Newspaper Page Text
September 30. 1886.
mvm VOL. LIV gang Special poticjCB. Headquarters The largest stock of Ladies' Men'- and Children' Merino Underwear in the Cartwrisrht & Warner's Norfolk and New Brunswick and the popular Star Underwear. BIBBED SILK UNDERWEAR, In both scarlet and cream color. LADIES' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR. Fresh assortment onened to-dav. Fall Stock of Hosiery, Fall Stock of Handkerchiefs Fall Stock of Kid Glores, Fall Stock of Laces, NOS. 764 AND 768 CARPETS. OUR ANNUAL OPENING AND EXHIBITION -OF- FOR THE FALL TRADE 914 C?harel Street. BOSTON : : 99c : : STORE. We are selling STUDENTS LAMPS at a very low price. Also the noted Kochester Lamp IMPOETANT TO STUDENTS We can furnish you with a nice line of Rocking Chairs Wall Pockets, Foot Rests, Blacking Cases, Students Book Racks, Tables, Pictures nd Frames, and many other articles for beauty and usefulness at astonishing low prices. PATENT SPRING ROCKERS. Have you examined them? They cannot be beat in the city for durability, beauty and price. Our new goods are arriving every day, and we nvite inspection. . . nn p. S. Picture framing and its branches. Express Wagons $1, Rocking Chairs 99c, Rocking Horses 99c, Doll Carriages 99c. C5 OO W. P. GILBERT, 65 CHURCH STREET, opposite P. O. , 79 to 89 RAILROAD AVENUE. K o THE POPULAR PHRASE "Buy,Buy, Where Your Fall and Winter Supply of Carpets, Wall Papers, Lace Curtains, i llnhnlctorv finnrlp. Rllfffi Mats. VJ JI IUIUIUI J MUWMWj IIVIWJ v Etc., BARGAINS FOR ALL WHO COME. All Newj-Stytish Goods. The Largest Stock to SEE US IMMEDIATELY. L. ROTHCHILD & BROTHER, 683 TO 689 G-HAND k,TJESNXJ3. New and splendid styles in Best Body Brussels at $1.15 a yard. Special sale of all the newest patterns in Lace Curtains. A deep cut in prices of Rugs and Mats. Great sale of Tapestry Brussels, from 50c a yard. Immense bargains in Ingrain Carpets. 100 pieces best quality Ingrains at 65c a yard. Splendid selection of Ingrain Carpets, from 25c to 40c a yard. A complete assortment of Wiltons, Velvets and Moquette Carpets, in the latest novel ties and lowest prices. Oil Cloth, Oil Cloth Rugs and Mats, Linoleum, Etc. All goods warranted as represented. Goods shown with pleasure. Prompt attention given to orders. We study to please at the great Bargain Warerooms of L. Rothchild & Brother, 683, CSS, 687 and 689 Grand Ayenue. OPEN EVENINGS. jguramer fesavts. RAILROAD WAITING ROOM -AND RINK, SAVIBff ROCK, O. HOWES, Proprietor, J Will open for the season on MONDAY, TYiymf MAY Slut. loxvA una Moaws. . BOARD AND ROOMS, jrlt, SUNNY and pleasantly located rooms to 1 rent with board in a private family for two seas 8t P. O. BOX 1.475. BOARD AMD Rt.OlHS i i a. 1.,.- l?inn nttur rfwims I with best table board, within one block or I nw six o'clock dinners. Call mornings b!lZa "!'t 136 WALL STREET. FOR RENT. .JMkk, A NICE front chamber, handsome.y furn 1iTTf ished, with alcove. Also a handsome suite of iiMLfurnisnea "ATHAVti. STRV.ET. sultitf Pleaaant Kom, w,t". SWAS IHUltaoie lor " "-T-Rooms for single gentlemen. All pleasantly i a ten tahla K-m ni Cn.ll at lit? uuai u v i.. u 556 CHAPEL STREET. mytf a , ...... LADIES ana renueiiwu ui ........ "i"L IjiilTnlsbed rooms and board witn nome comi. ""'ZMORANOE STREET. For Adoption, a HEALTHY MALE INFANT Inauire at 54 OLIVE STREET. auiotf iVnilve Peacbei (ICKED and received daily. A lot of late Craw- forosto-aav trou. ffiff & SON. ASAGE and SWEDISH MOVEMENT. MR8 C PECTCformtrlyat 295 York street, Csel0s'm fo7Uld 843 Orange Street. Seln Out. THE entire stock of "hand furniture at The Crane and Franki.i Store Company, 833 Chapel Street. TEXT DOOR TO M'INTYRE, MOUIRE A COs. tuenaces. Ranges, stoves and kitchen' TUB" FURNISHING GOODS, ale Acent for the Magee Manse and Farnaee. . a Ranges and Furnaces repaired. Tin Roofing .nd repairing. . rUll" ilULn 1 i, hi- INK UfMKBBnl a Twa0jgiT'j- r L"JSJ!1 3 fecial Hotloes. for Underwear. State. Full assortment of BIBBED MERINO BODIES CHAPEL STREET NOW IN PROGRESS. - , 7QO OHAPUIi STXTX-XiJ-l-J-- OF THE SEASON. Will You Buy" Etc.? Select From. Prices Below Competition. KlISSTANNIE C. HOWE, TEACHER OP VOICE AND PIANO, Resumes instruction September ?. Residence 184 Crown street. se8 lm ELM CITY Military Institute. Preparatory for any College or Scientific School, or for Business. Seventeen years connection with the famous Collegiate and Commercial Institute. Is a guarantee of high standard of scholarship. For circular of terms, etc., address seaim WILLIAM H. STOWE, Principal. Miss Orton and Miss Nichols (Successors to the Misses Edwards) WILL REOPEN THEIR ENGLISH AND D RENCH Iay Scbool for Voids Ladles and Lit tle Girls OW WEDNKSDAY, SEPT. 2Sd. Circulars can be obtained on application at sel lm 57 Elm Street. SCHOOL FOR BOYS. (PIR. GILE'S.) THE FALL TERM BEGINS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6. For particulars please call (after Sept. 1st) at the school, NO. T INSURANCE BUILDING. au25tf MISS CHAPIN "V7"IIX reopen at Room 27, Insurance Building, T T Monday and Tnursday afternoons, from 2 to 7 p. m . for vocal and piano instruction. Other days at her residence, 30 Cottage street, sel 4 lm The Hogarth Academy! Under the efficient management of Its Principal and Fou der, PROFESSOR LEE, who is emphati cally indorsed by many of the leading educational meu cf the country, is rapidly crowing in fame and favor as a school where a sound common sense bus iness education can be acquired in a short time at a very SMALL COST. The following branches are thoroughly taught: Arithmetic. Grammar, Business Writing, Bookkeeping, Ornamental Lettering, Off Hand Flourishing, Box Marking, Card Writing, Elocution, Declamation, Oratory. Special instruc tion in Short-Hand, Type-Writing and Telegraphy. An elegant Diploma given to every graduate. Methods practical not pretentious. 