitchell's forehead. Round 3 McCaffrey tried to make his lead, but was short, and the pair came to a clinch, Mitchell getting home on the chest and mouth, McCaffrey catching Mitchell on the ear. The latter countered in his face, and then using both hands on body and mouth. The half-armed work was fine in this round, which ended by Mitchell getting home with both hands in face and neck. When they retired to their corners MitcheU was bleeding from a cut over the left eye. Round 4 McCaffrey tried to lead off with his left, but fell short again, while Mitchell landed a straight counter full in his antagon ist's face, following it up with another in the mouth. This seemed to rile McCaffrey and they rushed to short range, McCaffrey send ing in his right like a rifle shot. In an instant MitcheU was covered with blood, his left eye having a gash an inch long, but he fought like a demon. McCaffrey, however, met him half way, and, tired as he was, used his right with precision and effect, while Mitch eU kept sending in his left. The closing scenes were so exciting that everyone seemed to lose his head and it was not for some time that the referee's voice could be heard. McCaffrey was declared the J winner. What the judgment was based on is hard to say, as the match was as even a one as ever was fought and if another round had been eon tested one pugilist or the other must have dropped. A CYCLONE IN 2KAINE. Trees, Uprooted, Houses Blown Over and a Ceneral Destruction or Prop erty. Lewiston, Me., Oct. 13. This forenoon about 11 o'clock "a hurricane swept over the Baker MiU district, Auburn, lasting about , three minutes. It oame froja the northwest and struck a pine grove, overthrowing about fifty trees. Some of the trees have then tops broken off, while others are twisted off and the trunks split to the ground. The tin covering of the cloth room of the mUl was torn off and rolled into a ball with a fright ful noise and was rolled several rods away into the bushes. The tin on the roof of the main building was also raised, but not carried away, making a terrible noise and alarming the operatives so that most of them rushed from the mill. Much minor damage was done, many chim neys being blown down, the roofs of several residences being carried away and individual trees leveled. A little boy on the iron bridge which crosses the Little Androscoggin had his cart blown into the river and only saved himself by hanging to the stringers. The lattice on the bridge was laid flat. The tin roof of the N. C. Ester house was inflated Uke a balloon and ripped to pieces. The windows were blown out of many houses. George Mallon and John Cheltham both had their grocery teams capsized and their goods scattered while a load of furniture was treated in the same manner. From Auburn the wind swept across the river and would have car ried several people from the Broad street bridge but for the high raUway. Lewiston escaped without serious damage, a heavy shower falling aU the time. At Bleaching HiU, fences, biU boards, small trees and chimneys feU before the gale. At Sabbatus the roof blown from the woolen miU feU on A. S. H. EUis' grist miU, nearly crushing it. Numerous chimneys, trees and barns were blown down in the cyclone's path, which was circuitous, vary ing in width from a few rods to a quarter of a mile. The damage will amount to several thousand dollars. No loss of life has been reported. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. The prime meridian conference at Wash ington yesterday adopted Greenwich as the standard meridian, twenty-one nations favor it, one (St. Domingo) voting against it and France and Brazil refraining from voting. Sunday afternoon lightning struck a tree near the house of Jesse King at Raynham, Mass. , and ran to the house some distance away, knocking Mrs. King and daughter in sensible, leaving an imprint of the tree on the daughter's shoulder. She will recover. Two freight trains on the Kentucky Cen tral railroad collided yesterday morning near Decoursey station. The two trains were al most completely wrecked. Engineer Gray was seriously and possibly fatally injured and two others sUehtlv. The coUision was caused by a mistake of the train despatcher in giving orders. Base ball yesterday: At Detroit, New Yorks 4, Detroits 3; at Buffalo, Bostons 2, Buffalos 2; at Pittsburg, Providence 9, Alle ghanys 