Newspaper Page Text
NoYember 11, 1884.
mtw ptra VOL. LII. I 1 DO IT BUT YTnII , -. , vo seen our stock of are leading all others in cnoiceness Blisses' and Children's, also twenty pieces of Cheney Brothers' uiacK Silks Just arrived. We will man former prices. These are cw Maven. Secure a pattern while you can. Seal Mush Cloaking from 7.50 to glS.OO per yard ; perfect Iml tation of the real skins. Real Seal Loops and Fastenings. In ' (rvJbnv K W. P. GILBERT, 66 CHURCH STREET, opposite P. O L . : 79 to 89 RAILROAD AVENUE. C3r. J- JKLOFF JUJpiJC Is now offering at his Paper Warehouse, 03, 497, 499 o-ncS. A very large stock or Feather Dusters, Brushes, Combs. Pocket Cut lery in great variety, and everything in the line of Stationery, which defy competition. Candles for Illuminating. CALL and get a supply for Thursday and Friday evenings. EarlyKose Potatoes. Price low in 5 and 10 bushel ots. Winter Apples, hand picked, price low by the barrel. Now is a good time to lay in your Potatoes and Apples cheap will be higher soon. 33. S. COOPER, 378 State Street. oc30 'Costly thy habit, as thy purse can buy; Not expressed in fancy; rich not gaudy; For the apparel oft proclaimeth the man1 Shakespeare. ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY. JOSEPH KAISER, MERCHANT TAILOR, 367 STATE STREET. Owing to my ill-health I will be compelled to leave New Haven for the South by the 1st of Janu ary. Having purchased the largest and most select stock of foreign and domestic Woolens that could be found, I am compelled to close them out before the 1st of December, at prices unknown before in the history of New Haven. I have os-hand for inspec tion the latest novelties in Corkscrews and Whip cords in all shades. Elyeians, Beavers, Plaids, Ker seys, Meltons, and in fact every style of goods that is in the market, which I am determined to sell (re gardless of cost) from $5 to $10 less on a Suit or Overcoat than can be purchased elsewhere. I have also 500 patterns of the latest novelties in Pantaloon Goods. Overcoats made to order from $-32.00 upwards. Suits made to order from $24.00 upwards. Pants made to order from $5.00 upwards. Special inducements to out of town customers. Bailroad fares paid both ways. Fit and workmanship guaranteed. Prices lower than ever. Call and be convinced. JOSEPH KAISER, Merchant Tailor and Dealer in Fine Ready Made Clothing, NO. 367 STATE STREET. To be well dressed, oft' times supersedes the rest." oc84 8m Byron. CALIFORNIA CANNED FRUITS. This day received direct from the Pacific Coast ONE CAR-LOAD Of Canned Fruits of the favorite Golden Gate Brand, Embracing Apricots, Pears, Peaches, Plums, Strawberries, Raspberries, White Cherries, Black Cherries, Quinces. For sale to the trade only at a small margin over factory prices. J. D. DEWELL & CO., Wholesale Grocers, 233 TO 339 STATE STREET. Q25 Smoke HALL'S ROSAS, our new 5 CENT CIGAR, espe cially manufactured for our retail trade. Guaranteed all Havana filler, and warranted the best cigar for the money ever sold. s EDW. E. HALL & SON. HEALTH DR. LIHQUIST'S SPINAL CORSETS AND MISSES' SPINAL WAISTS. For Sale by J. N. Adam & Co. Mrs. M. A. Toniltn oo, and Proctor, Maeulrc St Co. RELIABLE LADY CANVASSERS WANTED In every town in the State. IBE11AI, INDVCESIENTS OFFERED Call at 122 OLIVE STREET. ANTIQUE BRASS AND BRONZES Restored to original appearance. ELM CITY MANUFACTURING CO., noltf 74 Crown Street, New Haven. Table Boarders c AN be accommodated with first-class table board. Home-made victuals. Inquire at no? lm 609 CHAPEL STREET. BOARD AM ROOm. A PLEASANT front room, furnished, for I'iiH rent with board to two gentlemen on reasona- .fefeULble terms, ijocalion, uwlgnt street. j or par ticulars call at Room 8, no7tf 811 CHAPEL STREET. Wells & amide, Watchmakers and Jewelers. Sole Agents in New Haven for the Rockford Quick Train Watches 266 CHAPEL STREET. REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY DONE JylO NOTICE. TtTOTICE fs hereby given mat tne annual meeir ing of the stockholders in the New Havkt and Derby Raixroad Company for the election of Di rectors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may legally and properly be brought before them, will be held on TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1884, at 11 o'clock a. m., at the Hall No. 102 Orange street, second floor, in the City of rew Haven. By order of the Board of Directors, V V TTATiRTSOK. Recretarv. New Haven. Conn., Nov. 10. 1884. nl0,ll,15,17,18 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. oolleodtQpp ' Bopn Furnace xejcia;I Notices. Cloaks. We are satisfied that we of styles and in sales. sell them SO cents a yard lower the cheapest silks ever shown in OOl State Street. OWING TO THE OVER THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION ! NORTON, THE CLOTHIER, Has not had time to pre pare anything original or spicy for an advertisement, hut in a few days he will produce something of an interesting and startling nature. Loot Out For It. OAK HALL, No. 85 Clircl street. M. B. SCOTT Has removed from his old stand in Center street to FOSKETT & BISHOP'S, 462 State Street, Where he will keep the largest assortment of Gas Fixtures, Fancy and Colored Globes, Shades, Student Lamps and Lamps of all kinds, Oil, 4c, &c Jobbing promptly attended to. Plumbing, Qas Fitting and Steam Fitting. All goods and work warranted. OLD FIXTURES REBRONZED. oc4 3m rw Season's Cairhed Vegetables nW-iai unnna lonunnmcy. (jora, Buccotasn, JU Beans, Asparagus and Tomatoes in glass jars. 'iue nnesx gooas pacKea. nolO EDW. E. HALL & SON. New Haven Dispensary. The anmml meeting of this institution will be held at the Dispensary building Tuesday evening, No vember 11th, at 8 o'clock, to hear reports of work accomplished; to elect managers, and for other business. All persons contributing $5 toward the expenses of the dispensary are members and are requested to attend. nlO 8t HENRY FLEISCHNER, secretary. NOTICE. Polar Stab Lodgk, No. 77. Officers and Members : YOU are hereby notified to assemble at Odd Fellows Hall. Fair Haven, on Wednesdav. Nov. 13, at 9 a. m., for the purpose of attending the funeral of our late brother Peter Wipper. Members oi omer looges are coruiaiiy invitea to attena. Per order N. G JOHN E. MORSE. Hbnby Kay, 8ec'y. . nol03t Apples. Apples. Just received two carloads of nice AnrJRj.iH. wins. Greenings, Northern Spys, Seek-no-Farthers, OLV , Also . ' TWO CARLOADS POTATOES All of which will be sold cheap to the trade. 