'Know ledge is Power." 'Wisdom Wins.1' Terms three months, $10; single branch 50 cents per lesson. Day and Evening Sessions. First Lesson Free. Good Board and Home accommodations for out of town pupils. Call or address, for circulars, PROFESSOR LEE, 63 Church Street, New Haven, Conn. Jy31 8m INSTRUCTION IN MUSIC. lano, Ortan, Slnslngr, Harmony vnu uompoiiuon, by GUSTAVE J. STOECKEL, AND ASSISTANT TEACHERS, At No. 209 YORK STREET. ge2l t BETTS' ACADEMY, STAMFORD, CONN. . t 11 n.niii,9 R4arvU nt t.hA hlffheat flrrade, Y.rtT -ninth vear begins SeBtamtw IS. WILLIAM j. HKTTS. M. A. (Yale). Principal. ael3 lm MISS HALL'S SCHOOL WUl BEOPEK JIONDAT, SEPT. IS, InNa. 9 Palladia nauaing, K OBANQE STREET. telltf ffjteaX Estate. FOR RENT. tGgL. FINISHED front basement, under store 430 Ba;;; state street. 4uxr, sultaoie lor a commission HiSILbusinesB or storage. HENRY F. ENGLISH, aeS7 10t 92 Orange Street. FOR RENT. -Ma. 1IRST FLOOR six rooms, with all modern Bi!!! improvements, on W bailey avenue. Also JiiialLsecbnd floor, five rooms, with all modern im provements. Inquire ol R. G. BALDWIN, se29 6i 44 Whalley Avenue. Furnished House In First Ward To Rent. TRTC cnmriletelv furnished house No. 951 OliuT-oVi ut mt tir hAlnnm of v&r. with nri vi iULleere of continuance. Possession immediate ly. Apply on riioi rxi.Bu.onj. se28 5t . FOR RENT. TWO central furnished houses. Possession ,at once. T. G. SLOAN ft SON,. Boom 3 Benedict's Building. Open evenings- IFOR RENT. MS. ON College street, one block from the bint ftreAn furnished, a front suite Of rOOmS. Al- liUILso a large side room, very pleasant. Address se28 0t Box 1,089, City. FOR RENT, t FIRST FLOOR of house on Peck street, 6 rooms, city water, gas and bath. House is uew: water rates paid by owner. For par ticulars call at MERWIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, e28 759 Chapel Street. FOR SALE, tm wt. Haven, a neat little cottage and aSTST lot: e-ood location: choice fruit trees. Price 1UL i xnn Alsoa'small farm of 11 acres with two-story house; 2.500. Apply to WALTER A. MAIN, se27 West Haven. FOR RENT. fit, THE elegant house 556 Chapel street, op wilir posite Wooster Square. Possession immedi- ailLately. Price $650, wv se2A 6t H. P. HOADLEY. FOR RENT, A new brick barn with 19 stalls. Rent low. se35 6t H. P. KOADLEY. FOR SALE, A GOOD BRICK HOUSE in the First ward, ill west of the postofflce: 10 rooms, city water ilLanrl ran Prine Sfi.OOV. Halt can remain on mortgage at 5 per cent, it sold soon. A first-class brick house. 13 rooms, hot water, -l. v-,. nn U'l.ii 11. v nvtamm npjir Dwieht street. Can be bought for $5,500. Terms easy. FOR RENT, A number of good houses and tenements. Houses rented and rents collect d. Money to loan on real estate at 5 per cent. Call at - no. to amnion street, room 8. WOfflce open evenings from 7 to 8. FOR REST. l. THREE desirable tenements in the brick I block S17 York street. For further parucu Llars apply to or address se24 6t 79 Humphrey Street. Furnihed House For Rent. t CENTRAL. L.UCAT1UCT, wen lururareu, plumbing new: four rooms on a floor. Rent $1,000 per annum for a longer or shorter term. PP y ' CHAS. H. WEBB, 850 Chapel Street. Open Monday.and Saturday evenings. se23 IMPROVED REAL ESTATE FOR SALE, Or will exchange for bulletins lots In any part of tlic city. FOR RENT, A great many houses and tenements in var- iliill parts of the city. HORACE P. HOADLE IT, 3 HOIDLEV BUILBING. a22tf peace Open Evenings. FOR SALE, a mr n fnrm of 75 acres, situated on the main road, about 6 miles from this city, SMI ,, ini-tre modern house, two good oiaiiinv fnr a) hmul of stock, (running water in buildings), abundance of fruit, over 1,600 bushels of apples last season, 30 tons of hay in barns. 2 acres of potatoes ready to dig, 4 acres corn and other crops; 2 horses, 7 head cattle; farm tools wagons, ic, can go with place if desired. Has been run as a milk farm, and 14 cows and 3 horses have ben kept on place for several years. Might exchange for some nice improved property, on sell on very accommodating terms. H27 792 Chapel Street. rrSale-SIO a month. MA very small cash payment and $10 each month will pav for a house. Several building lots for sale in the same manner. It will pay to look at them. Full particulars at .mw,. se!7 daw Real Estate Agency. 818 Chapel St. FOR RENT, k. EITHER separate or together, the large j store and rear buildings No. 479 State street. U TtiAoM nromisAH aia well adanted to either a large mercantile or manufacturing business; also rooms with or without power on East Water street. Also for sale or rent, dwelling houoes-in city and suburbs. J. W. BISHOP, aulltL ' outw otnjji . BVILDIKG EOT FOR SALE. tHALF mile from Milford Center; half acre, well fenced; fine shade and bearing fruit trees, vines, arbor, good barn, hennery and other buildings; good well of water, drain pripes; cellar wall and underpinning brick : doors, window sashes, etc., for a house; with or without 314 acres of adjoining meadow land, containing spring of wa ter, fruit, garaen, etc. w 111 De soia at a oargain. Purchase money can remain on mortgage. Apply to jy22tf F. L. TIBBALS. 738 Chapel 8treet. FOR SALE, A house: eleven rooms, barn and one acre "! OI lana well stoeKea witn iruit, in me viimge iJlLof West Haven. Will be sold low to ctose an estate. L r. uunsiwii, B26 tf 70 Church street, itoom a. FOR BEST, A Furnished Hall, up one flight of stairs: size 18x48; suitable for small society; will .mat 150. Price one evenine each week for one rear, gas and heat included, tt.a. i or particulars nniiire of E. F. DUBAND. 