0; at New York, Metropolitans 3, In dianapolis 1; at Baltimore, St. Louis 5, Bal timores 4; at Philadelphia, Columbus 3, Ath letics 2; at Brooklyn, Cincinnatis 5, Brook lyns 2; at Richmond, Toledos 6, Virginias 3. LOCAL NEWS. A TERRIBLE STRAIN. What Ten Enthusiastic Cleveland men Did. It will probably be reported in the Demo cratic papers to-day that the Yale Kent club has passed resolutions endorsing Cleveland. The truth of the matter is this: A political question was drawn for debate last night, and aU tho Democratic members turned out en masse to the number of eight men, while the Republicans were joining in the parade of the Woolsey battalion of the coUege. It is necessary that at least ten men be present at a meeting of the Kent club in or der to form a quorum. So these enthusias tic Democrats sent men into the byways and hedges, and after hunting all around at last got two men and their grand Democratic representation was complete. No debate on the question was held, but they proceeded to pass resolutions endorsing Cleveland. A motion was made that these resolutions be published in the New York and New Haven papers, which was ruled out of order by the chair. While by great labor these ten men were assembled to vote the Democratic tick et, and twenty Republicans from the Kent club were marching in the Woolsey battalion, and others were not there represented, it is hard to see how the voice of the club is for Cleveland. , . Police Notes. The arrests at the police stations last night up to twelve o'clock were only for simple drunks. The disposition of the cases wiU be decided in the City court according to the number of times the arrested parties have been in the lockup. An Old Dodge. A couple of extremely genteel young men are or were yesterday "working" the change racket on susceptible merchants. The plan is the same old one of making a small pur chase and giving a bank note in payment and then endeavoring to befuddle the one who gives the change. Not So Well. The condition of William Bennis, of Hart ford, who was shot by Frank Hal t at Union Hall Hotel, in that city, is not as favorable as was anticipated. He has suffered a re lapse and the wound has again troubled him The prospects of his recovery are not as bright as a week ago. Hart has left Hart ford. St. Aloyslus Fair. Quite a large number attended the fair of the St. Aloysius society at tho Atheneum last evening, and a very pleasant evening was spent. There are many useful and costly articles at the fair, and it is being weU con ducted and promises to be very successful. This evening the St. Aloysius society, num bering over 300 members, wiU attend the fair in a body. Enthusiasm In the Fourth Ward. The Fourth ward Blaine and Logan club held a meeting in its rooms near the Woolsey House last evening which was attended by aU who could possibly get into the hall and marked by great enthusiasm. The first speaker was George H. Buttricks. Hon. N. D. Sperry made the leading address, speak ing on protection in convincing terms. W. P. NUes, of Fair Haven, made a short ad dress, touching upon the tariff and speaking of the candidates. John H. Porter was the last speaker. Four members of Professor Chandler's Glee club sang acceptably. Prohibition State Conference. To-morrow afternoon, October 15th, a State conference wiU be held in McDonough Hall, Middletown, to discuss the following question: "How ought temperance men to vote on Tuesday, November 4th?" In addi tion to several Connecticut speakers, the meeting will be addressed by the Hon. John P. St. John, of Kansas, and George R. Scott, of New York, who have agreed to be present. It is probable that John N. Stearns, of the National Temperance society, and Mrs. Caro line B. BueU, of the National Women's Christian Temperance union, will also deliver addresses. Professor Franklin and John W. Smith, "Continental vocalists," will sing several songs, and it is expected that Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Barker, of Meriden, wiU also sing temperance melodies. A collection wiU be taken to defray expenses. All opponents of the liquor traffic are invited to attend. Personal. Robert P. Yorketon, pressman of the Staf ford Printing company in this city ten or fifteen years ago, is finely situated in St. Louis and growing to be one of the solid men. Harvey Nicholson has resigned the position