300 AND 302 STATE STREET, PEOK&FRISBIE. nolO St EXCITEMENT fjeaX Estate. FOR RENT, MA VERY FINE HOUSE, with all modern conveniences, and conveniently located as to college and postofnee. is offered for the win ter, furnished. Easy terms to right parties. In quire of T. O. Sloan dt Son, Boom 3, Benedict Building t3r"OPEN EVENINGS. nolO For Sale Money to Loan. A good house and lot with plenty of fruit, m f air Haven nist. xermsaccommoaating. Money to loan in sums to suit the borrower. Call at R. E. BALDWIN REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 CHAPEL STREET. nHdaw FOR RENT. FIVE ROOMS on first floor of 140 Liberty I street, with modern improvements. Apply to meji.a- x, u. is. iemarest uarnage jo., no4tf 453 CHAPEL STREET. FOR RENT. m STORE, corner State and Bradley street, $20 a month. Second floor of 454 Orchard street, $8 a month. Whole house, 6 rooms, -at 113 Bradley street, in good order. Inquire at 483 mxweu avenue. oc30 GLOSONHALL. To Heal Estate Dealers. ATTENTION. MI HAVE a House and Barn, south from Chapel street, that will rent for $650 per year, which I will exchange for a residence proper ty ana pay cash in the trade, submit your oners at once. Respectfully yours, J. Mel Bassett, 818 Chapel Street. FOR RENT. On T.lovri street. A nleasant tenement Of Msix rooms with bath room and hot and cold water for S616 tier month. Tenements on Goffe and Winter streets for $10 and $11 per month. On Bright street for $10, and on Pardee and Haven streets for $7, $8 and $9. S. E. B LATCHLEY & SONS, v 16 Exchange Bnlldlng, Cor. Church and Chapel St. FOIt SALE, MTWO family house with barn,near the Union depot; can be bought on easy terms, also a three family house with store, in the lower part of the city, can be sold at a bargain if sold soon. FOR RET, House and barn with five acres of land in West Haven Center. A number of houses and tenements. Money to loan on Real Estate. Inquire at NO. 70 CHURCH STREET. ROOM 2. SOfflce open evenings from 7 to 8. I. F. COIttSTOCK. oct!8 ' FOR SALE. t HOUSE and Lot on Olive street, near Grand street. House is large and has modern im- nrovfiitifintfl. Good lot with fruit. A first- rate chance for one wishing a good home near the center of the city. For particulars call at oi? 750 Chapel Street. FOR. RE3ST, iWV First floor on Stanley street. M Second floor on Stanley street. lyjilL Store and barn on Whalley avenue First floor on Hal lock street. Second floor on Hallock street. Second floor on Whalley avenue. First floor on Liberty street. Third floor on Liberty street. Shop in rear of Exchange Building. W. C. WARREN, ocl7 31 EXCHANGE BUILDING. FARMS FOR SALE. Farms For City Property. Money in exchange for city property. City property m exchange for money. $3,500 will secure a bargain. Full particulars at Room 1, Central Block, 792 Chapel street. GEORGE A. ISBELL. oil FOR UET, 5 rooms on Chapel street. $15 per month. 3 rooms on George street, near Church. f UK ALhi, Brick house. 12 rooms, all modern imnrovements. $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 prooertv on George street, near Church, at a bargain. Money W 1UUII 111 SU1IISJ LU THOMAS O'BRIEN & CO 800 CHAPEL STREET. WILLIAM H. WHEELER, SEAL ESTATE AND LOANS. Money Loaned on Chattel Mortgages and other securities at snort notice. FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. RENTS AND BILLS COLLECTED. 818 Oliapel Street FOR KENT, tFIVE Rooms within five minutes' walk of the City Market. Water closet, water and rn.q. Five rooms No. 24 Srjrine street, near the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad shops. Small house of five rooms, No. 10 Louis street, Fair Haven; city water. Apply to au28 792 Chapel Btreet or 88 Olive street. N VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to West Haven there will be some call for Building Lots. I have a tract of land, finelv 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. azitr. 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 uer month. Half of House 177 Meadow St.. 815 per month. 2d floor No. 12 Newhall St., $8 per month, and two rents on Ivy St., for S8 per month each. Also for sale houses 78 Woolsey St., 190 Clinton Ave., 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. pWanted Thirty more houses to rent. ma4 OFr lUJS B uauttuti STKHiJir. REALTY EXCHAME! Houses, Lots, Bents, Loans. hV $12,000, first mortgage, on property worth Niili double the amount; money to be invested in ellkimproving same. $4,000 on property worth $7,000. $400 on house and lot worth $2,500. F. M. DEXISOX, Ropm 4, corner Church and . Chapel streets. o4 OPEN EVENINGS. HINMAN'S REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Money to loan at 5 per cent. Prooertv in all Darts of the city for sale. Seashore residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and West Haven. The beautiful Savin Rock, including sev eral acres of natural grove. This is the finest loca tion for a hotel or residence in the State and will be sold at a bargain. L. B. HINMAN myx oo tjnurcn on. West Haven and Savin Rock Real Estate. FOR SALE, t PLEASANT locations for building houses on the principal streets at very low prices. Houses for sale on easy terms. FOR RENT, Ten cood houses fur rent in different parts of the Tillage. Call on or address au23 West Haven Conn. 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 lanra nnmlu. nf hnua and hi.iMtni IaIu in illLall sections of the citv. Prooertv 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 I iimr uwa nuuuaiwuii. Appif early SO SAiriUKI. IIALLIWELL, 80 CHURCH STREET, Benedict's Coal Office, Office hours in the evening, frm 8 to 10 o'clock, Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays. se2Gtf GEORGE W. BUTTON, ARCHITECT. Fruit, Foreign and Domestic WHOLESALE and RETAIL. m3tf LOTS Chapel Street. Fruit Trees For Fall Planting. A SPLENDID stock of choice Bhade and orna mental trees, perpetual roses, flowering shrubs extra size fruit trees, grapevines ana small fruits. The new Marlboro raspberry and In dustry gooseberry. I have on hand fruit of the Ni agara grape . Call and examine stock, or address JOHN J. BRENNAN, n8 3t a Elliott Street. ArilTI rilFU desirinir a UCH I LCMCI1 FINE CALF SHOE.' i should ask their dealer for the W. E.. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE, which for excellence, ease and eeonomv equals any $5 shoe in the market. 8,970 pairs sold last month. All goods warranted. Make no mis take; see that his name and the price is stamped on the bottom of each shoe. W1KCH BROS,, ocSeodlm . Wholesale Agents, Boston, Mans. x -v . Local Weather Record. foskov. 10. 1884. 7:16 11:16 8:16 7:16 11:16 a.m. a. m. - p.t. r.u r.u. Barometer...... 80.33 30.80 30.22 30.22 80.18 Thermometer... 97 61 o4 48 45 Humidity 89 74 ' 66 91 .94 Wind, in direction and velocitv in miles per hour.. SW 1 S 6 SW 9 SW 8 SW 8 Weather Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Mean bar., 80.242: mean temp., 45.3; mean humid Max. temp., 55.7; min. temp., 35.; rainfall incnes. Max. velocity of wind, 10 miles. FOR NOV. 10, 1883. Mean bar., 29.91; mean temp., 51.; mean humid, lty. 100. Max temp., 60; min. temp., 49. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. TJ. S. A. A minus sign prefixed to thermometer read t A dash prefixed to rainfall figures indicates precipitation too nmau w measure JIIMATIIIE ALMASAC. NOVEMBER 11. Snu Rises, 6:40 1 Moon Risks. 