Newspaper Page Text
November 14, 1884.
. VOL. LII. mm gpzcizd IJoticjes. DO NOT BUT u Bin you nave seen oar stock of are leading all others In cnolceness Blisses' and Children's also, Twenty pieces" of Cheney Brothers' Black Silks just arrived. We will sell them 50 cents a yard lower than former prices. These are the cheapest silks ever shown In New Haven. Secure a pattern while you can. Seal Plush'.Cloakings from $7.5 to $18.00 per yard ; perfect Imi tation of the real skins. . Real Seal Loopi and Fastenings. K WTP. GILBERT, 65 CHURCH STREET, opposite P. O. I 79 to 89 RAILROAD AYENUE. O Is now offering a very large and fine assortment of PHOTOGRAPH, AUTOGRAPH & SCRAP ALBUMS At Low Figures. Also Metal Goods in great variety in Brass, Bronze, dec., CALL AND EXAMINE THEM. 499 and 501 State IDS, 497, J CLE A. BIDA, Artist and Sign Painter, 787 CHAPEL STREET. Parties in the country ordering work by mail or otherwise are given special discounts. Nothing but flrst-class work done nere. Telephone. jyl2 6m , 'Costly thy habit, as thy purse can buy; Not expressed in fancy; rich not gaudy; For the apparel oft proclaimeth the man1 Shakespeare. announcemenTextraordinary. 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 uc known before in the history of New Haven. I have on hand for inspec tion the latest novelties in Corkscrews and Whip cords in all shades. Kiysians, Beavers, jr laias, iter- seys. Meltons, and in fact every style of goods that I y OMUIQ 1A' . JL. UUUD- u.ua Is in tne marlcec, wmcn l am aecerminea w sen vre gardless of cost) from $5 to $10 less on a Suit or O' Wnyiat than can he mirchased elsewhere. I have also sou patterns or tne latest novelties mi ramaioon uooas. 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. Railroad 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." oc24 8m Byron. Smoke H" ALL'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. s2 ; EDW. E. HALL & SON. ANTIQUE BRASS BRONZES Restored to original appearance. ELM CITY MANUFACTURING CO., noltf 74 Crown Street, New Haven. Table Hoarders c AN be accommodated with flrst-class table board. Home-made victuals, inquire at no7 lm 609 CHAPEL STREET. BOARD AMD ROOM. mA PLEASANT front room, furnished, for. rent with board to two gentlemen on reasona ble terms. Location, Dwight street. For par ticulars call at Room M, noTtf 811 CHAPEL STREET. Wis & (xnnde, Watchmakers and Jewelers. Sole Agents in New Haven for the Rockford Quick Train Watches 266 CHAPEL STREET. REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY DONE lyio ; We Offer To-Day Fine nhirkens. 17e. Fine Turkeys, 20c. We have also fine Litchfield Turkeys and Chickens Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamo, veal, r resn i-orK. Fine Leg of Mutton 14 cents pound. Ktewiner Mutton. 5e.. 6c.. 7c. Cauliflowers, red and white Cabbages, Sweet Pota toes, Cranberries, Celery. Lettuce, Spinach, Yellow and White Turnips. All at low prices for cash. JUDSON BROTHERS, PACKING AND PROVISION CO., 505 and SOT STATE STREET. noil Mrs. E. Jones Young, DENTIST, 33 Chapel,cor.State,Street B'd'g jver irooKs ol jo h nut tuiu r ur owi ?. -H-1 All work warranted. Office hAirs from 9 a. m. to d p. m. a6 WHO IS THE MAN rPHAT will sell FLOUR as cheap as the independ- 1 ent dealer, at 34 Church street. Pillsbury's, Washburn's, Christian's and Crocker's New Process Flour, best in the world, and so low is our price Ihflt wa ilRm nnlv whisner it for fear people will think we stole the flour. Good Family Flour $4.25 per barrel; by the bag 65, 80 and BOe. Best Cream Butter 25c pound. 4J4 pounds for $1, and good Butter at 20c pound. Butter in tubs of 10, SO. 80 and 50 pounds at 22c pound. ti. nM (irv Jat. OofTee. yctf a nound. Best Tea 50c pound. Tea Dust 80c pound, with I china cup and saucer rree. LEHIGH COAL always 25 cents a ton cheaper than the combination price. GEO. W. H. HUGHES, - Independent Coal Dealer, 34 CHCBCH STBEET. M.B.SCOTT Has removed from his old stand in Center street to FOSKETT St. RISHOP'S, 463 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, &c.,&c. Jobbing promptly attended to. Plumbing, Gas Fitting and Steam Fitting. All goods and work warranted. OLD FIXTURES REBRONZED. oc4 3m A SETTLED POLICY WILL TELL, As my increasing trade conclusively shows. The best Groceries at low prices. NATIVE OYSTERS OPENED TO ORDER. Tea, Coffee, Spices, Canned Goods, Fruit, &e. Telephone. EDWARD F. DVBAND, : noil 860 State Street, cor. Clatric. District of Branford 88. Probate Court, 1 November 11. 1884. t TESTATE of MARY GOODRICHJate of Branford, -ri.. rv.rt nf Pmhate for the district of Branford lwih limited and allowed six months from the ,aKw,r the creditors ti said estate to ex .... -luma for aatttemeiit. Those who neg lect to present tbeir accounts, properly attested, within Said time, will be debarred a recovery All Srsonsindebted to said estate are requested to gfirdte UKMUNSON, Executor. District of Branford te Court, . ESTATE of MARY GOODRICH, late of Bran IWrt iii said district, deceased. lord, inM- "r3nt the estate insolvent. and pra"pointment of commissioners there-0Ordered-That commoners to reivejmd ex- of wliich all persons in ltwJf?J aSWS. BreDMANrudge. 7nM Cal niMD. . . imp. M-ior-h h.lf nickeled Special ClubBicycle, U'SquirTrt 83 WILLIAM BI BXBEET.- nolSSt Cloaks. We are satisfied that we of styles and In sales. Ac. Street. gjSLututian. PIANOFORTE. HARMONY AND COMPOSITION MRS. BRAND Has recommenced her lessons for the season, and has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms moderate. 121 YORK STREET, s2 3mo Two doors from Crown. Hiss ranuie C Howe. CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method) and PIANO INSTRUCTION. Charles T. Howe, FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION, 102 CROWN STREET, NEAR TEMPLE STREET. sel8tf No. 847 ChaDel street. Thorough commercial train ing for young men and ladies. Evening sessions. . 1 Wf ioi for circular giving full information. 813 VOTKT.ATVTt CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, MUSIC Vocal and Instrumental and Tuning. A 11 X. Drawing, Painting, Modeling and Portraiture. OBATOBT. JLIteroture and Langnwei. II O.YI I-;. Eleeant accommodations for 500 lady students FALL TERM begins Sept. 11th. Beautifully 111 d Calendar free. Address E. TOCTBJEE, Director. t'HAJi J1JL.1JI KtjllAKK, BUSTOM, MAM LEARN SOMETHING USEFUL! Don't Waste Your Evenings! Less than a year ago a young man who was em ployed in an office during the day! attended our Evening School for a while, and is now private sec retary to General F. D. Sloat of this city. Another young man, learned while working in a shop, took a position last November, and is now getting $1,000 year with a large rnanufacturing company. Young men who have the capacity to see beyond their noses will attend the Phonographic School of F. H. COGSWELL, 811 Chapel Street. s5 i YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE. BANKING DEPARTMENT. NIGHT SCHOOL. Terms $10 for Three Months. Apply at ,. MO. si uunrasc. duuuidki 5 It. O. LOVERIPCE. The Attention or HORSE OWNERS ia called to the Never slip Horse Shoes and Removable Calks. Calks Always Sharp. An entire set can be changed in five minutes. Costs less than the old style of shoeing. Send for circulars and testimonials. 4rT.vft I-wtoi 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 always sharp and ready. "Any kind of a hired man who knows enough to turn a screw can do it." " J. B. OL.COTT. Agricultural .Editor iiartrora couranc Blacksmiths as agents wanted everywhere. The lVeversltp Horse Shoe Co., 36 India Wharf, Boston. nil lw E. lira's Son MANUFACTURER, 383 STATE STREET. Established 1857. POULTRY! POULTRY! Fine Country Turkeys, full dressed, 30c pound. Fine Countrv Chickens, full dressed. 