of stage manager of the New Haven Opera House after four years' service there. Charles Gidney, a North Branf ord milk man, lost $40 yesterday in a pocketbook while on Church street. He reported the loss at the poUce office. Frederick Oviatt, formerly of Milford, who died in Derby last week, was buried in Mil ford Saturday. His age was twenty-eight. Mrs. Abbie Plumb, the oldest person in Milford, sustained a stroke of paralysis a few days since from which she is quite ill. Miss Marion May, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H. May, of Bridgeport, died yester day morning. I thank God that you ever invented such a medicine for catarrh. I have suffered for five years so I could not He down for weeks at a time. Since I have been using Ely's Cream Balm I can rest. Frank P. Burleigh, Farrnington, N. H. Catarrh. For twenty years I was a snf ferer from catarrh of the head and throat. By a few applications of Ely's Cream Balm I received decided benefit was cured by one bottle. Charlotte Parker, Waverly, N. Y-.' ol3eod&w2w BOARD OF COTJNCILMEN. Petitions Read and Referred The Need of a New Cemetery Reports of Committees Encroachments of Churches On' the Green to he Con sidered. A regular meeting of the Board of Coun cilmen was held last evening, President Gal lagher in the chair. Petitions were read and referred as follows: Of Frederick F. Potter for compensation for injury to horse; of C.H. Redfield f ot change of order de concrete walk on the south side of Fine street; of William SandaUe for a brick sidewalk on both sides of Redfield street; of Yale coUege observa tory for a sewer in Canner street from Whit ney avenue to the proposed extension of HilUiouse''avenue; of E. R. Whiting for a sewer in Henry street between Canal and Orchard streets; of Mrs. M. A. Yale for com pensation for injury to person; pf George R. Chamberlain for damages caused, by overflow from the George street sewers; of W. H. Wheeler for a sewer in Palmer street; of Edward Dillon et als. for the extension of Lombard street westward to Laurel street. The question of unexpended balances and their transfer to different items in the same department came up on petition of Fire and Board of PubUc Works departments. Coun cilmen Graves, Dailey and others advocated the transfer of aU these petitions to the Board of Finance, and it was so ordered. Communication from WUliam Luby asking that he may be permitted to purchase two feet of land on Nash street at the rear of No. 8 engine house, and signed by President Mullen of the Board of Fire Commissioners. was referred to the Board of Finance. Order rescinding the order for a sidewalk on First street was adopted in concurrence. Resolution of inquiry regarding encroach ments at the foot of Chestnut street was adopted. - Estimates of the fire department for 1885 amounting to $86,150 were referred to the Board of Finance. Remonstrance of John P. Phillips against the acceptance of the sewer built in St. Ro nan street was referred. Report of the Board of Compensation' in correction cf assessment for Meadow street widening was accepted and ordered on file. Favorable reports of the Street committee were read and accepted as follows: Relay of sidewalk on tbe south side of Congress ave nue, between Meadow and Lafayette streets; relay of sidewalk on the north side of Whalley avenue, from Howe street to No. 205 WhaUey avenue; cobbling of the road way of Gregson street, between Chapel and Center streets; relay of sidewalk on the north side of Center street, between Temple and Gregson streets; cobble gutter on the east side of View street; curb and con crete walk on the north side of South Water street between Sea street and Howard ave nue; relay of sidewalk on the south side of Grove street and cobble gutters; concreto walk on the south side of Lamberton street between Kimberly and Clark avenues. The same committee reported adversely to a con crete walk on the east side of Burtonia Place; to concrete walk on both sides of Lynwood street; to grading and curbing both sides of Winthrop avenue between Sylvan and Dav enport avennes. Report of the clerk of the City court for August was ordered on file. Report of the sealer of weights and meas ures for the two months ending September 30 was ordered on file. Report of the city auditor de indebtedness of the New Haven and Derby railroad to tho city of New