1 StoB Water, Son Sets, 4:20 1 10:24 I 6:32 MARRIAGES. HAND PARMELEE In this city, November 6, by Rev. Burdett Hart, at the residence of the bride's parents, Theodore K. Hand to Lucy E., daughter of J. D. Parmelee. DEATHS. HITCHEN In this city, John J. Hitchen, aged 59 years 4 days. " Funeral from the Second Universalist church, cor ner Davenport avenue and Ward street, at 2 o'clock Tuesday, Nov. 11. WIPPER In this city, Nov. 9. Peter P. Wipper, aged 29 years. Funeral Wednesday, Nov. 12, at 10 a. m., at 33 En glish street. Friends and relations invited. AUGUR In Hamden, Nov. 9, Hattie Mortimer, only child of W. C. and Carrie T. Augur. Funeral at the residence of her parents Nov. 12 at 2:30 p. m. . lewis In this city, Nov. 8, Mary M-, daughter of John G. and Jane A. Lewis, aged 17 years and 10 months. Funeral from-438 George street, Tuesday, the 11th, at 2:30 p. m. 2t FOR RENT, MPIVE rooms on second floor of house No. 58 Asylum street ; city and well water. Rent $10 a month ; possession immediately. Inquire on premises. nil It FOR RENT. FIVE ROOMS on the first floor with base riiiil ment and kitchen, and all modern improve S&UfLments. Inquire at noli 2t 146 PARK STREET. FOR RENT, LOWER part of a house, consisting of seven Pgijr rooms, cellar, etc. ; five minutes west of post E&Lofflce. Rent $18 per month. Inquire of 8. J. HOGG SON, nil tf 47 Court street. A Card. FOR the information of those who are spreading reports of the truthfulness of our marriage, we. the undersigned, wish to inform them that we are legally married. ABRAHAM NEUSBAUM, New Haven, Nov. 10, 1S8. noli It A SETTLED POLICY WILL TELL, As my increasing trade conclusively shows. The best Oroceries at low prices. NATIVE OYSTERS OPENED TO ORDER. Tea, Coffee, Spices, Canned Goods, Fruit, &c. Telephone. EDWARD V. DIKAKD, noil 860 State Street, cor. Clarfc. Piano For Sale. ELEGANT Cabinet Grand Upright 7 1-3 oc ffSttave Piano, nearlv new : used but little : worth $375. will sell for $5; a bargain. Address immediately, J. B., noil 3t uouner umce. Shorthand and Telegraphy. STUDENTS rapidly fitted o take positions as Stenoirraohers or TeleeraDh Operators. - Tele- ffraph department under the airection of an expe rienced operator. Mr. Brown gives his personal at tenticn to Shorthand department as heretofore. Students admitted at any time. Apply to Brown's School of Shorthand and Telpgraphing, ROOM 4, 87 Church street, over Oak Hall. nil tf ALICE DUNN Superior Court, THOMAS DUNN, Jr. ) w " N, Jr. S Comnlaiiit for Divorce. ORiwBPn. That this cause be continued to the first Tuesday of December, 1884. and that notice thereof be given to the defendant by publishing this order in the New Haven Daily Morning Journal and Courier, once a weeic, tnree weeics, commenc ing on or before the lth day of November, 1884. ny oraer or courx. nil oaw3t JONATHAN INGERSOLL, Clerk. FOR REKT, tFIVE now houses with eight rooms, $12.50; five tenements in new houses with five rooms, $9: five tenements in new houses with three rooms, $5. Twenty whole houses and forty tenements in various parts of the city. Jtiouses ana iois lor na.iv an over vuk vit,y. Money to loan on first mortgage in sums to suit. HORACE P. HOADIiEY, 3 HOADLEY BUILDING. Office open from 8 a.m. to 8:30 p. m. - nil We Offer To-Day Fine Chickens, 17c. Fine Turkeys, SOc. we have also fine Litchfield Turkeys anaunicKens Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Fresh Pork. Fine Leg of Mutton 14 cents pound. Stewinff Mutton. 5c. 6c.. 7c. Cauliflowers, red and white Cabbages, Sweet Pota toes, Cranberries, ueiery. lettuce, . bpinacn, Yellow and White Turnips. All at low prices for cash. JUDSOJf BROTHERS, PACKING AND PROVISION CO., 505 aud 507 STATE STREET. noli ' The Attention of HORSE OWNERS is called to the Neversllp Horse Shoes aud Removable Calk. Calks Always Sharp An entire set can be changed in five minutes. Costs less than the old stvle of shoeine. Send for circulars and testimonials. "Have been a believer in vour shoe and calk from the first and have used them on one, two and three horses. Barring the mid-winter setting we now do our own sharpening, and are alway sharp and ready. lAny kin of a hired man who knows enough to turn a screw can do it." J. B. OLCOTT. h Agricultural Editor Hartford (Jourant. Blacksmiths as agents wanted everywhere. The Neversllp Horse Shoe Co., 5t inoia wiiari. nomiiiu. nil lm WAN AMAKER & BROWN, OAK HALL, Philadelphia. A full line of card samples of , th, 0a. l - f t. ' ..w wua bum will be found with j. P. BARKER, Jr., SAXES AGENT, R pi. sMchS m-NewHaven,Ct CALL AT R. B. Brailey k Co.'s AND EXAMINE THE NEW Blanchard ASH SIFTER. Simple, Effective, Durable, , IVoiselegs and Entirely Free From Dust. For sale only by . R. B. Bradley & Co., No. 406 State Street, 77, 79 and 81 Court Street. no XOSawaw i(!oVABLE F CALKS, Vj3aMThe Largest )? iJ Merchant Tailoring rov , and Clothing House uuJ in America. tSr I 1 I -A w V uaw JUVUJ -IWM VidbX News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUABTEBS. THE OFFICIAL COUNT To Begin To-day In New York. BOTH SIDES ON THE ALERT For Any Errors In The Returns. EMINENT COUNSEL ON HAND. Conkling Retained By The Democrats. THE ELECTIONS. Beady Fer tlie Official Canvass 'I'll e Count To Becln To-Day Promi nent Counsel To Act For Both Parties Evart. On the Republican Side And ConUlne On the Dem ocratic Present Phases of the Sit uation. New Yokk, Not. 10. Everything is in readiness for the commencement of the offi cial canvass of the votes by the Board of Al dermen sitting as a board of supervisors to morrow. The Aldermen will meet at noon to-morrow in the county clerk's office and or ganize as a board of supervisors, be sworn in and proceed to the City Hall. Some forty clerks will be appointed as the work this year is very heavy and the vote for each pres idential elector on each electoral ticket will have to be called out and will take up a great amount of time. The law provides that the canvass shall be completed and transmitted to the Secretary of State within twenty days after election day. St is not probable that any of the votes will be can vassed to-morrow as the board will only or ganize and make its appointments and map out the work for each succeeding day. Messrs. Miller, VanderpoelJ Barlow, Stetson and Stickney will be present during the canvass to guard the Democratic interests. The Republicans will probably have Hon. William M. Evarts, Clarence A. Seward, General Tracy and Colonel Bliss to see that there is a fair count for Blaine and to meet any objections or legal points that may arise. The canvass will occupy at least ten days provided no legal complications arise. Mr. C. D. .Miller was spoken to to-day by e reporter regarding the errors and discrepan cies by the committee of lawyers represent ing the National Democratic committee, of which he is a member, in the elec tion returns. ''We must positively