860 864 State street, or J. K. BUNDY. 838 Chapel stieet. jy8tf FOR a t. AT MERWIN'S POINT. That mnat desirable Drooertv known as the Nehe- miah Clark estate is now plotted and will be sold in lots to suit purchasers. It is most beautifully sit uated on Long Island Sound, in the town of Mil ford, fifteen minutes by bus from Woodmont sta tion, thirteen minutes by rail from there to New Hnven Persons seeking building lots with a splendid view of the water, should examine these before purchasing elsewhere, as it is conceded by everyone to be the most beautifully situated piece . . . ;. i . ; ji r. . - i i . ,e V ..... Ot snore urupci 1 1. 1 1 1. in lj . n. 1 1 ;t hi . " Haven. Fishing, duck shooting and other game unsurpassed. For particulars apply on the premises, or at the residence near Waverly Grove. STEPHEN u. USiiJiK. Box is, westuaven, ui. my 10m.th.sa.4m FOR RENT, HOUSES and Tenements in all parts of the Lcity. , J MIC SALIi, Hn MOV tur-Dia Houses and Ruildincr Lots. Ap ply at the onHce of J. L. KIERNAN, Room 6. 818 Chape street. Open evenings from 7 to 9. my28tf A Few Hundred Dollar Will Se cure a uood Home. t ONE FAMILY HOUSE, 200 Atwater street House and ham 39 Auburn street. Two-fam-Hv house. No. 11 Clav street. Two-family house, 460 Orchard street. All to be sold low if sold within ten days. Also for rent, first floor 78 Wool Bey street; first floor 10 Newhall street; 115 Porteea street: 121 Portsea street; 310 Congress avenue, and second floor 29 Auburn street. A. IK. HOliinXKS, HOUSE MOVER, OFFICE 69 CHURCH 8TREET. nolS H INDIAN'S REAL ESTATE AND FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY. $50,000 to loan at 6 per cent interest. property I Or nolo in ai i puu) ui un viby. neuw, collections and the care of property a specialty. Fire, Life and Accident Policies Issued In none but first-class companies. Hill .11 A (V ujjn.ji, Agents, 88 Church St. Opposite Postofflce. (Open evenings.) FOR RENT, HOUSE 235 Exchange street, first floor, 5 tjiilj rooms and attic chamber, from May 1st. In- fallllLquire at Tl7tr 10S BT.ATCHLWY AVENUE. TAYLOR'S KLEN7ER. FOR CLEANING PLATED WARE TAYLOR'S KLENZEK IB THE AKT1ULK. For sale by se24 6t JOHN BRIGHT, 849 Chapel Street. Linen Markers, Datera, Seal Presses, Lodge and Prices the lo-west. Quality Best. Redaction in Price. Burl's Improved Shirt, A 1 complete, unlaundried, reduced to $1 ; laundried Only be had in this city of 37, 3P. MEn-WIN . Ofliee tat residence). No. 28 College street. Agency for "ElOHMtE" and .VBURTS" Shlrta. postal oruers promptly nuea. ' fop Bmlllll LOIS 3E3 Local 'Weather Record. FOR SEPTEMBER 29, 1886. 7. S- II A. a. p. v. p. 1 Barometer 29.88 29.96 80.02 Thermometer 58 65 52 Humiditr 74 48 60 Wind, direction and cal nsi it ir In Til 1 1 tfl per hour NW12 NW8 N7 Weather Cl'dy Cl'dy Clear Mean bar.. 29.95; mean temp., 58: mean humid lr.r AT Max' lnn.. 71: min. temp. 50; rainfall .01 inches. Max. hourly velocity of wind, 16 miles. FOB SEPTEMBER 29, 1885. Mean bar.30.1S; mean temp., 62. Max. temp., 75; min. temp 53. J. H. SHERMAN, S. C. U. 8A. 1kTA. MA vnlmia tVFi l1nmfl TM. tit thMmMmMfcAP readings indicates temperature below zero. $A dasb in connection with rainfall indicates prWlJJiLChl vUU w aaauCFua. MINIATURE ALMANAC. SEPTEMBER 30. Rtth Rises. 5:48 ! Moon Sets, 7:44 I Hioa Water, Bos Sets, 5:36 I BIRTHS. FLYNN In Meriden, September 28, a son to Mr. ana iqrs. mounts ty""- DEATHS. COOGAN In this city, September 28, Julia Coo tran aowi OO VPHrfl. Funeral from her late residence, 14 Bradley street, thi. iThnr.itvl afternoon at 4 o'clock. COOQAN In this city, September 28, Mrs. Julia Coogant aged ski years. MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. arrivkd. September 29. Sch Charter Oak, Augusta, lumber. Bark Joe Read. Allen, Baltimore, coal. Sch John D Williams, Pierce, Norfolk, coal. Sch C C Lane, Merrihugh, Norfolk, coal. CLEARED and sailed. Sch C H Delemater, French. N J. Sch Henry Lemuel. Jar. is. N Y. Schooner Addie Schlaefer. Deacon, N Y. Sch Jed Frye, Langdon. N Y. FOR RENT. WV APARTMENTS in the new block 674, 678 H"! and 678 State street; have all the modern eon KillLveniences. Aoplv to HENRY KELSEY. se30 8t 670 State Street. LOST. GOING from the corner of Eld and Orange " streets down Orange, to Barker & McDonald's stable, a carriage parasol; the finder will please re turn to , se301t 111 umukuu anumx. MUSICAL MR. CHARLES HERBERT CLARKE, OF NEW YORK, Will rsnm lessons in vocal culture at the New Haven Conservatory of Music on Weunesday. Oct. 6, 1886. ae3Q 6t J. L. ENSIGN Gives instruction on the PIANO AND IN HARMONY According to the standard conservatory course at uis ii i li si i; ruuui, 31 ELD STREET, Or at the residence of the pupil. se30 th&mlm BLANK BOOKS. Lowest Prices in the State. 