Haven was ordered on filo. Order that the Board of Public Works cause the band stand and liberty pole on the Green to be removed before January 1, 1885, was referred to the Committee on Squares. The foUowing resplution was introduced by Councilman DaUey. Whereas: It appears that the time is not distant when the interests of humanity re quire that provision shall be made for addi tional cemetery accommodations for the in terment of New Haven's dead; therefore, Resolved, That a special committee of two aldermen and three couneilinen be appointed to make fuU enquiry into the subject and re port to the Common Council as to the expedi ency and propriety of having the city gov ernment take action toward the ownership and management of a pubUc cemetery, with in reasonable distance from the center of the city. The resolution was referred to a Bpecial committee consisting, on the part of this Board, of Councilmen Dailey, Merrick and Goebel. Report of the Board of Public Works de expenses for August, 1884, was ordered on file. The Committee on Sewers reported in fa vor of a sewer in St. Ronan street and ad versely to sewers in Bishop street, Nicoll street, WaUace street and Palmer street. The Committee on Claims reported in fa vor of paying John Burns $300 for damages for injury to person and adversely to claims of Gloson Hall, Patrick Noonrn and Mrs.D.L. Ogden. The reports were adopted. The petition of T. D. Woolsey and others for the granting of the extension to North church and the remonstrance against the same signed by Eli W. Blake and four hun dred and fifty others were referred to the Committee on Squares. Councilman Thomas R. Trowbridge, jr.. opposed any encroachments on the Green by any of the churches and said that the peti tion of the United society or any other church society should be seriously considered before it was granted. DEMOCRATIC RALLY At Carll's Opera House Addresses by Hon. W. W. Eaton and Hon. nr. Kennard. CarU's Opera House was filled last evening, the occasion being another Democratic raUy. The speakers were ex-Senator W. W. Eaton and Hon. John H. Kennard. Hon. Colin M. IngersoU presided and gracefully introduced Mr. Eaton, who arraigned the Republican party as having committed numerous and grievous errors and misbehaved itself alarm ingly. Mr. Eaton was as dignified, impres sive and oracular as ever, even more so than in the days 20 years ago when he so stub bornly adhered to his extreme opinions and convictions, erroneous and misguided though they were, as to render him quite famous and a central figure in Connecticut Democra cy. His hair is silvered now, but he retains much of the old fire and is emphatic in his assertion of opinions as ever. After assail ing the Republican party he pitched into the tariff question, that knotty question of which his brother WaUer on the same stage a few evenings ago averred he knew nothing. Mr. Eaton gave no unoertain sound and denied that the Democratic party were unquahfiedly for free trade. It took many nuUions to run this government and protection was an essential element in good government. He then launched out into an array of figures and went into details to an extent that seemed laborious to tho speaker and depressing to the audience. The au dience seemed to feel that the ex-Senator was sound and profound and was totaUy demol ishing Senator Piatt, but it was rather dull music for the average Democratic heart which no doubt ached for the wily and magnetic Waller. However, the Senator was frequently applauded when he made his points. Mr. Kennard, who fol lowed the Senator, is a good speaker. Upon the stage were Mayor Lewis, ex-Mayor Rob ertson, Prof. W. P. Trowbridge, William H. Law, Alexander Troup, Richard Peck, J. W. Bradley, Charles W. Allen, Charles M. Grant of Chatfield & Grant, A. A. Upson, Eli Mix, W. B. Catlin, Charles Lichtenstein, Charles L. Chaplin, P. B. O'Brien, ex-Coun-cUman Thomas and about twenty others. Christian Endeavor Society Social. The first social of the Christian Endeavor society connected with the Humphrey street church wiU be held to-morrow evening at the church. All friends-of the society, . as well as members of the church and congregation, are cordiaUy invited to attend. A . literary rjroerramme arranged by the social committee wiU be the principal feature of the evening. Ladies' Underwear. T li ci fA tt verv evtravfuyant advertis ing statements on the part of some of our competitors, we again affirm, having taken pains to be sure of our ground, that we have aT,0,lntalv illO riAflt VftlllA ltl lullP' white merino and wool underwear in New Haven. Prices 35, 45, 50c. and so on up. J. JN. ADAM cc yjU. Eider Down Sacking. Good line and very low prices J. N. Adam & Co. Children's Wool Hose. liAT-Tftins in children's solid JJAli (at ..... ,7 ct . . colored fine French Wool Hose. You must see these if you have any cnuureu o tmc.