decline," said he, "to make known our fig ures or the results we have arrived at, as it would be playing into the hands of the Re publicans. This, however, may be said, that we have found no more errors and that those already discovered will not reduce Mr Cleve land's plurality over fifty." "Is there any foundation for John E. Brodsky's statement that his figures and yours are the same and that his footings show 426 less j'lurality for Cleveland than already published." "Not a particle of truth in it. There is no such discrepancy except perhaps in Mr. Brodsky's mind." He has no idea what fig ures we are figuring on and we do not pro pose to let him know. We neither know or care how and what he is figuring on, but if he makes out any such reduction in Cleve land's plurality as 426 he is all at sea and doesn't know what he is talking about." Mr. Daniel Mattnrnjz, cnalrman of tne , Democratic State committee, arrived in this city to-day from Albany and had a long in terview with Senators Gorman and Jonas of the Democratic National committee. Mr. Manning said he had learned enough to con vince him that the Republican National com mittee had concocted a scheme to have alterations made in the vote of certain counties in this State to make it appear that Blaine had a plurality. Steve Elkins, Chairman Jones and the other Blaine managers, Mr. Manning said, were well aware of the fact that the returns showed on their face that Governor Cleveland had carried the State, but they calculated by unscrupulous meth ods on making the result at least doubtful and throwing the question of the election in to the courts ana finally into Congress. Mr. Manning stated that the Republi can National committee had since last Friday agents in every county in the State who were resorting to the most disreputable means to bolster up some charge of fraud in the hope of being able to have -certain districts which gave Cleveland a plurality thrown out by the board of canvassers. Mr. Manning and Senators Gorman and Jones discussed the situation and they said they had taken such precautions against the tactics which the Republicans are employing that the corrupt designs of Steve Elkins and his co-partners will be defeated. Mr. Manning reports that his ad vices from every county in the State show that the Democrats are on the alert and that they will closely wateh the counting of the vote by the county board of canvassers which commences in every county of the State to morrow except in Hamilton. " The Democrats will be represented by the best legal talent they can command and it will be insisted on in every ease that the votes be counted as in dicated in the returns of the various county clerks, making proper allowance for purely clerical errors. The four inspectors of the Twenty-fourth election district of the First Assembly dis trict, who were arrested on Saturday charged with tampering with the election returns, were arraigned to-day before Justice Duffy at the Tombs police court. During the ex amination of the prisoners it was shown that a copy of the canvass had been found in the Mayor's office mixed up with the tally sheets. It was also shown they had been taken there by mistake by the Republican poll clerk of the district, Gilliam. A copy of the missing canvass sheet was taken and the original was sent to the county clerk's office. Two other copies were made out at the Tombs, one of which will be sent to the bureau of elections and the other to the board of supervisors. The prisoners were locked up for the night and to-morrow will furnish bail for examination next Monday. The Republican national headquarters are practically closed, . but the committee has leased the building until the 15th prox. and will then confer until that date. John Vroo man of the Republican State committee said to-day that the Democrats claim only 861 in the State and that the Democratic investiga tion of returns in this city has thus far cut down that number by , errors in Mr. Cleveland's favor, leaving only 436. At the Democratic State committee's headquarters, however, the statement was made: "We are all right and are only struggling now to save what is already ours." The Democrats claim to have received a letter from Indiana to-day alleging that John C. New and others had matured a plan to raise the returns in certain counties and that "in Brown's dis trict in one county the returns had been raised some hundreds." It is also stated that in one precinct in Troy, N. Y., twenty affidavits have been secured tending to prove that more Butler votes were cast than were counted. Democrats Seeking; Quarters In Wash ington. Bostok, Nov. 10. A Washington special to the Record says: Alt the leading hotels have been engaged as headquarters during inauguration week by representative Demo cratic clubs from all over the country. The Americus club of Philadelphia, whose splen did appearance at Chicago in July was much remarked, has been nnable so fa? to arrange for quarters, so great has been the demand already. The Tote of Massachusetts. Boston, Nov. 10. The total corrected vote of Massachusetts for President and Governor was as follows: President Blaine, 143,436; Cleveland, 119,240; Butler, 23,866; St. John, 10,200; total 296,942. Blaine's plurality, 24,196; opposition majority, 9,870. For Governor Robinson, 155,098; Endicott, Democratic, 108,260; MeCafferty (People's), 23,552; Seelye (Pro.) 8,241. Robin son)lurality, 46,837; Robinson's majority, Frank nation's Indiscreet Talk. Boston, Nov. 10.: A Washington special to the Record sayB: Some of the Blaine men are very indienant at Frank Hatton for; ex pressing gratification at Mr. -Blaine's defeat. He is quoted as regretting the defeat of the Republican party, but as satisfied that Blaine will not enter the White House. He has been warned that his talk is indiscreet and may cause him trouble when the Senate comes to pass upon the question of his con firmation as Postmaster General. The Dem ocratic committee here found itself with nearly $10,000 worth of debts at the close of tne campaign and this has been wiped out, it is saio, Dy tne single contnDution or w. W.'Corcoran. The return of the President and all the members of the Cabinet will be followed now by the preparation of the de partment reports. The State Board of Canvassers. Albany, Nov. 10. The State board of canvassers to canvass the vote of each county will meet in the Secretary of State's office in this city at noon Wednesday, Nov. 19, and it may take five days for them to complete their work, adiourninir over from day to day. This will all depend upon whether were is any controversy Deiore tne Doaro. As matters look now there will be eontrover- Demoerata Celebrate In Baltimore. Baltimore, Nov. 10. The election of Cleveland and Hendricks was celebrated in this city to-day by an immense parade com posed of members of the Corn and Flour Exchange, Stock Exchange, Coffee