697 Chapel Street. Nortiiro! tie Art Dealer. A New Candidate lor Public Favor. D. M. PARKER, Optician 854 Chapel Street. All the latest and most desirable goods In Eye masses and Spectacles. Sole agent in New Haven for Dr. Julius King's spectacles. Combination spectacles. Uruziliau IMles a Specialty. Kjes Tested Free of Charge. se29 ly Committee on Streets. THE Committee on Streets will meet on Fri day evening. October 1, 1886, at 7::) p. m., in Room 10, City Hall. All persons interested in the following petitions and recommendations are respectfully requested to be present and be heard in reference thereto: Grading of St. Ronan street from Lawrence street 450 feet northerly. Sidewalk on Ann street, both sides, between Kos suth and West streets. Sidewalk on Anderson street, both sides, between Willow and Caaner streets. Sidewalk on Downing street between English and Lombard streets. Sidewalk on Jackson street, west side, between Shore Line railroad and Lombard street Sidewalk on east side of Orchard street between Gilbert avenue and Oak street. Curb and concrete walk on both sides of Green wood street between George and Oak streets. Straightening and widening of west side of State street between old Custom House bui'dmg and George street . Change in width of Burton ia Place to 35 feet. Petition for extension of time for laying sidewalk on Pine street, north side, between Atwater and Ferry streets. Already ordered. Layout of Lafayette Place. Lyaout of Walnut street. By order of the chairman . SEYMOUR C. LOOMIS se30 2t Assistant City Clerk. District of New Haven, as. Probate Court, I September 39, 1886. f UPON the application of DELIA C. WARNER, showing to this court that she is guardian to ROLAND T. WARNER, minor belonging to stud district, and that said minor is owner of ttie follow ing real estate, viz.: An undivided one-fifth inter est, subject to the widow's right of dower, in the piece of land with all buildings thereon, situated in New Haven and bounded easterly by Dixwell ave nue forty five feet, northerly by land of the estate of Israel Wooding one hundred and twenty-five feet, westerly by land of parties unknown forty-five feet, and westerly by land of parties unknown one hundred and twenty-five feet, being same property conveyed by deed recorded in vol. 08, page H65, of the New Haven land records. Also an undivided one fifth interest in a certain other piece of land witi the buildings thereon situated in said New Haven, bounded westerly by Meadow street forty-three feet six inches, southerly by land of Thomas K. Trowbridge two hundred feet and six inches, easUrlyand northerly by land of parties unknown, subject to a certain incumbrance from the dripping of the eaves on the southerly side, val ued at about - . dollars, and showing just and reasonable caMse for selling said real estate; pray ing for an order and that she or som ? other meet person be empowered to sell the same, as per appli cation on file dated the :29th day of September, 1886, morf fully appears. ORDERED That the foregoing application be heard at the Probate o ce in New Haven on the th day of October, 1886, at 9 o'clock in the fore noon ; and that notice thereof be published in some public newspaper near the piece where such real estate lies three times before said time assigned. se30 3t SAMUEL A. YORK. Judge. i(lttcati0ii. SelioI or 91 utile. MISS L. A. MILLER'S School of Music reopens Saturdav. October Sd. All desirioer tuition during the fall term will please apply on that day at her rooms ia . GARFILED BUILDING. se30 It ?8 Chapel Street. KINDERGARTEN. Mias Brooks'1 Normal Class in the theorv and practice of the Kiciergarten will open in New Ha ven, September 22, 1886, and continue through the school year. Address A119U AMUHOilNlS JSKUtJKS, 83 Grove Street. jy7math3m New Haven. Conn. Miss BARTLETT'S' MissNOTT'S ENGLISH anl FRENCH Boarding and I ay School ror Young Liaaies ana unllae,, win open &epcem ber 22. For children under 12; French, Drawing and Calisthenics without extra charge. A KIND ERGARTEN will be opened. Address 33 Wall street Over 46, 48 and 50 Church Street. Thorough practical Commercial Training for Young Men and Ladies. One year, or unlimited scholarship $60, including all expenses. Six months $40. Three months $25. reomanaDip, .BiKJUKwymis, auuiuicup, pusuirpa Forms, Correspondence, Commercial Law. ank- Ing, Finance, sc., taugni separaLeiy lr aesirea. SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING Good citinna to rttmrifttent graduates. po- Practical merchandise and produce department governed by daily quotations. uay anu evening twawuiw ocicmuci uiu. Cail for circular. . au!8 WEST END INSTITUTE. in its. s. Ij, cadys NCLISII A AID FRENCH BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL For Young La4i.es and iases. ' A Preparatory Course for LIMe Olrla. Lessons in French (natural method) glen to them Wltnoui caarge. ALSO OBJECT DRAWING LESSONS for which no charge is mada In any department of the scnooj. The Institute reopens September 21. . PRIVATE SCHOOL vnn TUHNG LADIKS & YOUNG FIKN Id session Day and Et Ming, and pupils can enter .t .r.v rim. Good i Tins; positions secured com petent graduate?. Instructions by mail a special ty. 8eud or call tor list 01 graduates ana Tree cir cular. 'I6 1 i m mm L News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. AMES HEADS THE TICKET Chosen By The Bay State Republicans. THE PLATFORM VERY STRONG. Death In An Electric Light Wire. WIGGINS A FALSE PROPHET. IVo Signs Of Earthquake At Charleston. MASSACHUSETTS KEFVBLICANS. A Large and Enthusiastic Convention Oliver Ames Nominated; ror tovers or on the First Ballot An Outspoken Temperance Plank In the Platform. Boston. Sept. 29. The Eepubliean State convention met promptly at eleven o'clock this morning in Tremont Temple. Major Gould, chairman of the State committee, was made temporary ehairman, and his speech was a eulogy of Republican achievements. His assertion that the temperance question owes its greatest strength to the Republican party was the first thing that brongnt down the house. The mere mention of Governor Robinson's name received prolonged applause. After the announcement of the routine committees ex-Congressman Frost of Chelsea