17c pound. Finest Cape Cod Cranberries 15c quart. r inesb wniie oieacnea ueiery lac Dimcn. Finest South Carolina bweet Potatoes 3oc peck. The finest Canned Pumpkin 12c can. APPLES. APPLES. APPLES. Last Cbance! Laat Chance! We shall receive' on Monday next a carload -of fine Baldwin and Greening Apples which we shall sell at SI. 60 per bbl. We do not expect to sell nt that nrice onlv while unloading them. Come early it you wish to get them at $1.60 per barrel. ! No. 2 Mackerel. The finest you ever saw. A fine lot received this morning only 8c lb. We think we nave tne nnesi ureamery jmill:l hi iiir- itvmi tuiu sell it at 32c lb. Nice Dairy Butter 28c lb. Good Cooking Butter 18c lb. NEW HON EY! NEW HONEY! In the comb. Finest Buckwheat Honey 16c lb. Finest White Clover Honey 20c lb. NewCron New Orleans Molasses Extra Fine. We guarantee it to suit all, at only 75c gal. 'oi;rc pit idk" Buckwheat beats the world, at 30c pounds for $1 4c pound. The finest Pure White Sugar Syrup 45c gallon. MANY OTHER BARGAINS. D. M. WELCH & SON. Nos. as and 30 Congress Avenue nlS - HANGING LAMPS. I have lust received a lot of Hanging Lamps with Crystal glass Pendants and Decorated Shades which I will sen low. Also a few left of library and hall lights at prices from 76 cents to 92.60. Bargains all. HITVOR'S, nl3 tf - 51 Church Street. TURKEYS ! - CHICKENS I Geese And Dadu. Received this mornine 4.000 lba. of Poultrr. Tur keys at 18c Chickens at 16c Geese at 14c Ducks acioc. tomeeariyas we give you a good one trade. L. SCHONBERGEITS, 1,-2, 3 Central market. al3 CONGRESS AVENUE. THE GREAT WESTERN BEEF CO., . Stalls 81 and SS City Market, XT" AVE this day a fine stock of beef, veal, lamb, M UU UIU lit 111, MlU OVOljr WlUt. .WL cent, that will call and buv. The net spectfully invited to come and see for themselves and examine the goods. The Great Western Beef Co. n8 FOR SALE, JV- A HORSE, five years old. Can be seen i sXtC William S. Johnson's Uvery stable, noli at 107 GRAND STREET. g I CALKS, V 1 i rep II B .I FOR RENT. r- FIVE rooms on the second floor of No. 58 :!H Edwards street. Possession (riven immedi LL ately. Apply to WM. F. DANN, nl3 tf 82 Franklin or 105 Greene Street. WANTED. tTO BUT a small farm within a few miles of New Haven. R M. HOOKER, 81 Exchange Building. FOR RENT, SOME desirable tenements. Rent reasona ble. Possession at once. . W. C. WARREN, 3 81 EXCHANGE BUILDING. FOR RENT, fff LOW km part of a house, consisting of seven t rooms, cellar, etc; five minutes west of post uUILofnoe. Rent $18 per month. Inquire of 6. J. HOGGSON, nil tf 47 Court street. FOR RENT, M FIVE new hauses 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. Houses and lots for sale all over the city. Money to loan on first mortgage in sums to suit. DORACE P.UOADLEY, S HOADLEY BUILDING. Office open from 8 a. m. to 8:80 p. m. nil FOR RENT, MA VERY FINE HOUgE, with all -modern conveniences, and conveniently located as to college and postomce. is offered for the win ter, furnished. Easy terms to right parlies. In quire of T. G. Sloan & son, Boom 3, Benedict Building. OPEN EVENINGS. nolO ' FOR RENT, FIVE ROOMS on first floor of 140 Liberty f street, with modern improvements. Apply to LA. T, C is. Ifemarest. uamaee ti.. 433 tJHArf.Li BlUtJ!.!. FOR RENT. t 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 Dixwell avenue. OC30 HAlili. To lteal Estate Dealers. ATTENTION. tl 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 and psty cash in the trade. Submit your offers at once. Respectfully yours, J.MelBassett, 818 Chapel Street. For -Sale Money to Loan, tA good house and lot with plenty of fruit, in Fair Haven East. Terms accommodating. Money to loan in sums to suit the borrower. Call at R. E. BALDWIN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 CHAPEL STREET.' nhdaw FOR RENT, tOn Lloyd street, a pleasant tenement of six rooms with bath room and hot and cold mitpr fnr fclfi ner 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. BLATCHLET & SONS, 1 6 Exchanjce Building, Cor. Church and Chapel St. FOR SALE, tTWO 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. FUK KLa i , BWuse and barn with five acres of land in West Haven Center. A number of houses and tenements. Honey to loan on Real Estate. Inquire at NO. 70 CHURCH STREET. ROOM 2. $7Office open evenings from 7 to 8. E. F. COMSTOCK. octl8 FOR SALE. t HOUSE and Lot on Olive street, near Grand street. House is large and has modern im nmwmmilK Good lot with fruit. A first- rate chance for one wishing a good home near the center of the city. For particulars call at Mr.KV i.N s &iAU JLfi l Airi ur r iv-r., o!7 759 Chapel Street. FARMS FOR SALE. Farms for City Property. Money In exchange for city property. City property in exchange for money. $3,500 wfil secure a bargain. Full particulars at Room 1, Central Block, 792 Chapel street. GEORGE A. ISBELL. oil FOR RENT. K rooms on Chanel 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. , ocl WILLIAM II. WHEELER, - REAL ESTATE AND LOANS. Money Loaned on Chattel Mortgages and other Securities at short notice. FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. BENTS AND BILLS COLLECTED. 818 Olxapel Street FOR RENT, MFIVE Rooms within five minutes' walk of the City Market Water closet, water and gas. Five rooms No. 24 Spring street, near the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad shops. Small house of five rooms, No. 10 Louis street, Fair Haven; city water. Apply to J. HELLER, au28 792 Chapel street or 98 Olive street. N VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to . West Haven there will be some call for Building Lots. I havn a tract of land, flnelv situated, close by West Haven Green, on Church street, 400 feet front and 200 feet deep, which I will sell at $5 per front foot, or will take less for the whole of it. There is nothing else so favorably located that can be bought nearly as low. rjj.; v n ivlv j. iil a . A. M. HOLMES, HOUSE MOVER. HAS for rent the 2d floor of house No. 83 Houston St., $10 per mouth. Half of house No. 4. Lewis St. 190 Clinton Ave.. 1st floor. m rer month. Half of House 177 Meadow St.. 15 per montn. aa noor jno. i isewnaucii., $spermonui. and two rents on Ivy St., for $8 per month each. Also ior sale nouses to wootseyi.,iwjiinTOn Ave. 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. EW w antea rmny more nouses to renc y REALTY EXCHANGE ! Houses, Lots, Bents, Loans. $12,000, first mortgage, on property worth ci'j; double the amount; money to be invested in lieaikimproving same. 84,000 on property worth $7,00. $400 on house and lot worth $2,800. F. M. DENISON, Room 4, corner Church and Chapel streets. o4 OPEN EVENINGS. HIN MAN'S KiUl ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Honey to loan at 5 Tier cent. Pronerty in all parts of the city for sale. Seashore residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and West Haven. The beautiful Savin Rock, including sev eral acres of natural irrove. This is the finest loca hod wr a uuuu rcaiueiMas ui uie Dune ana win uo sold at a bargain. L. B..HINMAN myz 3 unnrcn st. West . Haven and Savin Rock Real Estate. FOR SALE. PLEASANT locations for building houses !JW on me pruicipcu buwn m very tow prices Ten firood houses tvr rent in different Darts of the village, w on or wiuraa r AXiTJDK A. MAIN, au23 West Haven Conn. Cheap Homes. A RARE OPPORTUNITY FOR THE NEXT 30 DATS, Payments Hade Very Easy. To all in Want of a" Permanent Home. I HAVE to offer for the next thirty davs larare number of houses and buildins Wa in ui sections 01 xne crey. rroperty or sayings and individuals at prices far below their ent value, and on such easy terms of payment that any one paying an -ordinary rent can soon own their own nomesteao. Apply early to UMCBIi HALLIWELL, 80 CHURCH STREET, Benedict's Coal Office, Office hours in the evening, frm 8 to 10 o'clock, Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays. ae26tf GEORGE W. BUTTON, ARCHITECT. Frolt, Foreign and D'omestic WHOlJtSALE and RETAIL. m3tf 1.075 Chapel Street. FLORENCE HOUSE. KOHN BRO'S, PROP. T 3 Untom Street, Corner Wooater St. FIRST-CLASS ROOMS by the day or week, for Bwuouws wuy. smm miMnrnnnio SOL lm Local WeatherBeeord. . for Nov. 18, 1884. 