Exchange and representatives of all the different trades and branches of business, in the aggregate about ten thousand men. The start in cr rjoint oi tne procession was .Baltimore street and Central avenue and it was dismissed at the City Hall where it was reviewed by Governor mojjane ana mayor xatroDe. Conkllng Counsel for the Democrats. New York, Nov. 10. Hon. Roscoe Conk- ling has consented to act as ..counsel for the Democratic National and State committees in any question that may arise in relation to the pending canvass. Mr. Conkling was to-night in consultation at the Hoffman House with a number of lawyers who are also to appear should there be any occasion. Among the gentlemen present were Aaron Vanderpoel, James C. Carter, Fraaois C. Barlow, Frank lin Bartlett, Francis L. Nelson, Edward J8. Bacon, E. Ellery Anderson, Charles P. Miller, Francis M. Scott. Roscoe Conkling said to-night in reply to an inquiry: "Yes, I am retained. I am not a criminal lawyer as I observed, earlier in the canvass. I am not at present prepared to mase ny statement." An Address From Tamilian y . New York, Nov. 10. Jammany Hall to nia;ht adopted an address, congratulating the country on the election of Cleveland and Hendricks. Emmons Blaine Gone Xo New York. Boston, Nov. 10. An Augusta, Me., spec ial to the Globe says: After a two days' con ference between Mr. Blaine and his old political allies, Emmons Blaine was despatched to New York this afternoon with sealed mes sages to Messrs. Jones and Elkins. Belva's Only Vote In Indiana. Boston, Nov. 10. A special from Vinceu- nes, Ind., to the Record says: Probably the only vote in Indiana for Belva Lockwood was cast at the Sixth ward polls in this city by Mrs. Dr. Mason, a highly respected lady. She walked up to the polls and said she wanted to vote. Her appearance created great sur prise, but through courtesy the crowd of politicians stepped back, lifted their hats and allowed her to approach the window. The inspector asked her what she wanted and Mrs. Mason replied with a smile that she wanted to vote for Mrs. Lockwood. Mrs. Mason handed him a little piece of white pa per on which was written "For President of the United States Mrs. Belva Lockwood." Mrs. Mason then withdrew and the work of electioneering proceeded as usual. The bal lot was counted. ANOTHER TROPHY FOR SI LII VAN He Docs ITp Professor Laflln In Four Bounds. Nfiw York, Nov. 10. Madison Square Garden was filled to-night with an audience of fully seven thousand people to witness the four round glove contest, Marquis of Queens- bury rules, between John L. Sullivan, the champion, and Professor John H. Laflin, the athlete. Many prominent sporting men as well as a number of brokers, bankers and merchants were present. After some prelim inary bouts by some local celebrities the stars of the evening came upon the platform. Both of them were enthusiastical ly received and it was some minutes before order was restored. Laflin was dressed in white flannel drawers supported by a blue belt. Arthur Chambers and Billy Edwards looked after his wants, while Harry Edwards handled the bottles. Laflin looked very stout and showed very lit tle muscular development and was apparent ly nervous. Sullivan looked fit and his mus cles showed that he had undergone training, but there was a lack of springiness in his movements and when he struck out his trip hammer-like blows lacked steam. He was esquired by Patsy Shepard and Tom Daley. Mike McDonald, of Chicago, was the referee After the usual preliminaries time was call ed. Round 1 Laflin sent out his left straight at Sullivan's nose, which surprised the latter greatly, as it was a liberty he was not used to, but he soon re covered and went at his adversary right and left, banging him in the jaw and ear: not heavily, however. Laflin put in two slight hits and the pair clinched. When they broke Sullivan let go both hands, catch ing Laflin on the nose, drawing blood. A swinging crack on the ear sent him on his knees. Laflin looked frightened and lifted his hands in supplication. Ten sec onds is the time allowed to get up, but Tfl'n took over half a minute to make up his mind to return to the attack and then it was in a timorous fashion. Sullivan hit out with both hands, but he did not seem to hurt Laflin. Laflin was sent down several times, but brought about his own upsetting in more instances than one and did it to gain the ten seconds allowed by the law; he had all the worst of the bout. Round 2 No sooner had the men toed the scratch than Sullivan sent out both hands, landing on the nose, face and ear. Laflin countered on the ear and nose and then came some long range exchanges, in the midst of which Laflin was sent down in a heap. Sul livan hit him while on his knees and it took considerable persuasion to induce Laflin to get up. He finally got up and fought with Sullivan, catching him on the nose and face several times. Sullivan made play with both hands, but seemed to be getting weak and once when Laflin had Una. over against the ropes he put his hands down and Laflin rattled with both gloves, scoring many points. It looked as though Sullivan was whipped and had Laflin been at all game he might have won the fight. Round a rms time iamn snot out both hands and scored at the face and ear. Sullivan countered on the jaw and Laflin went down very groggy. His next attempt saw 'him land on the ear, while T .ft flirt hit out at the face. Then there was a lot of hugging, Tjiflrn doing the - most of the encnaining. from wis out ne seemed to get weak on his pins,, while Sullivan recovered a little and knocked the New Yorker down repeatedly. Sullivan shaped himself for an effort and letting his right caught Laflin on the point of the jaw, knocking him down. He was very groggy and practically "but" when Edwards picked him up and carried him to his corner. Captain Williams stood ready, Dut aid not interfere. Round 1 No sooner had they put up their hands than Sullivan caught Laflin on the jaw. rms shook mm. but he clrnohed and saved himself from falling. When they broke away Sullivan.put in two raps on Laf lin s race ana jaw, masang him sit flown. w hen he resumed i jtim tried to make his lead and landed lightly, but he- was too Weak to do any damage. Sullivan was little better off and his blows had no force whatever. Once or twice Laflin was sent down, but his weak and groggy condi tion brought this about and when Sullivan caught him on the ear he was willing to go to sleep. Williams then stopped the fight and the referee gave his award to Sullivan. - Sullivan to meet Paddy Byan. - New York, Nov. 10. A four round glove contest was arranged to-night between Pad dy Ryan, the ex-champion, and John L. Sullivan, the champion. The fight will come ofE the third week in January in Madison square ttarden. A AVI 11 Drawn by Belva. . Plymouth, N. H., Nov. 10. A will drawn by Belva Lockwood and with her signature attached" as