presented to the convention the reso lutions adopted at the anti-saloon conference of July 13, and moved their reference to the Buitable committee. They were received with moderate applause and referred. Three hundred and fifteen towns and twenty-three cities were reported, represented by 1,127 delegates. Henry Cabot Lodge was chosen permanent chairman. A letter was read from tne women s unnauun Temperance union asking for a platform and candidate favoring constitutional prohibi tion. Dr. Burden, of Attleboro, an Ames man, moved a formal ballot for Governor, The delegates voted by counties, passing over the platform between tellers. An at tempt to nominate by acclamation was ruled out of order as coming too late. Printed Ames ballots were handed to the delegates juBt before they voted, so there was no op portunity for scratching unless the delegate had rjrerjared his ballot beforehand. The ballot resulted as lollows:,, Whole number of votes 9 Necessary for a choice uo.ernor KoDinson Henry Cabot Lodge 2 J Q. A. Brackett 10 W. VV. Crapo 35 Oliver Ames W5 Mr. Ames' nomination was made unani mous and the convention took a recess to 2 o'clock. The convention came to order again at 2:20. A motion to proceed to an informal ballot for Governor was adopted. The ballot re sulted as follows: Whole number. . ." Necessary for a choice J. J. A. BracKeix, oi kosujh o-w W. H. Haile, of Springfield S86 Gen. John L. Otis, of Northampton 146 William B. Wood, of Brookline 1 H. C. Lodge, of Boston 1 It was voted to proceed to a formal ballot. The formal ballot announced at 3:50 p. m. re sulted as follows: Whole number 1,012 Necessary for a choice S07 J. u A oracneit W. H. Haile S41 General John L. Otis t6 Henry C. Lodge - - 1 Myron P. Walker 2 Mayor Metcalf moved to make the nomina tion nnanimons; carried. Following is the platform adopted t . . We. the ReDublicsns of Massachusetts, in con vention assembled, declare anew our allegiance to those fundamental principles upon which our gov ernment is founded and to which in its past history our party has ever been devoted. manhood, a means of corruption in politics and the most fruitful source of pauperism and crime, ws imperatively affirm that both patriotism and phi lanthropy demand the most strict enforcement of the laws enacted to express the enormous evil. A practical difficulty in dealing with cases for viola tion of the liquor law is the great number of such actions which come to the Superior court on appeal from the inferior courts. So numerous are they in some portions of the commonwealth that it is im possible to try them all with the pres ent facilities and thus the constitutional right of appeal. which cannot be abridged, too often secures immunity to lawbreak ers. This should be remedied and we urge the leg islature to provide additional aud frequent sessions or the superior court wnenever neeutui uau much other facilities as will ensure a speedy and thor ough trial of all these new cases. We pledge our selves to support as a candidate for office no man who is afraid orunwilling to do his whole duty in enforcing the laws; and to favor at all times such further legislation as may be necessary to render the existing laws more effective. Believing also that whenever a great public question de mantis set tlement an opportunity should be given to the peo ple to express tneir opinion cnereupon, we lavor rhn submission to the Deoole of an amendment to our constitution proh biting the manufacture and sale of alcoholic liquor to be used as a beverage. W give to the civil service acts passed by a Re publican Congress and the .Republican legislature of this commonwealth our hearty - approval and support. We will oppose all open or covertattacks upon them and encourage no act which tends to impair their efficiency. Fitness not political influ ence should determine appointment to office ;remov al should be made for cause alone and incumbents should be freeJ from enforced partisan duty and assessment. We favor the extension of these prin ciples to all business offices in the State and nation. Holding it to be a fundamental principle that the best government is that which encourages and se cures the greatest liberty of individual action con sistent with i he rights of otheis, the Republican party looks with disfavor upon legislation; hich un necessarily interferes with such liberty. It does not hesitate, however, to correct the evils growing out of inequality of condition so far as they may be wisely changed by legislation and its record in behalf of the interests of labor has no parallel. During the present year our Kepuoncan legislature h?s enacted laws requiring the weekly payment of wmps bv comorations. reuorts of accidents in factories, the posting of additional notices of the hours of labor; that means of communication shall be provided wilh the engineers' rooms and other rooms in manufacturing establishments where steam is used as a motive power, and the act estab lishing a Mtate ooara oi aroitrauon. l ne sona vote of the Democratic members of the State against the bill relating to the liability of employ ers for injuriessustained by employes in their ser vice, which prevented its - passage, was contrary to Democratic professions and an injustice to work men. Justice and fairness demand a calm, dispassionate, non - partisan examination of the principles of employers liability, free from selfishness and demagogism.and the enactment of a law which, while carefully guarding the rights of employers, shall afford ade quate protection to employes. We favor the most stringent enforcement of