7:1S 11:19 8:16 7:16 A. M. A. X. P. M. F.M Barometer. . . 80.07 39.99 29.89 29.90 Thermomeiir... 42 60 52 48 Humidity 82 61 50 71 Wind, in direction - 11:18 P.M. 29.94 46 72 I W 8 Clear ana velocity in miles per hour.. NW 4 SW 18 SW14 W 8 Weather Fair Smoky Smoky Clear Mean bar., 964; mean temp., 46.6; mean humid icy, tL. Max. inches. temp., 52.; mln, temp., 35.: rainfall Max. velocity of wind, 16 miles. for kov. 13, 1883. Mean bar., 29.866; mean temp., 87.2; mean humid- lty, 53.. Ml lax temp., 44; min. temp., 27. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. U. S. A. A minus sign prefixed to thermometer read ings indicates temperature below zero. t A dash prefixed to rainfall figures Indicates precipitation too small to measure. MISIATIIKE ALMANAC. NOVEMBER 14. Sun Rises, Sob Sets, , 6:44 4:37 j Moos Rises, 8:36. High Water, 8:68 BIRTHS. BURNHAM In South Windsor, Nov. 9, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Leander T. Burnham. MARRIAGES. BUELL BUELL In Rocky Hill, Nov. 5, by Rev C. H Gardiner, Daniel D. Buell and Miss Susie E. Buell, both of Clinton. DEATHS. FAIRCHILD In Woodbridge, Nov. 12, Mrs. Lyman Fairchild, aged 79 years. Fuueral Saturday, Nov. 15, at 2 p. m., at te house of W . Vales Peck. 2t PARKER In New York, Nov. 11, Charles R. Par ker. Burial from the Methodist church, Clinton, Conn., Friday, Nov. 14, at 2 o'clock p. m. Train leaves New Haven depot at half past 10 a. m. Relatives and friends are invited to attend without further notice- MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED, NOVEMBER 13. Sch Jacob Reed, Nickerson, Philadelphia, coal. BAILED, NOVEMBER 12. From Bridgeport Sch James Ives,' Ives, Balti more. From Hoboken Sch J D Dewell, Sharpe, Balti- FOR REST. k BRICK HOUSE, No. 2S3 Chapel street; mod- I era conveniences, inquire or L nol4tf B. MANVTLLE & CO. FOR REXT. k FURNISHED or unfurnished, rooms a I moderate prices. Inquire at I nollit 5 COLLEGE STREET. LOST. tS- -J IN this city, a Red Irish Setter; owner's J2Skname on the collar. The finder will re ceive a suitable reward on returning the same to nol4 2t 7 WOOSTER PLACE. NEW ORLEANS MOLASSES. "VfEW crop and very nice, this day received. Also a3 new white Rock Candy Syrup, new Amber oyrup at reuucea prices. JO. 33. COOPER, 3T8 State Street. nl4 PLANK BOOKS. You can buy Blank Books for about half -price AT NORTHROP'S, 697 CHAPEL STREET, - n!4 Just below the Bridge. RECENT CIRCULARS. From Gamboa & Re villa. Jerez de la Frontera, Spain, July 1, 1884. Dear Sir We take pleasure in informing you that we have appointed Messrs. A. Heller& Bro., of New York, sole agents for the sale of our wines in the United Slates, who will be pleased at all times to f urni&h samples of our different grades in stock. Soliciting the favor of your orders, we remain "Very respectfully yours, GAMBOA & REVTLLA. From A. Heller & Co. BunAPEST, Rudolfottai 8, Oct. 1, 1884. Dear Sir We beg to inform you that we have completed arrangements with our American repre sentatives, Msssrs. A. Heller & Bro., enabling us to supply the trade with the best brands and qualities of Hungarian Wines and liquors. Messrs. A. Heller & Bro. will receive and transmit orders for direct shipment in casks or cases. Yours respectfully, A. HELLER & CO. From A. Heller & Bro. 35 and 37 Broad Street,. New York, Oct. 31, 1884. Dear Sir Referring to annexed circulars we have the pleasure to inform you that we have been ap pointed by Messrs. Gamboa & Revilla, of Jerez de la Frontera, Spain, sole agents in the United States for the sale of their Sherry Wines. We have also been entrusted by Messrs. A. Heller i & Co., of Budapest with their interests here in the ! sale of their Hungarian Wines, whose purity and excellence were officially recognized by the award ing of a gold medal at the Austro Hungarian Na tional Exhibition at Teplitz, 188i, and also by a med al at the Amsterdam World's Fair, 1883. Yours to command, . A HELLER & BRO. From A. Heller & Bro. 35 and 37 Broad Stbekt, N. Y.. Nov. 1, 1884. Dear Sir-We take pleasure in informing you that we have appointed Mr. Hugh J. Reynolds, of New Haven, Conn , sole agent for the sale of our wines and brandies in the New England States, who will be pleased at all times to furnish samples of our various importations, consisting of French Bran dies, Holland Gin, French, German, Hungarian and Spanish Wines. Very respectfully yours, A. HELLER & BRO. 152 and 154 Crown Street. 1 New Haven, Conn., November 1, 1984. f Dear Sir I take great pleasure in informing you that 1 have been appointed by Messrs. A. Heller & Bro., New York, sole agent for the sale of their wines and liquors in the New England States, and will be pleased to furnish samples of our various grades in stock. I am prepared to take orders for wines, brandies and champagnes in bond at New York. Also for direct shipment from the different countries referred to in the annexed circulars. Soliciting the favor of your orders, I remain Very respectfully yours, HUGH J. REYNOLDS. no!4 ITIadame Dean's SPINAL SUPPORTING C0BSET FOR LADIES AND MISSES. Patented March 20th, 1883. Price: Ladles', $3.00; misses', $S.OO. These corsets are especially constructed with two curved springs so as to fit exactly on and support the shoulder oiaaes, ana aauuwf tii in u support the spine, both made of the very finest tempered clock soring, thus creating a complete support for the spine, suie to prevent or rare Backiche Spinal THt&inn. Round Shoulders, Stoopine Habits. Rhea- matimi .Weakness, jnctvous or uenenu jLieDiucv. c-n. in t.hn Hm Back or Limbs. Diseases of the Spine Heart, Kidneys or Liver, Falling, Inflamma tion or Ulceration and allied diseases. They supply a coverine for the open space, and thereby protect the spine from cold and give a smoothness of fit to the back of the dress, maKing inem s vaiuame ana most necessary corset for general wear, and of the ereatest benefit to children and young ladies at- r Jin.OlwvJ They support the spine, relieve the muscles of the back, "brace tbe shoulders in a natural and easy manner, imparting graceful carriage to the wearer without discomfort, -expanding the chest, thereby Hiving lull action to the lungs, and health and com fort to the body. Take the place of the ordinary corset in every respect, and are made of fine Coutil, i.k.w.miuiti-. Thev are highly recommended tho leading modistes, the fashionable dress makers, and the most eminent physicians in the United States and Europe. Agents wanted to city tea ineir oclSeod and country. Address r. i. pox A CARD. To all who are suffering from error and Indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, early d.