a watched ' executive by Leffens Stockbridge of Hanover July 19, 1882, was presented for probate here to-day, but was disallowed, the evidence showing that the testator was of unsound mind at the time of 1 its execution. LVMBBB YARDS ABLAZE. Over a Quarter or a million Dollars Lost. Dtooth, Minn., Nov. 10. At about 1 o'clock this morning fire was discovered in the yards of the Oneota lumber company, four miles from town. The mills had been shut down Saturday night and there was no steam in the fire pumps, so until the arrival of an engine from the city the fire raged un checked. It started in the middle of the yards and burned in all directions. On the east dwellings, stables and boarding houses to the number of seven were destroyed. On the south the mill was consumed, on the west were the yards and mill of the Osterbrout & Hugburt lumber company which were swept clean. The yards of both companies were piled full of dry sawed lumber. The Oneota company had nine million feet burned and Osterbrout & Hugburt five million, fourteen million in all, which with the two mills was worth $275,000. On this there is an insur ance of $150,000. The fire is thought to have been incendiary. At noon to-day the burned area was as clean as a noor and could be walked over in every direction without trou ble. This fire reduces the stock of lumber in the city yards to about forty-nine million feet and is the worst fire ever known in this district. The English Franchise BUI Passed. London, Nov. 10. The franchise bill was read the third time and passed in the House of Commons to-night. Tom Thumb's Will. Plymouth, Mass., Nov. 10. The executor of the will of Charles S. Strattou (Tom Thumb) rendered his first account in the Probate court here to-day, showing a balance of $16,430.90.' A HERMIT HUNTER'S END. Found Dead From A Frightful Wound With Only His Faithful Dog About Him. Waterbury, Conn., Nov. 10. Frank Cook, aged twenty-one, a well known but ec centric hermit hunter ef Watertown, has lived alone for some time on the shores of Bantam Lake. He had accumulated a considerable sum of money by hunting and fishing. Thursday he left with his gun and dog as usual, but did not return. Yesterday his body was found in the woods with a frightful wound in the abdomen. His dog was keeping guard, although nearly famished. Nothing could" induce him to allow the men to approach for a long time. The medical examiner concluded that Cook had been. killed by the accidental discharge of his gun while climbing a stone fence, but old farmers shake their heads. The man's cartridge, belt and coat hai been torn off and were twisted around his body as though he had rolled in a scuffle. In his hut none of the money he was supposed to have had was to be lound. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINCS. Rear Admiral Alexander Murray died in Washington yesterday, aged sixty-six years. He participated in the war with Mexico and in the naval conflicts of the rebellion. Rights of Widows. The Connecticut probate assembly will meet on Wednesday, November 15, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, in room 72, Capitol building, Hartford. The question to be dis cussed is: "Widows' rights; what they are and what they should be." Discussion will be opened by Judge S. T. Holbrook, of Nor wich. Members of the revision committee are expected to be present. An interesting and profitable meeting is expected. The Teutonla jflaenner Chor Ball at GermanU Hall. The Teutonia Mfenner Chor gave their thirtieth anniversary ball at Germania Hall last evening. There were more than 500 peo ple present. The grand march was led by Mr. Henry C. Imig and Miss Mamie Rausch fol lowed by one hundred couples. It was an unusally select affair, a great many of the prominent Germans being present. Among the musical societies represented were the Williamsburg Sasngerbund, Arion Singing society, Harugari Liedertafel, Schweitzer Maenner Chor, and the Ceeillian Singing society. At 11 o'clock the out-of-town society left for the boat, escorted by the Teutonias. A handsome silver and gold goblet was pre sented to the Teutonias by the Williams- burgers as a remembrance of their visit to the ISlm Uity. Among tne ladies present were: Miss Schollhorn, Miss Rausch, Misses Hugo, Miss Kreizer, Miss Hoffman, Miss Ber ger, Mrs. J. Augur, Mrs. O.A.G. Rausch, Mrs. H. Hillman, Mrs. Weckesser, the Misses Kntcher, Miss Schlein and Miss Maroski. At intermission Via couples sat down to supper. Mr. J . Deibel was tne caterer ana he furnished an elaborate supper. Floor manager, Henry C lmig; assistants, E. Henze, F. Monz, Wm. Berger, T. P. Dejou, J. Bussman, A. Schnntz, Wm. Kns- terer and A. Schrader. Arrangements committee, C. Knipping, H. Trisch, H. C. Imig, E. Henze and F. Monz. Rosinus' full orchestra furnished the music and Professor Flaherty prompted. The ball ended at daylight this morning. MILITARY. Resignation of Major Bannon, of Waterbury. News was received by some of our military officers last evening of the resignation of Major Bannon, of Waterbury, major of the Second regiment for five or six years past. The news was confirmed by General Smith, who transmitted the resignation to the adju tant general last night. Major Bannon has long served in the Second regiment and was for several years captain of Company G, Wa terbury. He was a very efficient and popu lar officer. Killed By the Cars. When the Washington express due here at 11:50 o'clock last night, and the inspectors were engaged in the examination of the wheelB and boxes,they found a number of the trucks bespattered with what was believed to be human blood. It was presumed that, and no doubt it was the fact, that somewhere between Meriden and this city the train ran over and killed a man who was walking or lying upon the track, or who may have fallen from a platform . At 1 :30 this morning it was ascertained by telephone that a man was killed by the ex press near the Wilson sewing macnine factory, about three-quarters of a mile be yond Wallingford depot, and that he was Ut- erally cut to pieces. His remains were scat tered all along the track and his clothing torn into ribbons.