- T "V A mv At CV ings to Duy. ' Foster Cloves., The genuine Foster Gloves are for sale in . in "NT aw TTftvpn Vnn in RV lie OBJ HlUio umij ... . . . offered them in other stores, but if you. ex- amine me wxul uwiuo u.o j " " LU UlttU 1U 1 -u uu-v. -w patent," which simply means that the maker r . l i : J r x? TlA-rirt Or importer uzu paiu xu.eooJx' m?,A. nuivw. a royalty xor peniiuwiuu wj u- !,, wo, .1 XT -U nlAiraa cx moflrarl aoes nui intHui iii iuc do ov .- T7 A mn-i T'Vi a rrAnnfnn ffwrai1 -"II n1 in 1rriTAA CrrftJlAH AXiH ATA iuvcs air; iju.- ' e stamped as shown in our advertisement on the: first page ot inis paper. POLITICAL. Attention! HarrUon Zouave. Regular drill and meeting of the Zouaves at the witfwam this (Tuesday) evening at 7 o'clock prepar atory to the parade Thursday night; also to take nM.inn rm invitations to Stamford. Milford and Wal- lingford for Friday night. A full attendance de Sterols. WANTED. A SITUATION as a flrstxslass cook. No wash ing or ironing. Good city reference. Inquire 035 STATE STREET. OC14 It AW ANTE I, SITUATION by a Swedish girl to do general . ."O'jsework in a private family. Inquire at ocU u SOS EAST STREET. W y ' 'J- J J) AE,FY?msHED ROOM by a young , "?7i,t,,?d; must be within fire min utes walk of the postofflce. Address 00,4 21 "W. M" P. O. BOX 701. WASTED, A SITUATION by a young man to take care of horses end make himself generally useful. Can give the best of reference. Inquire at , QCl41t 1H9 FRANKLIN STREET WASTED, A SITUATION for two girls, one for cook and one for second work. Good city references Call at QC14 lt 7 DOW STREET. WANTED, AN American or German woman as working housekeeper for a small family. A Rood .cook required; also references. Good wages paid and a good home provided. Address ocl4 2t BOX 530, PLANTS VTLLE. CONN. WANTED, A SITUATION by a capable girl to do general housework or cook, wash and iron in a private family. Good city reference. Inquire at cl U 129 DAY STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION as coachman by a young Eng lishman; has long experience in the manage ment. Of hnniM- ho. tha Haq t i . i A ' . i inn nu t: 111 ami out of town. Call at "C" u 197 GEORGE STREET. WANTED. A SITUATION by a girl to do general housework or laundress. Good reference if required, at t 16 ROSE STREET. WANTED, A YOUNG MAN to take care of horses and make himself generally useful. To a good man a good home is offered. Apply to ocl4 3t F. B. ANDREW & CO., City Market. 'WANTED, A SITUATION by a respectable girLto do gen eral housework; is a good cook, washer and ironer. Good reference. Inquire for two davs at ocl l It 178 TEMPI. E STREET. WANTED. A SITUATION by a capable woman as cook or a laundress. First-class reference. Inquire at ocl4Jt 178 FRANKLIN STREET, upstairs. WANTED, YOUNG LADY for office work; must be over A f a ' s000 writer, quick and ,ac- curate at figures. Apply at oci4 it TR( OY STEAM LAUNDRY. WANTED, A SITUATION by a competent young girl to do general housework in a small private family. Good city reference if required. Can be seen for two days at ocll It 935 GRAND STREET. WANTED, A PLEASANT upper tenement of four rooms for gentleman and wife only, with modem im provements, within six minutes of the postomce. Rent must be moderate. Address M. L., this of-fl?'