-cay, loss of manhood, &c, I will send a recipe ?htt will cure you, FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy was discovered by a missionary In South America. Send seii-aaoressea envelope Rsv. Joseph T. Ihkah, Station D, New York. JyHeodiwly, - Ifflprtea wines fetJ v tfnaai i'miiiiiiitiiiiiriwiio -1 """ News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. NO CHANGE TO RECORD. The Count Drags Slow ly Along. ALL BUT ONE COUNTY IN. Slight Changes From Unofficial Figures. SIX . YEARS IN A MADHOUSE. The Strange Fate or a Clergyman. XMlt ELECTIONS. The Official Flenrea Coming Every County Finilhod Bnt New York Eight of tbe Districts There Heard From Unimportant Changes From the Unofficial Figures. New Yoak, Nov. 13. All evidences of the unprecedented excitement which pre vailed at the various political headquarters only a week ago have disappeared. Nearly all the members of the Republican National and State committees have gone to their homes and the Democratic- committees are represented by only a small number of mem bers. Treasurer Weeks and Chairman Jones of the Republican committee were closeted foi" some time this morning at the room of the committee at the Victoria Hotel. Mr. Weeks said the National committee still ad heres to its address of Saturday last. He had no news regarding the canvass. The Democratic National committee has received numerous " subscriptions towards defraying the expenses of preparing for and defending any contest that may arise. The amount re ceived, however, is inadequate to its wants, and the committee asks for more financial aid for this purpose. The board ol canvassers resumed ineir work at 10:45. Colonel George Bliss, Sen ator Brodsky, Robert Sewell and Lawyer Sherman were present in the. interest of the Republicans, while Counselors Miller, Scott and others represented the Democratic in terest. The board, comminced on the fourth as sembly district and proceeded to the twenty- first witn no incident except me occaniuum reading of the'eonnty clerks' returns where the inspector's returns bore , some clerical error of omission or commission. While the twenty-first district Was being canvassed the Hon. William Evarts entered the chamber and made his way toward the cor ner where the Republican counsel were, lie was shown to the committee room by Sena tor Brodskv. N chance occurred in the canvass of the remaining seven election dis tricts, the assembly district being completed at 12:25. The board then began the canvass of the fifth assembly district, and, when the sixth election district had been completed' without any change or contest in either of the election districts, the board adjourned at 12-30 n. m. The canvass of the- fourth as sembly district ended by a gain of three for Cleveland. There is little to report to-day concerning the canvass of the vote of this State. Cleve land's plurality still remains in the neighbor hood of 1,200. All but a few counties above Harlem bridge have been heard from and no change is reported. The canvass of Long Island is ended. The changes are unimpor tant. In the" canvass of the Fourth assem bly district of this city Cleveland.gained ten votes over ine iiemocrunc -i iiiiunni tumuuir tee's estimate and Blaine lost two. The official vote of all the counties m tne Stat nxrent New York, in which eight as sembly districts cut of the twenty-four- have been canvassed, shows unimportant - varia tions from tne unomciai ngures. The committee of seven appointed dv lam- lnany Hall to watch the canvass of the elec toral vote in this county had a conference to nicht with the chairmen of the National and i. . v, State uemocranc wjuiuiiwroa, ' "j bmnK to assure those gentlemen or tne raisicy of rumors concerning a deal oeiween jam many and the Republican aldermen which would tend to sacrifice Cleveland for a local advantage. They promised that they would permit no action which should lose a single . , . . i i t. 1 ... Uemocratie eiectora vuic ami umutrri. ii i-" act jointly with the National and State com mittees in any course deemed beneficial to the national ticket. Chairman Lodge Gives His Valedlc- tory. Boston, Nov. 13. At a meeting of the Republican State Central committee to-day Henry Cabot Lodge delivered his valedictory as chairman, referring to the regaining of the governorship and a large majority in the leg islature under his leadership as well as sav ing the State from the mugwumps, and said the present duty of the Republican party is to address itself to the living issues of the day, to the reform of the tariff, of the civil service and of the coinage and to the other important questions which confront us and seek to advance tne weuare ol wie pvpio benefit the whole country. Democrats and Independents Rejoice Xogether. Boston, Nov. 13. A great assemblage gathered in Faneuil Hall to-day at the Demo cratic and Independent noon jubilation. General Samuel M. Quincy called the meeting to order and introduced as the presiding offi cer Mr. George Fred. Williams. Brief but warmly applauded addresses were made by Mr. Williams, the Hon. P. A. Collins, Colo nel Thomas W. Higginson, the Hon. Leverett Saltonstall and Josiah Quincy, jr. The fol lowing telegram offered by the president and accepted with great applause by the meeting was sent to Governor Cleveland Th husinesn men of Boston. Democrats and Inde- nonrienta. assembled in Faneuil Hall to celebrate 7 1 l : ... : ... ...... : ..V. 1. n .. m.Ha vmi Tnlflnilt Uie ,1MU1 J I. J.J 1 11 .11..! ......... of the Union, hereby extend to you their assurance of connaence ana co-operauon 111 wuuub ad ministration. Three rousinir cheers were then given for Governor Cleveland and the meeting, one of the most enthusiastic ever held in b aneuil Hall, was over. ConMlnK's Reentree Into Politics. Boston, Nov. 13. A Washington special says: UonKiing'S retention Dy tne rremocraiic National committee is suggestive. A gentleman who has been intimate with him for years says it is the dream of his life to be again chosen senator from New York. It was evident to him that Blaine's success meant his permanent retirement, so he worked against the Plumed Knight without making any hurrah about it and his friends defeated the Republican candidate. This has been Conkling's first move since .1881. The zest of politics is on him more than ever. The sores of the Garfield summer are not healed and until he strikes down others whom he hates he will not be satisfied. Conkling no doubt has been unfairly treated, great as was his mistake in the popular estimation, for his quarrel with Garfield and subsequent resignation. He was deceived m the matter of Robertson's appointment. The story of the "Mentor treaty" and of his kindly rela tions with Garfield until Blaine broke them would if now fully told throw light on these davs to Conkling s advantage, tint wniie almost everyone else has contributed to the public his knowledge of what he believed happened, and Conkling had the greatest provocation to doTso, he has never uttered a word, to the public concerning these events. xne seal oi silence mu uee auuuiuu witu him. Not many men would do it. When Cleveland comes into the White-House there are many observers who look for Conkling to ... T. . 1 1 r 1 . I have a auiet influence which will be felt I throughout the whole administration. I . Cleveland to Resign in December. Boston, Nov. 13. An Albany special to the Reeord'says: - "It is generally believed that Governor Cleveland will resign his office on the last day of December, thus giving his successor. Lieutenant Governor D. B. : Hill, an opportunity to write the annual mes sage to the legislature and have entire super vision of the legislative worn oi me winter." Cleveland Bas a Qnlet Day. Albany. Nov. 13. For the first time since Governor Cleveland's election to the presi dency he was enabled to have a few hours' rest to-day from the constant stream of call ers at the executive chamber. During the day there was a large number of visitors, but not so great as heretofore. The Governor sat at his desk the greater part of the day attending to the regular business of his office, but at 5 o'clock he left the building for a short walk. Noted politicians from different parts of the State and the United States come every day, but knowing how busily the Gov ernor is engaged content themselves with a few words of congratulation. The mail con tinues to be very large and Colonel Lamont has his time fully occupied in looking over the congratulatory epistles received from all parts ,of