- His identification is al most impossible. A Temperance Fair. The fair of the United Catholic temperance societies at Smith's Hall was well attended last evening. Much interest will undoubted ly center on the voting for the handsome gold badge for the most popular temperance man several popular candidates have been spo ken of. A Woman Tired or litre. Minnie Swingler, wife of Henry Swingler, a Hartford barber, attempted suicide Satur day night by taking laudanum. She waa found in a semi-conscious condition in Charles street and was taken to the police station, where Dr. Booth removed the deadly draught. Jealousy was the cause. Murderer Stanton's Whereabouts. New London, Nov. 10. It is reported in Westerly, R. I., that William E. Stanton, who murdered his college chum, Joseph Nash, of Mystic, in Ailadelphia recently, is in hiding about that place. To Benefit State Institutions. The will of the late J. D. Bristol of South- ington gives $40,000 to his wife, and $30,000, half of it as a trust fund, to his son George D. Bristol. Aside from a few smaller be quests, the remainder of the estate is left as a fund to be known as the J. T. Bristol Be nevolent Fund of Southington, the interest to go to various State charitable institutions. The whole estate amounts to about $200,000. The Football Season. The Harvard football team play the Prince tons at Cambridge Saturday, and the Yales at New Haven the 22d. The Yale and Princeton teams meet at the Polo grounds Thanksgiving day. The championship, will lie between Yale and Princeton. Personal. Chief of Police Webster was able to appear at police headquarters again yesterday morn ing after having been absent for about three weeks. He received many friendly congrat ulations. Peter Wipper, who died at his home, No. 33 English street, of consumption Sunday, leaves a wife and child and was a well known barber in Fair Haven. He gave up business about eight months ago on account of failing iieai en. Mrs. James A. Kennedy, of Wallingford, died on Sunday morning. The funeral takes place from the Catholio church this morning at o clock. A requiem high mass will be said. Lieutenant Governor Sumner, of Hartford, is improving. Patrick Guilford, for twenty years night watchman of the Consolidated road depot in Hartford, is fatally ill. Pete McCoy, of Bridgeport, has gone to New York to offer to fight any man in Amer ica of 148 to 150 pounds for $1,000. He ofe to fight the "Marine," of Boston, for $500. Rev. Mr. Williams, of this city, preached at the Congregational church, Naugatuck, on Sunday. John Hogan, of Torrington, died on Sun day at the residence of Patrick Gleason, on Migeon avenue, of typhoid fever. Mr. Mosher, of Torrington, the aged father of Charles Mosher, of Reynolds Bridge, died last Saturday after a protracted illness. Patrick Mullen, of Thomaston, died on Sunday of consumption. His residence was in Brooklyn, N. Y. The Rev. Mr. Hubbell, of the Methodist church, Ansonia, on Sunday mornings con tinued the first of a series of discourses upon ir.tL.3i UClillCilUiOl 1YI HI.IHlfllr.lll The Rev. Frederick Alvord, of New Ha ven, preached in the Congregational church, Watertown, last Sunday and will return to officiate there next Sunday. Mr. Andrew Baldwin, of Watertown, who suffered an apoplectic attack last Friday, is considerably better. George S. Atwood, of Watertown, sent thirty of his fine wool Bheep to Ohio last week. L0Q1E I Acknowledged the "STANDARD" of LAUNDRY SOAP. There is but One. Every bar is stamned with a aair of hands, and no Gro cer should be allowed to offer any substitute. In the use of WELCOME SOAP people realize "VALUE RECEIVED" and discover that superiority in WASHING QUALITY peculiar to this Soap. Catarrh Hay Fever Is a type of catarrh having peculiar s y m p torn s. It is attended by an inflamed c o n di tion of the lining mem brane of the nostril?, tear ducts and throat affecting the lungs. An acrid mucus is secret ed, the discharge is ac companied with a pain ful burning sensation. There are severe spasms of sneezing, fre quent attacks of blind ing headache, a watery and inflamed state of the eyes. Ely's C7iea.m Ralm is a I AVgFVF remedy founded on a w W correct diagnosis of this disease, and can be depended upon. 50 cents at druggist-?, 60 cents by mail. Sample bottle by mail, 1UC- UlLi X rVV7 X H.nO, XSI UglSVO, S CU, All C W York. mhSeod:wly CHOIR AND SINGING CLASS BOOKS. CHORAL WORSHIP ' No better provision for the needs of choirs has for a long time been furnished. A noble collection of Church Music, and full Instructive Course. Clioral Worship lias 320 pages, divided as follows : 100 pages for the Elements, full of pleas ing exercises and Secular Songs in 1, 2, 3 or 4 parts; 75 pages of Hymn Tunes in all metres; 110 pages of Anthems; and about 30 pages of miscellaneous Sa cred music for concerts. Mailed for the retail price, 51 ; price per doz. $9. T I M J I 0 1 W. O. PERKINS i nertiaaei dinger b.. NER. ror singing: Classics. A convenient, entertaining and rueful book of 192 ages, containing 124 graded Exercises. 57 Glees and 'art Songs, 39 Hymn Tunes. 18 Anthems and 4 Chants; a large and fine provision of material for the teacher. Mailed for the retail price, COc; price per doz, $6. Gems for Little Singers, a charming collection of genial little songs for Pri mary Schools, Kindergartens and the Children at Home. 20 pictures and C2 songs. By Elizabeth U. Emerson and Gertrude Swayne, assisted by I. O. Emerson. Mailed for the retail price, 30c; price per doz, S3. OL1VEK DITSON A: CO., Boston olSsawaw THE Great Balsamic Distillation of Witch Hazel, American Pine, Canada Fir. Marigold, Clover Blossoms, etc., called SANFORD'S RADICAL CURE, for the immo ciate relief and permanent cure of every form of Catarrh, from a simple cold in the head to Loss of Smell, Taste hd Hearing, Cough and Catarrhal Consumption. Com plete treatment, consisting of one bottle Radical Cure, one box Ca tarrhal Solvent and one Improved Inhaler, all in one package, may now be had of all druggists for Si. Ask for SANFORD'S RADICAL CURE. Complete Treatment with Inhaler $ I "The above absolute specific we know of."' Med ical Times. ""The best we have found in a lifetime of suffering.1'' Rev. Dr. Wiggin, Boston. After a long struggle with Catarrh the Itadical Cure has conquered. Rev. S. W. Monroe, Lewisburg, Pa. 1 have not found a case that it did not relieve at once." Andrew Lee, Manchester, Mass. POTTER DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO., BOSTON. f I lilfi. For the relief and prevention the COJ-!-irVO'lNSTANT IT IS APPLIED,of rheu- . Voltic matism.N y ciut xeu;i, oiujuacn ana Shooting pains, numbness. j -j Hysteria, Female Pains, Pa pi tation X ics, use COLLINS1 PLASTERS, an ELECTRIC BATTERY combined with a POROUS PLASTER, and -ASTE laugh at patai 25c everywhere. n6 thamaw Pratt's Astral Oil Is acknowledged tlio world over to be the safest and best Illumin ating Oil for family use ever made. Its price is the only objection ever urged against It ; but con sumers should consider that at a retail price or 5 cents per gallon above other oils, the additional cost to an ordinary family using, say thirty gallons per year, wonld be only 12 cents per month, or aDOHl one aouar un nil) ccnis ror an enure year. . v ny suould any risk be taken to save so small cn annual outlay? PRATT MANUFACTURING CO., NEW YORK'CITT Sole Proprietors and Manufacturers. FOR SALE BY STODDARD, KIMBERLY & CO. , WHOLESALE PEALEKS, . . i l -rfJ.lMlw ailanfaii fV HOA in Oil Stoves, on account of its absolute safety and iree- OOXu ITWIU UUW. v n ww " " -r- (TRADE MARK.) -' WANTED. ' A SITUATION to do general housework in a pri vate family. Apply at -nollt 28 COLLIS STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION by a respectable Birl as cook, washer and ironer in a small family .