the laws forbidding the importation of foreign contract labor to compete with the American laborer and such legislation re lative to the employment of convicts as sh-tll pre vent their products from entering into unequal competition with other labor. All men have the right to make lawful contracts, including those of their own labor or others, without interference, and we condemn as unjust and subversive both of pri vate right and public interest all attempts by coer cion or intimidation to interfere with such right. The Republican party true to Its instincts and principles will deal with the Inter ests both of labor and capilal .in the spirit of equal and exact justice. Tne giaiiiuue anu esteem wnicii me itepuoucan rartv feels for the soldiers and sailors of the late war has never failed of expression either in word or deed. It shall never fail whl e we remain a Darty. No just demand can be made in their behalf which we will not support . The pledges which have been made to them shall be kept. We demand or the national administration prompt, persistent dete mination of the dispute be tween this country and Great Britain to the end that our fishermen may no longer be unjustly harassed and despoiled of their property and de prived of their occupation. We firmly maintain the principle of protection to Ameriran hi.lior and American industries. While anxious that inequalities in the traffic Bhall be cor- ponform to the changes in the needs of the business of the country and to provide a revenue equal to the just demands of the government we oppose all nonzoni-u reuueuons uiu.-uicvub tempts at meddling with the tariff as the so-called Morrison bill. , , Th. rihf. nt tmit voter freelv to cast his ballot and have it honestly counted and returned is the corner stone of our Institutions anu it is me nrsi and most imperative duty of the government to make this right secure. We renew our denuncia tions of all fraud, violence and intimidationswhen ever practiced by which that right is denied or im paired. ' The undignified and unseemly action of the Post office department manifested in its "offensive par tisanship" circular, the numerous removals of ca pable and honest officials, many of tbem wounded Union soldiers, for which no better reason could be invented than this overworked phrase, and the no ticeable dissatisfaction of the Pemocraljc party with the national administration because some Re publicans still remajn in office, all combine to prove that th party still maintains as its guiding principle the doctime that -'to the victors belong the spoils.1' ' We condemn the recent precipitate and peremp tory treatment by our natiopal State department of pur sister republic of Mexico which caused the es t pa lt.. t.i tt.it nf a nAichhorimr oower with whom considerations both pf friendship and selfrjnterest should have impelled us W cultivate more intimate relations. We condemn the Democratic House of Representatives in Congress for its neglect of our commercial interests, for its failure to provide sea coast defease, to enact a national bankruptcy law, to repeal the law making compulsory the ooinageof the depreciated silver dollars, for its unwillingness to pass wise and salutary laws and for it utter inca pacity to deal with public questions. A sound cur rency based upon specie in conformity to the mon etary standard of the world i of the most impor tance to all the interests of all the country. The continued coinage of the sliver dollar la a constant menace to the stability of our finances. We again demand the repeal of the law which requires the further coinage of this debased money. We tender to Governor George D. Robinson our thinks and assurances of esteem and approbation for his wise, manly and faithful administration of the gubernatorial office for three successive terms. His eminent successes entitle him to the approval and gratitude of all the citizens of the commonwealth. We ask for our candidate and principles that fair and just consideration which Massachusetts is ac- customea to accord to men ana measures. At the close of the reading Chairman Dun bar of the committee on resolutions an nounced that he dissented from that clause of the platform relative to prohibition and ms announcement was greeted witn mingled hisses and cheers. Tne balance of the State ticket was then nominated by acclamation as follows: Secretary of State Henry B. Pierce, of ADington. Treasurer Alanson W. Beard, of Boston. Auditor Charles R. Ladd, of Springfield Attorney general Edgar J. Sherman, of ijawrence. The convention then thanked Chairman Lodge for his able address, appointing the chairman and secretary a committee to noti fy the candidates of their nomination and sent a committee for Messrs. Ames and Brackett. After a tedious delay the com mittee announced that Governor Ames had gone to his home in Easton. Speaker xlrackett was introduced and highly thanked the convention for the honor conferred upon him, which he said was especially gratifying in view of the honorable character and ca reers of the gentlemen who had contested the nomination with him. At the close of Mr. Brackett's speech, on motion of Mr. Chapelle (colored) of Boston, the convention at 4:d0 p. m. adjourned. Killed by an Klectrlc Light Wire. Detroit, Mich., Sept. 29. Yesterday morning Rhody Carroll, twenty-two years of age, an employe of the Western Union Tele graph company, met his death on Atwater street from a shock of electricity. With H. T. Osborne and George Settles he had been engaged in changing a wire which led into the Western Union office. Carroll climbed a pole