the country. SIX TEARS IX A MADHOUSE. The Awful Experience of a Baptist - Clergyman Who la Thought To Be Sane. , - London, Nov. 13. An American named Bruce, who was formerly a Baptist minister in New York and previously a schoolmaster in Illinois, has been Tor six years confined in the Brookwood lunatic asylum. On sev eral occasions he has protested, in various ways against his detention there and at times his conduct and appearance has been such as to justify the suspicion that he might be sane. Once he succeeded in sending a tele gram to the Queen complaining of the injus tice of his confinement and demanding re. lease and for this was locked up and de prived of many of the privileges of the in stitution for several months. Bruce recently read a speech of Minister Lowell delivered at Birmingham and at once determined that Mr. Lowell was the only man who could secure his release. Owing to Mr. Bruee's exemplary conduct during the past year and as he dis played traces of sanity rather than insanity the asylum officials allowed him to dress in such clothing as he pleased and permitted him to grow his hair and beard, both of which were quite grey. Bruce with his long curly locks hanging about his shoulders be came a conspicuous figure about the insane asylum as he performed the duties of assis . tant warder. He was allowed to visit the town, pay bills, make purchases, &c. On Monday last he paid his accustomed, visit to the town, but instead of returning escaped to the woods where he hid himself in the bushes until night, when he walked to the Crystal Palace, in the vicinity of which he sought out a Baptist minister, who was re ported to be very charitable and telling him the story of his confinement asked for food and shelter The minister took him in and after keeping him over night went with him to the American legation where he introduced Bruce to Minister Lowell. Mr. Lowell promised to demand an inquiry into the case, but told .Bruce as ne miant suDiect mmseit to prose cution for stealing the clothes he was wear ing he had better return to the asylum and await the result, adding that Bruee's return would furnish additional proof of his sanity. Bruce returned and surrendered himself to the asylum authorities, but has heard noth ing that would indicate that Mr. Lowell has asked for an investigation in his "behalf. Bruce complains bitterly' that Mr. Lowell decoyed him back to the asylum and was not sincere in his promises to aid him in effecting his release. His memory is excel lent and he details his interview with Mr. Lowell and the incidents of his escape with minute exactness. A great deal of interest is manifested in the case and many believe that Bruce has been unjustly confined. On the Friday previous to his escape Bruce ap pealed to the visiting justices to release him, out finding them obdurate he then resolved to avail himself of the first opportunity to escape. GENERAL GORDON'S FATE. Nothing to Confirm His Capture or Defeat. London, Nov. 14. The government has not as yet received any information confirm ing the reports of General Gordon's capture or death. The reports are generally discred ited by the officials. No Powder In Berber. Cairo, Nov. 13. A deserter from Berber reports the garrison without powder and the town nearly without food. BROOKLYN INDEPENDENTS Xo make Their Organlxatlon Perma nent. Brooklvn, Nov. 13. The Independent Republican committee of one hundred held a meeting to-night at the Academy of Music. The chair was occupied by Mr. Maxwell, who said the question to be decided was whether the organization should be permanent. They had sttrod together during the campaign and now that was over he was in favor of making it a permanent organization for the holding the balance of power between the two par ties. Mr. Beecher said he also was in favor of making the organization permanent. In local matters he was a Repub lican, but in national matters he was now a Democrat. Applause. He believed that Cleveland had been elected by the Independents and every man who had helped to put him in the presidential chair was bound to support him until he had done something to forfeit their support. They should keep tne organization intact ready to be summoned at the sound of the trumpet. Mr. George K. Turnbull moved the appoint ment of a committee of twenty-five to devise a plan for permanent organization. The matter ' 'as adopted and the meeting then ad journed. An Increase of National Ranks. Washington, Nov. 13. The comptroller of the currency states that there are now a greater number of national banks and with greater aggregate capital than at any previous time in the history of the government. The corporate existence of 721 national banks, representing $189,000,000 of capital, will ex pire during tne next year, but from present indications all will continue eitner Dy exten sion of charter or reorganization. New Rlshops In the United States. Rome, Nov. 13. The Pope has announced the following appointments of bishops in the United States: Bradley, diocese of Manches ter, N. H. ; Maes, diocese of Covington, Ky. ; Cosgrove, diocese of Davenport. Bishop Ryan's translation from St. Louis to Phila delphia is also officially announced. . LIGHTS OF THE STAGE. A Brilliant Array or Histrionic Genlns to Play for the Actors' Fund. New York, Nov. 13. A meeting of the trustees of the Actor's Fund was held at the offices of the association in the Theatre Com ique building this afternoon. There were present President Harry Miner, R. M. Pal mer, Samuel Colville, W. A. . Tillotson, "Col onel Sinn and H. G. Fish. The secretary's report showed that from October 6 to Novem ber 1, the sum of $654. 10 had been disbursed. Applications from a number of professionals in various cities were acted upon. relief being granted in worthy cases. A meeting of the benefit committee was subsequently held. Mr. Palmer, the chairman of the committee, reported that for the first series of four performances to be given at the Academy of Music on December 4' the services of Henry Irving, "Ellen Terry, Joseph Jefferson, Lester Wallack, Fanny Davenport, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Florence. McKee Rankin and Fred Robinson had been secured. In volunteering to appear Mr. Irv ing wrote: ' . - I have the most sincere pleasure In assuring you not only for myself, but Miss Terry and the L' ceum company, that we will be delighted to ta part in the entertainment on December 4. For such an institution as the Actors1 Fund it behooves all of us to do our utmost and it is especially grati fying to think that we shall co-operate to this good work with so many admirable artists of your own nation. - - Telegrams and letters were read from man agers throughout the country promising to give Denent penormances on .December 4. FIGHTING FOR A -CHILD. A mother Anxlons to Pet Her Boy on the Stage While the Father Ob jects. Cincinnati, Nov. 13. George C. Brown. a well known journalist of this city, sued out a writ of habeas corpus in Judge Harmon's court to-day for the custody of his child, ten years of ago. Mrs. Brown, who has fre quently contributed to the press under the nom de plume of "Celeste," is a daughter of Judge Bowlin of Missouri, who was minister to Paraguay and New Grenada during Pierce and Buchanan's administrations. She married the confederate General Jenkins, who was killed on the field- Mrs.