- The best of city references. Inquire at noli lt , 106 ST. JOHN STREET. ' WASTED. A SITUATION by a respectable woman to do Jfenera! housework or laimdrr work in a nri- vate family. Would eo out bv the iav. Good ref erence. Inquire at noil If 78 YORK STREET. WANTED. A NEAT, capable girl to do second work in a private family. Reference required. Apply at the Protestant Industrial Association, null nmiflKI AVJEHUK. WANTED. A SITUATION by a respectable German frlrl to do general housework in a private family. Call at ne CONGRESS AVENUE. noli St - A SITUATION by an experienced (rirl to do gen eral housewwk or second work in a private tamily. Good reference. Inquire at " 11 1S r KAMK1.1N STREET. A SITUATION as a first-class 'cook or to do gen- i h "rL-ciasH cook or to go gen- - - i. . a. miiuu private I Him ly , country preferred. Good rferenci. Apply at Li- Till! 1 If " A SITUATION by a young lady to do dress making; is willing to go out bv the day. In quire at 897 ORCHARD STREET, noil It WASTED. ; By a young lady of experience a situation as nurBery governess. Can teach English in all its blanches, also French and music to beginners; will take entire charge of children. M O no11 St 729 GRAND STREET. WASTED, A SITUATION by a capable girl to do second work or light housework. Good reference Inquire at 18 ELLIOTT LANE. ' noil It ' WASTED, AN ACTIVE, energetic young man to take half interest in a cash paying business ; only small capital required. To the right party this is a chanc seldom offered. Address ADVERTISER, Lock Box 1,808, 6t Bridgeport, Ct. WASTED, BY a middle-aged American man a situation on a farm: would prefer a position of trust: se It1I:f!,1en !ttdes'ed,' wges governed by worth !' d ISK.?'hy to employer. Would like a good home. ill call on anyone that desires a in terview; no harm if not wanted. Send address to ,., DAVID OLMSTED, nQl 2t Bridgeport. Conn. WASTED, ' GENTLEMEN to learn a business that will pay J& to 8-0 per week during the holiday season. ISO risk. No capital required. For particulars ap Viyto BOYDE BROK., '"' 41 Ttooin 1. 4 Church Street. WASTED. A SITUATION ss coachman by aman who thor oughly understands his business; first-class references. Artdress COACHMAN, no' 4t This Office. WASTED, TWELVE days more will be allowed to mak yearly contracts. We have closed during th month with the leading hotels and restaurants and many private families. We are prepared to brine girls in hy the carload at 119 Orange street n7 WASTED, A SITUATION by a steady, reliable man as jan itor, porter or watchman. Good reference. Address C S A poH '" This Office. WASTED, A T SnePard' Bureau, s-alesiren, clerks, drug XV clerks, mechanics, watchmen and farm help. 1 he Bureau furnishes all male help five. Call and inspect, 113 Orange street. no7 wastedT" ' To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to at ial" CHURCH S'.SEET. InlrllisciiKc OllW-n- EMTLOYMENT 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 he fore sending them to till 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, a20tf 197 George, corner Temple street. To Whom it may Concern ! MONEY liberally advanced in sums to suit on alt kinds of merchan dise and personal property of ev ery description at EDWMD EiYGEL'S Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, 341 and 343 STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn. AH legal transactions strictly Confidential. ja5 MRS. DR. J. A. WRIGHT, Psychometrist and Clairvoyant. Consultatiopn Business, Minerals, nealth and al Personal Matters. - - - y Readings of Character by Handwriting, Photograph or Hair. Price Gentlemen, S2; Ladies, $1. Sirs. Wright can be consulted at her office, 98 Or ange street, daily, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. m28tf iitcrinitiraciits. Mrs. Nellie J. T. IJrigham WILL LECTURE ON SPIRITUALISM AT SPIRITUALIST HALL, 102 OIUNGE STREET, This Tuesday Evening at o'clock noli It Wednesday Nilil, November 12. Opening Night of a Course of Five Lectures by HARRY W. FRENCH. FIRST LECTURE ... - MEXICO. Wednesday, Nov. 19 FROM GALILEE TO THE DARK CONTINENT. Wednesday, Nov. 26 POETS' CORNERS IN THE BRITISH ISLES. Wednesday, Bee. 3 REALM OF TAMER LANE. INDIA. Wednesday, Dec. 10 NOOKS AND CORN ERS OF NEW ENGLAND. Seats secured at Dovvnes & Co.'s, B.C0 Chapel street, and at the Box Office, Opera House. Reserved seats for the Course Si, $l.ru and $1.00. Single admission 50 cents. ' no!0 3t CARLL'S OPERA HOUSE. T.vo Nights Only and WedfteJT : l&tiiiee. November 11 and 11. ' THOMPSON'S TPERA COMPANY, 3 5 -ARTISTS-3 5 The Kuropean Opera Comique Sensation, as per formed in Vienna 300 and at the Casino, New York, 100 nights, The Beggar Student. Opera Comique in Three Acts. Music by Carl MiUocker. I Words by Genee Zell. Chorus of twenty -five. Beautiful Costumes, Appointment-, etc. Seats now on sole at Loomis Admission 25c. aud 50c. lteserved seats 70c. and ?1. n8 At eunriELL's ioseui. ENTIRE CHANGE. NEW FACES AND ACTS. ' PERPLEXITIES ! And the great Trick Pantomime HUMPTY DUMPTY'S PICNIC ! BABY VENUS. LONDON ETHOSCOPE, ZIP AND ASH! Andy Morris, George Melville, the Km metts Grade ana xiarry, wwilt neniworm, misss mu Maurey, Beattie and Bentley. THE HOTTENTOTS ! Admission XC3 Cents To Museum and Upper Floor, Or 20 cents to Museum and lower FHor. NEW AMERICAN THEATER. (Church St.. below Postofflce.) EldrtdKe and Van Bnren, Proprietors. - A NEW DEPARTURE. LISETTE ELLASI'S ., Talented company of Comedians and Vocalists, UtWreu ?y IU. If 11, 11 HI. 1 ,1 llir. null", HARRY MACK, JAMES B. RADCLIF1 E, AND W. U. CAMfcKUW, Iii the 3-Act Musical Comedy of THE BOARDING SCHOOL. Iveryt1iln& Itrljglit and. Sparkling. ?ull of mirth and Melody. Prices From 15 Cents Xo SO Cents. MATINEES Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Admission, 20 Cents. - unuaren, ii cents. GRAND OPENING! New Haven Roller Skating Rink, Wednesday Evening, Kov. 12. r Music every evening and every Wednesday and A.i,,,,',. momimr and afternoon, sin trie ad-. mission 15 cents. Use of skates 10 cents. Saturday afternoon, for children under 13 years of aire 10 cents. Use of skates 5 cents. The management reserve the right to refuse ad ; mission to objectionable parties. ' -. nofi Manager, ' DANCING Instruction in the above art, either private or la classes, given by MISS ITIAMIE C. GILL, . daughter of the late Prof. Gill. Circulars obtained ' at music and book stores. Call on or address HISS MAMIE C. GILL, 815 Crown street. se8 Dm '- THE GREAT WESTERN BEEF Stalls 31 and 33 City Market, ' . -'-- HAVE this day a fine stock of beer, veal, Iamb, ' " pork, and ham, and everybody will save 40 rp - - i cent,, that will call and Ouy, The people are re- , speetfully Invited to come and see for theraselved ' and examine the goods. The Great Western Beef Co.