and cut the wire, which fell to the groupd. Settles was fixing the same wire on a pole over the traek, and Osborne was on gronnd between the iwo. When the end of the wire came to the ground Carroll came down the pole with the intention of taking the wire up the next pole, not realizing that it had fallen across a pair of wires which led to an electric light. Osborne took hold of the wire and called out: "Don t take hold Rhody; there's a strong battery on it." Dis regarding the warning Carroll approached the next pole, picked up the end ot the wire, and the next moment experienced a terrible shock. As he fell to the ground he called out, "Cut the wire !" Us borne took his pli ers and tried to cut the wire, but the current was too strong ond gave him such a shock that he could not. Me called ont to Hetties, who was on the pole across the street, to cut the wire and he did so, but it was too late. Carroll was lying in the gutter, dead, with the fatal wire grasped in his hand, having been unable to let go ot it. ANXIOUS TO SEE THE WORLD. A Young Lady Dona Male Attire And Starts To make Her Own Living. Rutland, Vt., Sept. 29. Annie Hawley, the eighteen-year-old girl who left her home in Sudbury on her father's horse Sunday morning, was overtaken near Hague, N. T., Sunday night, and brought home. She wore a blue sailor snit, trousers, rubber boots and a felt hat. She was found feeding the horse in an old shed, in which she had made prep arations for spending the night. By her side was a loaded Colt's revolver, and her pnrsu ers had to approach her cautiously. They offered at first to trade horses with her, and in the meantime got possession of the revol ver, l hey then told her their mission. Al though angry at first, she finally agreed to eo back, she said she was tired or the quiet life at home, and wanted to. start out and earn her own living. She thought she could get along better in male attire, and bought men's clothing and cut her hair short. Her father. Dr. Hawlev. is in business at Delmar Junction, Iowa, and the family are in good circumstances. Elected Chief Templar. Hartford, Conn., Sept.-29. D. G.Range, of South Britain, was to-night elected Chief Templar by the Grand lodge of Good Tern plars. WIGGINS A FALSE PROPHET. N Earthquake Shock Felt Yesterday at Charleston. Caarlbston, S. C, Sept. 29. When day dawned this morning it was upon a commu nity standing in imagination npon the brink of a fearful calamity. As a matter of fact the day passed without event. The usual tremor which occurs almost every twenty four hours was not felt, nor were there any signs of the meteorological disturbances pre dicted by the Canadian prophet. The wea ther was warm, but the day was bright and clear with no signs of rain even. There is naturally a widespread reeling of relief to night, franght, however, witn some uneasi ness. The people can afford to laugh at Wiggins and to-morrow everybody will go to work with brave hearts and renewed hope and conhdence that the worst is over. Up to 11:30 there has not been the slight est earth disturbance here and the non-f ulfill- men of WigeinB' prediction has caused great feeling of relief. A good deal of ap prehension and anxiety prevailed during the foreeoon, particularly as the weather was qnite sultry and the general atmospheric condition being apparently as lavorame tor a shock as on any day since the trouble be gan. Shocks Felt In Pennsylvania. Lancaster, Pa., Sept. 29. About 11 o'clock last night two distinct shocks of earthquake were felt in the vicinity of Eliza bethtown. The earth wave was of sufficient violence to cause doors and windows to rat tie. The people were badly frightened. The Knights to make a Test Case. Boston, Sept. 29. The law passed by the Forty-fifth congress forbidding the importa tion ot foreign labor has been violated in so many cases lately that the K. of L. in this section have determined to make a test case. The brickmakers employed by the Bay State Brick company of North Cambridge have made it a practice for some years of import ing workmen from Canada, in some cases letting employes who had worked previous seasons go and putting on the new recruits from the npper provinces. District Assem bly No. 30, K. of L.. has investigated the case and authorized the bringing of a suit against the concern. All the evidence has been lodged in the hands of United States District Attorney Stearns, who will take up the case immediately. Base Ball Yesterday. New York New Yorks 4, Kansas Citys I. Boston Detroits 6, Bostons 4. Philadelphia Philadelphia 8, Chicagos 5. Washington St. Louis 2, Washingtons 2. Pittsburg Athletic" 6. Pittsburgs 3. St. Louis Baltimores 11, St. Louis 6. Louisville Metropolitans 7, Louisvilles 0. THE O. 17. A. m. To Hold Its Next Annual Convention In This rity. Baltimore: Sept. 29. The national coun cil, O. U. A. M., concluded its annual ses sion here to-day and adjourned sine die. The next gathering of the order will be held in New Haven, Ct., on the fourth Tuesday in September, 1887. FIERCE RIOTING AT BELFAST. Orange and Green in Conflict Torn Together on the Police who Inter fered. Belfast, Sept. 29. Desperate fighting took place to-day between Protestant and Catholic workmen employed at Barbour's foundry. The police interfered to quell the disturbance, whereupon the fighters joined in common canse against the police, whom they fell upon with stones, sticks, tools, etc,, and drove them off. The police were rein forced by a troop of cavalry who charged the rioters and dispersed them. Scores of the mob were injured, some of them seriously, and many of