- Brown was about to start south with a theatrical com pany to play "The Lost Cause" -and it ' her intention to have the boy take a part in tne piay, to wnicn the father objected. After much debate Mrs. Brown was given custody of the child and agreed to place mm in tne military institute of Lexington. She filed a petition for divorce from her hus band last July and promises to produce the Doy in court when tne ease is called for trial. A President's Daughter married. Richmond, Va., Nov. 13. Hon. William Ellis and Miss Pearl Tyler, daughter of the lata President Tyler, were married in St. Peter's cathedral this evening at five ' o'clock by Rt. Rev. Bishop John J. Keane of the Catholic diocese of Virginia. The groom ia a Protestant and it became necessary to se cure as dispensation from the Pope in order to have the ceremony performed in the cathe dral. This was granted and for the first time in Virginia a Protestant was married within the sanctuary of the Catholic church. A reception was held early in the evening and later the couple left Richmond for a northern tour. A NEW DEMOCRACY. Cleveland To Reorganize The Party On A New And Rroader Raals. Boston, Nov. 13. A Washington special to the Transcript says: A leading politician from New England, who stopped in New York on his way here to confer with the Stalwarts and Independents in that State as to the probable part they will take in in augurating Cleveland's administration, re ports that if the programme is carried out that has been partly 'agreed on among those who contributed so largely to Cleveland's election there will be many surprises as well as bitter disappointment. He Btated with considerable assurance that no sort of j influence will be likely to change Cleveland's purpose to recognize that class of Republicans who made his election a certainty. To some extent, this gentleman says, Cleveland will do precisely what Mr. Lincoln did in 1860 go beyond party lines for some of his official advisers so as to give emphasis and effect to the reform movement to which he will owe his election. In proof of this, he said, he would not be surprised if Conkling were of fered the Treasury portfolio and that, too, with the full approval of the representative Independents. Some of the more sagacious of this class say it would be the only way of fixing the future status of that State. Whether Conkling would accept is another question, but the mere tender of such recognition would, it is claimed, go far to satisfy the opposition vote to Blaine for future Democratic pur poses. He added that this programme clear ly indicated Cleveland's purpose to reorgan ize the Democratic .party on a broader and more liberal basis with the view of breaking up not only sectionalism, but also of harmonizing it upon such national politics as would restore confidence and fel lowship between all sections. This line of policy would no doubt excite many antagon isms upon the extreme bourbon element whose relations to Cleveland will in many respects be as embarrassing as the extreme abolitionists were to Lincoln, but he added that with a little shrewness and firmness they can just as easily be managed and satiated. A Clergyman Blows Ont His Brains. Trenton, -N. J., Nov. 13. Rev. Henry Williamson, rector of St. Paul's Episcopal church of this city, was found at the extreme end of West State street about 11 o'clock this morning with his brains dashed out. In his hand was a brand new revolver with one empty chamber. The deceased was about twenty-eight years old. No cause has yet been assigned for the deed, although it is rumored that a love trouble had something to do with it. He stood high in society and was greatly esteemed. Three Years For Throwing Vitriol. Philadelphia, Nov. - 13. Annie Floyd, alias Van Reed, the girl who threw vitriol on the head and shoulders of Henry Meyers, a liquor deler, on the night of September 17 was up for trial to-day. She claimed that she thought the bottle contained "love po tion" which she threw over Henry so that she might win his - affections back to her. The judge said he had no doubt from the evidence that she threw the vitriol out of re venge and imposed a sentence of three years' imprisonment. maad S. In Winter Quarters. Cincinnati, Nov. 13. Maud S., the trot ting queen, arrived at Chester Park this morning at 11:30 from Lexington. The Bonner party went home from Lexington. The mare will remain at her present quarters during the winter. mURDER AT SEA. The First Officer or a Bark Stricken . Down at His Post. Portland, Me., Nov. 13s News has been received here of the murder of Henry Shaw, stabbed to death at sea while in the perform ance of his official duties. He was the first officer of the bark Fannie Skolfield, Captain Turner, and the vessel was on the passage from Rangoon to Chittagong. On the day when the fatal deed occurred Shaw had charge of the ship. One of the crew, ac cording to the report, was a big burly fellow "who was inclined to be quarrelsome and was loafing about the deck. Mr. Shaw ordered him to per form some duty when the m an gave him an impudent reply. The officer repeated the order and turned to return to the quarter deck. As he turned the sailor sprang upon him and drawing a knife thrust it into his body. Shaw managed to crawl from under his assailant and reached for a weapon of defense. Before he could reach it the sailor furiously- assailed him the second time and inflicted further injuries whicn, it is under stood, proved fatal. The whole affair oc curred so quickly and before anyone was aware what was going on that when assis tance came it was too late for the unfortun ate officer. When the ship arrived in port the murderer was handed over to the authorities. jut. nnaw was a young man or much promise: a native of Durham and hail ing from Lisbon Falls, although he has many friends in Portland, wrucn also is his snip ping place. THE CHOLERA. Danger or Its Coming In With Im ported Rags. Washington, Nov. 13. Secretary Mc- Culloch has received the following letter urg ing immediate action to prevent the intro duction of cholera into this country: JNkw York, JNov. id. Hon. Hugh M. McCulloeh, Secretary of the Treasury, Washington, V. (J. We, the undersigned, recognizing the fact that there is great danger of the introduction of Asiatic cholera into the United States through the medium of old rags imported into the country and coming from European ports, do hereby respectfully suggest and urge upon you the necessity for immediate and decisive action in reference thereto. We are prompted thus to appeal to you be cause of the recent removal of the restriction on the importation of old rags and it is our firm belief that this threatened danger can only be averted by the most thorough and systematic disinfecting of all old rags, com ing from any and all European ports. The letter bears the indorsement ot about twenty prominent physicians of New York, among others those of Professor John C. Draper, Doctors Hamilton, Flint, Doremus and Weisse. The Disease In Paris. Paris, Nov. 13. From midnight Wednes day up to six o'clock Thursday afternoon fifty-eight new cases of cholera were reported. GOLD IN THE ROCKIES Attracting Hundreds Into tbe Indian Reservations. "Washington, Nov. 13. J. Schnyler Cros by, governor of Montana, in his annnal re port to the Secretary of the Interior recom mends that the Indian reservations be thrown open to settlement. He states that the an nouncement of the discovery of gold in the Little Rockies in the heart of the Great Northern reservation, one hundred miles southeast of Fort Assiniboine, is attracting hundreds to that locality- He thinks it wouia De unwise to try vo prevent their intrusion and that it ought to be opened to ' settlement. He recommends that woodmen of experience be appointed in charge of the Yellowstone Park and suggests that cavalry could be detailed to guard the bounds of the park, which ia now the resort of escaped criminals who prey upon the visitors. The Governor states that Manitoba will apply for early admission as State. XII K BATTLE OF MONMOUTH. Fine Shaft Reared On tne Ground. 