- oct 13 3t. WANTED. DRUG CLERK with two or three years' experi ence; first-class references required. Address DRUGGIST, New Haven postofflce. octl3 tf. WANTED. A YOUNG MAN as night clerk in a hotel office. Must be a good penman and give good refer ence. Address in own handwriting. .5t'5i2t-. P. O. BOX 45. New Haven. WANTED, A SITUATION by a respectable girl ;o do gener al housework or secood work. Good refer ence. Inquire for two days at ocl3 St 5 DAGGETT RTREFT . WANTED. BOOKKEEPERS, clerks, salesmen, waiters, cooks, porters, packers, printers, painters, car penters, machine hands, and aU kinds of male help. Also 4 salesladies, assistant bookkeeper, clerks, laundresses, cooks, waitresses, table girls. All such help furnished. Call and inspect the best system ever presented at Shepard's hsadquarters, 11!) Or ange street. Help wanted for the West. ocfl WANTED. WOMAN to cook and do general housework. A Swede preferred. A oc8 tf 67 MANSFIELD STREET. Wanted, " To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cosh price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to at Jal'i 28 CHURCH S'. REET. iitcllisciicc Otticc. EMPLOYMENT office for males and females. Help of different nationalities can be supplied to private families, boarding houses, hotels and res taurants. The proprietor of this establishment pays great attention in the choice of girls and women be fore sending them to iill situations. Calls from the country at any distance are promptly attended to. Invalid and wet nurses at short notice. Male help for families and farm hands always ready. MRS. T. MULLIGAN, aaotf 1!)7 George, corner Temple street. To Whom it may Concern ! MONEY liberally advanced in sums to suit on all kinds of merchan dise and persoual property of ev ery description at EDWARD ICXiKI.'S Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, 341 and 343 STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn. AU legal transactions strictly Confidential. ja5 IRS. DR. J. A. WRIGHT, Psychometrist and Clairvoyant. Consultation on Business, Minerals, Health and al Tersonal Matters. Readings of Character by Handw riting, Photograph or Hair. Price Gentlemen, $g; Ladies. $1. Mi's. Wright can be consulted at her office, 08 Or ange street, daily, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. m28tf 35ntevtaitiwjeuts. CARLL'S OPERA HOUSE. Wednesday and Thursday, Octo Iter I5tli and I6II1. An unmistakable success." N. Y. Herald. Ruth's Devotion ! Or Blue and Grey. Under the auspices of Messrs. Shook & Collier, OF THE UNION SQUARE THEATER, N. Y. With 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 $1. oc!0 6t PECK'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE. NEW HAVEN. ONE WEEK, 9 PERFORMANCES, COMMENCING MONDAY, OCT. 13. Positively Farewell Tour ! ! Manager John D. Mishler has the honor to present Prof. Ceo. 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, it MATIXEES ! 3 Wednesday, Friday, Saturday, 3:30. SPECIAL PRICES. Gallery, 25. Admission, first floor, 35. All re served seats, 50 cento. For sale at Loomis'. oc9 9t One week, commencing Monday, Oct. 13. 33 Consecutive Performances at the Union Square Theater, New York. PROF. CROffiCWELL 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, Switzerland; Wednesday and Matinee, London; Thursday, the Holv Land; Friday, Paris; Saturday Matinee, Homes of England; Saturday, Rome. General ad mission, 25c; reserved seats, 25c extra. Seats se cured at Edward Dowries & Co.'s, 829 Chapel street (next to Cutler's) and at Box Office, Opera House. oclltf The New HavenDivjng Association, HAMILTON PARK, NEW HAVEN, CONN.. October 21, 32 and 23, 1 884. Premiums - - $2,000. First Day, Tuesday, October 2 1 . 1- Pura : Class. 185, $62, $38, $25. 2. Purse $400. 2:30 Class. $iiOO, $10o;$B0r$4O. Second Day, Wednesday, October 22. 3. Purse $300. 8:45 Class $100, $30, $30, $20. 4. Purse $400. . 2:84 Class. $300, $100, $80, 40. 5. Purse $50, Road wagon race, $S5, $15, $10. Xlilrd Day, Thursday, October 23. 6. Purse $300. 8.87 Class. $150, $75. $45, $80. 7. Purse $400. Free to all. $200, 100, $00, $40. Entrance fee. ten per cent, of nurse, nhmilri on. 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 Trottine Association, as amended to February 13, 1884, will Kovern. Any horse distancing the Held will recei ve Entries close Tuesday, Oct. 14. 1884. Address R L. BRADLEY, 440 State street. New Haven, Conn Officers: D. C. Waterhocbs, Prest. ; H. L. Bd ixr, Sec'y; F. D. Butricks, Treas. oco ot DA NC ING. Instruction in the above art, either private or in classes, given by miss MAITIIK C. GILL, daughter of the late Prof. Gill. Circulars obtained at music and book stores. Call on or address HISS MAMTE C. GILL. 815 Crown street. soSSm x?JedicaLTreatme,t Free. fN Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at her iV So0 1W Can5"L 8fr8' between th?hoursrf 10 and 1 a. m., Dr. Adelaide Lambert will treat tha men and children,