1 Freehold, N. J., Nov. 13. This place is crowded with people from the surrounding cities and towns who aro here to witness the ceremonies attending the unveiling of the Monmouth battle monument. The weather is all that could be desired clear and cool with a bright sun shining. Since early morn ing bells have been pealing and minute guns are being constantly fired. Soldiers in bril liant uniforms are marching and counter marching through the streets pre paratory to forming into line for the grand parade. Business has been suspended and every house in town is more or less decorated. Arches bridge the main street at different points and nothing has been left undone to make the day one of the most memorable in the history of the place. The invited guests and prominent men of the State gathered at an early hour at the 1 residence of ex-Governor Parker. Among the most prominent were ex-Governors Joel Parker, Joseph D.Bedle, George B. MoClellan and George C. Ludlow, ' ex-Congressman Miles Ross, Chancellor Rnnyon and other prominent members of the New Jersey bar. At 11 o'clock the militia headed by Grand Marshal Yard fell into line and marched by the grand stand which had been erected in front of the court house for the use of the notables and invited guests. The stand was well filled and the fine inarching of the troops elicited numerous outbreaks of ap plause along the line of march. It was es timated that fully twelve thousand persons were in line and as much as four times that many people witnessed the parade. The pro cession marched through the principal streets of the town to the strains of inspiring music and then proceeded to the place where the unveiling was to take place. After the open ing prayer the president of the commission having charge of the monument presented it in a few well chosen remarks, to Governor Abbett, who responded at length accepting it in the name of the State. The monument was then unveiled amidst the booming of cannon and the music of the band. It is a beautiful piece of work and is in the form of a circular shaft upon a triangular pedestal surmounted by a statue, of liberty. The statue is twelve feet high and represents a woman of fine features. One hand rests upon a shield, while the other holds a sword pointing toward tne ground. The lower part of the shaft is enlarged to form a drum about ten feet in diameter. On this are fine bas relief in bronze representing the five scenes at the battle of Monmouth. - An Actor the Only Witness. New York, Nov. 13. Lillian Ellis, aged twenty-eight years, who was shot last night in the wine room of Johnny Thompson's es tablishment, died this morning. 'James Ryan, an actor in Thompson's Grand Cen tral theatre adjoining the wine room, who was the only person present when the woman was shot, is still under arrest. He Bays the woman shot herself and the police believe his story, as everything points to its being a case oi suicide, icyan s stage name is James Murray. An Officer Shot by Burglars. Cincinnati, Nov. 13. At 3:30 this morn ing Officers James Edgar and John McLeod discovered three burglars attempting to open the safe in Locke's grocery at Lingold and Monmouth streets, Newport, Ky. Becoming alarmed the burglars fled. The were fired upon but without effect. The burglars re turned the fire and shot Officer Edgar in tne stomach. He now lies m a precarious condition . To map Ont the Work. Washington, Nov. 13. Hon. Samuel J. Randall, chairman of the House Committee on Appropriations, has issued a call for the committee to meet in Washington on the 25th inst. for the purpose of beginning work upon the regular annual appropriation bills so that at least three of them may be ready tor tne House to consider early in December. It is Mr. Kandall s intention to rush the ap propriation bills through as soon as possi ble. TAKEN FOR AN EARTHQUAKE. A Terrific Explosion rcrtne Tnat "Was Felt or Nitro-Gly-nany miles. Toledo, O., Nov. 13. At 10:30 this morn ing a terrific shock shook buildings, shatter ed glass and created a panic in many of the schools in this city. It was cansed by the explosion of the nitro-glycerine factory and storehouse of A. J. Knmmell & Co., located about four miles up the river outside the city limits. " Five men were at work in the establishment at the time and, singular to relate, rone were killed, but all were more or less injured. The result of the explosion in the vicinity is simply terrible. Large trees were twisted off, the ground torn up and every thing presents a deplorable scene. Windows were shattered in the House of Refuge near by. In Perrysburg, five miles distant, win dows were broken, the school house wall cracked, blackboards thrown to the floor, and everybody rushed out of the building. The shock was felt at Detroit and various Canadian points across the lake and even as far east as Cleveland. In each of these dis tant places it was supposed to be an earth quake shock. There were twenty tliousand pounds of dynamite and three thousand pounds of pow der stored in the magazine. Rummell & Co. lose about SlO.OUO; no insurance. The damage throughout the city will foot up many hundreds of dollars. Tne Shock Felt In Fremont. Fremont, O., Nov. 13. The explosion of the powder mill in Toledo to-day was dis tinctly felt in this city. It gave buildings a shake and broke several plate-glass win dows. Toledo is twenty-five miles distant. Wrecked Seamen Brought Into Port. New York, Nov. 13. Among the pas sengers by the steamship William P. Clyde, arriving af this port to-day from Turk's Is land, were nine survivors of recent ship wrecks. One of them was Captain Fries of the lost brig Heslin, which sailed from New York September 29 with a load of lumber bound for Kingston and was waterlogged in a hurricane at sea. The brig made Turk's Island and was cwndemned and sold. An other of the party was Captain Paine of the brig Julia Hartall. His vessel sailed from the island of Nevassa October 14, bound for Baltimore. In a hurricane she was thrown upon her beam ends and the crew being un able to right her abandoned her and attempt ed to reach land in the long boat. It was wrecked in the surf and of the crew of eight all except two were drowned. Captain James McKee of the brig Emma Hall, shipwrecked while on a voyage from New York to Turk's Island, said: "Every man of our crew was saved, but the vessel, which was driven upon the rocks, was totally wrecked. The ship wreck occurred October 14." Captain Arm strong of the bark Cario said his vessel dragged her anchor and went ashore on Turk's Island and was totally wrecked. In addition to the captains named the paity of shipwrecked mariners who came on the Clyde comprised E. Erriekson, Louis Range, C. Swinson, O. Haller, F. Grautz, Thomas Linden, Louis Benton, Alexander Watson and H. Fisher. Xwo Live Lost On The Rail. Mansfield, O., Nov. 13. A most dis astrous wreck occurred on the New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio railroad this morning in which two lives were lost and several per sons injured. The wreck occurred about 4 o'clock one mile east of Ashland where a freight train from some unknown cause was thrown from the track. Christian Orr and Michael Mack, brakemen, were killed. John Van Kanel, the fireman, jumped into a creek when he saw the danger and was seriously injured. His wounds are not fatal. Assistance was sent to the scene. The cause of the accident is wrapped in mystery. Xlie Broadway Surface Railroad Bill. New York, Nov. 13. The Board of Al dermen met to-day, and again passed the Broadway surface railroad act. The injunc tion restraining the Board from further action was dissolved to-day, and tne .Board passed the original act by a vote of twenty-two to two. ' TELEGRAPHIC .JOTTINGS. Secretary Lincoln, it is understood, has re plied to the claim of counsel for General Swaim that the court martial was illegally convened, denying the force of objections. The court will meet on Saturday next MILITARY. A Flurry In tne c n. u.-anoui Chance Impending, Owing to Resig nations. In accepting the resignation of Colonel Barbour of the First regiment, ueneia Couch, theadjutant-general,pays the retiring officer well-merited acknowldgements of his valuable service in the C. N. G. An election to fill the vacancy is ordered to take place at Hartford on or before Wednesday, Nov. 26. Brigadier-General ,S. R. Smith, in re gard to the withdrawal of Colonel Barbour from the service, pays him a handsome tri bute of friendship and of acknowledgment of his services. Colonel Barbour retires on account of bis business obligations. Besides Major C. B. Bannon of Waterbury, Capt. P. F. Bannon f that city, and uapiain of the National Blues of this city, have re signed, making three resignations from the Second regiment this month. Captain Loomis Ot, the light Guard, is likely to be Major Bannon's successor. He -has done very faithful and competent service in the regiment. Captain Loomis' successor, it is nirl wfll be Major Embler.formerly of Hart ford, and for some time past treasurer of the Southern New England Telepuoae company, Wtrnts. - WASTED, , A DRESSMAKER. A lady stopping n the citv - a limited time wishes a thorough DrSsmnake? p.50 per tay or by suit. MRS. M. SoBI Sj nol4lt " P.O.. New Haven. WASTED. ' ' X SITUATION by a respectable girl to do gener XVal housework or second work or .ri5ti. r?jhouse- "ood reference "cn?l at in nOH It Ofi Ol.IVF CTCKM, . ... uiilrjr. i . WASTED, A 8ITOATION by a respectable vate family. 'on or wail on fhi i . present place. ... .dc-u(.-vi. innuire at her 80O ELM STBEET. noi4 it WASTEH ASIHA?N,.by ""spectacle girl as cook no objection to housework or washing nerfnf city reference. Call for two davs at - Best ot mint. 20 EDGAR 8TREET ,oU " ear Howard Avenue A SITUATION by a respectable girl as first- blaee. r-all .f" iromiast Rail at 698 GRAND STREET. moMit WASTED, wieh?n,SSSE- '"""J 050 to 1,100 lbs. weignt: must be wintul u .i . i . aven I,nih.r v.-,;. ho!4 It H. H. RICHARDS. WalVTrn A SITUATION by a capable girl to d general rawfoiTiSS"1 in a small private inquire at present place, non lt -j .. . w. nciUKC. SO PRINCE DE STREET. W, VTI'll A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do gener al housework or second wort5 . ence. Inquire at 180 EAST Strp.itt .- nol4 2t , . Corner Cliapel. , "Wasted - ' Sirfk?vtTnv''n8RasonableBal. 9i S76ekIy- UrUiK Jsrady for work at FOWLER M F'G CO . . nl3 3t 87 Center Street . v A vnr,ii WANTED BY a lady, two pleasant. on mmnH Asm r- i . . vrvi , niui IMMUYT in a msw t Ad- , ...,.R luyuuii. t-nis Oui( flee. nol3 2t. IVAlVTrn ASin thecTtyJr ,fnfed- books, bibles, albums, fine artwork? "l'i "Smnni5 .-' inuniuii lUNTmnunta and h.lu . . . . No capital reauirrd Kii V" - specialties. capital required. mg commission or liberal sal- ary. Apply to day. jnurch street. seldom nffnrti r t ight party this is a chance ADVERTISER, Lock Box l.w. . Bridgeport. Ct. nil 6t TyEdays more wilt" be allowed .o X montl f. witn the !eLl"-,; ,"?VS CL th? eariv mntMnta - 1 , . w . .. . WASTED. i oneparus Bureau, salesmen. , : MMrameu, cierKR, drug lerk, mechanics. vnt. ... r .' H'r The Bureau furnishes all male heln free. ( :ll " inspect, 119 Orange street. no7 WASTED,' pets. Highest cash price miture and Cor pnid. Orders by mail j'wmijiij' uibe-imea 10 at CHURCH S'. REET. inleilitfcnce Office " 1iSnofL,?1SLEIST i'"-- nla.,.l females. US hl? faifr?rnt nationalities can le supplied to 1?,,!""' T'S houses, liotelsPnd reV. 2" 7he PPetoi- of thlsestablisbmentpavB great attention in the choice of girls ond noitVpiTli! Fore sending them to fill situations Calli from the ?nr7 at.any distance are promptly attended to Invalid and wet nurses at short notice Male heln for families and faiTO hands always ready P MUS T Mm riii xt 197George. corner Teniiile street. To Whom it may Concern 1 MONEY libernlly advanced in sunia to suit on all kinds of merchan dise and personal property of ev ery description at EDWARD EN(i Iil.'S Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, S41 and 843 STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn. All legal transactions strictly" Confidential. ja5 MRS. LB. J. A. WEIGHT, Psychometrist and Clairvoyant. . Consultation on Business, Minerals, Health and al '' Personal Matters. Readings of Character by Handwriting, rhotojrraph or Hair. Price Gentlemen, $2; Ladies, $1. Mrs. Wright can be consulted at her office, OS Or ange street, daily, 9 a. m. to 8 p. in. m38tf QiiUvtixiunicuts. Salurdaj. Xovcnibcr J5, MATINEE AND NIGHT. Supported by I ha Charrmnr? Actress Miss KATE is i ituiM, ana tne ramous JByroo Combination, in the Great American Drama, in Four Acts, entitled ACROSS THE CONTINENT! New Scenery, Beautiful Music, Catchy Songs, Handsome Costumes, Fun. Matinee. 50 and 25 cents. Reserved seats for sale ' at Edward Downes & Co 's, 8i9 Chapel street, and at Box Office of Opera House. nol4 2t CAR LIAS OPERA HOC SI?. Monday Evening;, Sov. 17, JOHN B.. GOUGH'S Lecture On ELOQUENCE and ORATORS. Tickets at Loomis'. extra charge. nl3 4t Select early without' BUfiFiELL'S iUSEUD. ENTIRE CHANGE.- NEW FACES AND ACTS. , PERPLEXITIES I And the great Trick Pantomime HUMPTY DUMPTY'S PICNIC ! BABY VENUS. LONDON ETHOSCOPE, ZIP AND ASH!. Andy Morris, George Melville, the Emmetts Oracle and Harry, Walter "Wentworth, Mis Ida Maurey, Beattie and Bentley. THE HOTTENTOTS ! Admission Cents To Museum and Upper Floor, Or 20 cents to Museum and lower Fllor. NEW AMERICAN THEATER. (Church St.. below Postomce.) Kldridee and Van Buren. Proprietors. A NEW DEPARTURE. EISETTE ELLAM'S Talented company of Comedians and Vocalists, headed by the talented Comedians HARRY MACK, JAMES B. RADCLIF1 E, ANrxV. C. CAMERON, In the 3-Act Musical Comedy of THE BOARDING SCHOOL. Everytlitii2 Bright and Sparkling. New Catfliy IBiibIc, Cull ofKllrtb and IWelodr. Prices From 15 Cents Xo 50 Cents. MATINEES Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. tdmiseion, 20 Cents. Children, 10 Cents. GRAND OPENING ! New Haven Roller Skating Rink, DWIGHT STREET. Wednes day .Evening, Nov. 12. Music every evening and every Wednesday and Saturday afternoon Admissions, morning and afternoon, single ad mission 15 cents. Use of skates 10 cents. Saturday afternoon, for children under 12 years of age, 10 cents. Use of skates 5 cents. The management reserve the right to refuse ad mission to objectionable parties. T. R. ACKRILL, poS " ' Manager D A N C ING . Instruction in the above art, either private or In classes, given by . . - 1WISS ITIAMIE C. GILL, daughter of the late Prof. Gill. Circulars obtained at music and book stores. Call on or address MISS MAMIE C. GILL, 815 Crown street. seSBm t A FRIEND Iff NEED. I DR. SWEET'S ' : INFALLIBLE LINIMENT. wnid from the recipe of Dr. Stephen Sweet of Connecticut, the great natural Bone-Setter. Has been used for more than fifty years and is the best bn.Twn remedv for Rheumatism. Neuralfiria. Sorains. Bruises. Burns, Cuts, Wounds, and all external in juries. - DODD'S NERVINE AND INYIOORATOB. Ktandard and reliable, and never fails to comfort the aged and help everybody who uses it. SOLD BY ALL DBUUU15TS ISY IT. nSleod&wri NOTICE. OTICE is hereby given that the annual meet- Jig of rfim ;ockh' road Company for the election of ri- rectors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other Dusineas as may legally ami properly be hroueht before them, will be held on TUY8 DAY NOVEMBER 18, 1884, at 11 o'clook s. nr., at the Hall No. 402 Orange street, second floor, lu the City oC New Haven. By order of the Board of Wreotors, ... F-E. HARRISON, Secretary. Nw Haven, Conn,, Kot, 10, mo,lU5,l7,I WestH hoi. GtO