the policemen were seriously wounded. Brought To Lire By Nltro-Glycerlne. Chicago, Sept. 29. Dr. M. A. Lacker- steen reports a case of resuscitation of a wo man' apparently dead by the hypodermic in jection of nitro-glycerine. He recommends this treatment in case or shock: or collapse. Gould Kept Busy Receiving Flowers. Portland, Me., Sept. 39. The investiga. tion into the affairs of the First National flank will probably be completed to-morrow. Defaulter Gould has been kept busy receiving flowers. He is now in a position to give bail and it is more than probable that - his case will go over until April. It is understood that Gould proposes to stay in jail until all the indictments are reported. He Died Like His Father. Franklin, Mass., Sept. 29. Edward Moses hanged himself in a barn at South Franklin yesterday. He was twenty-eight years old and unmarried. His father killed himself in a similar manner. A Worklugmmn In Great Luck. Stourbridge, Eng., Sept. 29. A carpen ter named Richard Wilkinson has received a legacy of $132,000 bequeathed by Mr. Willis of New Castle, whom Wilkinson four years ago saved from drowning. The marhlehead Race Probably On. Marblehead, Mass., Sept. 29. Captain Stone of the Mayflower thinks the race with the Galatea is off. He thinks it could have been sailed to to-day. He does not under stand that the time limit has been extended There is a smooth sea and no wind to-night. Overseers of Harvard College. Boston, Sept. 29. Hon. E. Rockwell Hoar was to-day re-elected president of the board of overseers of Harvard college. Hen ry W. Pntnam was elected as one of the overseers for six years. He is the only new member, the remainder of the overseers being re-elected. Harvard College Sued For Damages, Boston, Sept. 29. F. R. Brooks of Chica go, has 8 ued Harvard college for $50,000 damages on account of injuries received -re cently while a student at the college by the explosion of chemicals which he was prepar ing under the direction of a professor. Hugg Went To State Prison. New York, Sept. 29. John Hugg, the burglar who shot and nearly killed the son of Banker Coe, was to-day sentenced to fif teen years in the New Jersey State prison ten years for the shooting and five years for burglary in tne night time. A Young Lad Shoots His mother. Portland, Sept. 29. Patrick Feeny, aged sixteen, shot his mother in the left breast with a pistol ' to-day, the wound probably being fatal. The boy then fled and has not been captnred. He has a bad reputa tion, having escaped from the Re form school a few months ago. Mrs. Feeny says she and the boy were con versing on an ordinary topic. She thinks the shooting accidental, but some boys state that Patrick said I hat he was saving his money to buy a pistol to m" his mother. A Priest on Trial for murder. Madrid, Sept. 29. The trial of Cayento Galeote, the priest who assassinatedthe bish op of Madrid on'Palm Sunday, is in prog ress here and is attended by immense crowds. Thonsands who are nnable to obtain admission surround the palace where tne trial is proceeding. Ualeote insists that he was wholly justified in taking the life of the bishop and declares that he has twice at tempted suicide since his arrest. A CHURCH WAR AT ST. LOUIS. The Dublin School Question stirring up Trouble Among Catholics. bT. Louis, Sept. 29. There is a promise of a lively time in Catholic church circles over the decree of the third plenary council lately promulgated upon the matter of Cath olic parents allowing their children to attend the public schools. Several priests lately have been refusing absolution to such par ents as prefer public schools for their children. Rev. Father Phelan, a prominent priest and editor of the Western Watchman, the leading Catholic paper of the West warm ly espouses the liberal side of the question and warns priests that it is beyond their power to refuse absolution to either children or parents. Several parish priests take issue with Father Phelan on the question and it is more than likely that the rupture will be a church war hereabouts at least. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. The funeral of the late Bishop Shanahan of Harrisburg, Pa. , took place from the pro- cathedral at Harrisburg at 10:30 a. m. yes terday. - LIGHTNING FRUIT JARS IN Pints, Quarts and 1-2 Gallon. At Lowest market Prices. A Large Lot of MASON'S JARS AT COST. Rubbers for all tbe Jars now in use. PEAOHBLOW VASES From the name factory that made the celebrated norgan vase, ine real arxicie. DINNER AND TEA SETS In Decorated and White, and will not be undersold. House Furnishing; Goods of ev cry description. ROBINSON, 90 Church Street, near Chapel Open evenings. B. H. VETTER. Manufacturer of FINE CUSTOM PARLOR FURNITURE. Closing-Out Sale. T nfTa all mwr rrnnAa na fnllnnre at sar mamifaV urine orice. as t am troinar to stoo manufacturing: 11 different styles o? Fine Parlor Suits. 10 different styles of Fine Lounge. 20 different styles of Fine ranor reception unairs, ao. iroot itests ana Otto mans, 7 do. Turkish and Patent Rockers, 5 do. Gen lemen's Easv Chairs. 11 do. Handsomely Carved I moor-ted Antioue Hall Chairs. 8 do. Inlaid Parlor x aoies. i ne mosc oi rnese gooas are m musim ready to cover. Thn f rrt.mftq am nf walnut, cherrv. mahoeranv and rosewood. All orders for reupholstering and re- :: M i nnn:n..J annn V. 111 VIU 1UIU1LUIO IO WllllllUCU lrlVU5 prompt an.eut.iou ul me wwesi priuea. 674 Chapel Street, jy24 tf Near the New Haven Opera House. PEARL'S WHITE T BADE- iP KVEHY V GLYceriNE is a pearly white, aemi-transparen'. fluid having a re Vmaxkable affinity (for the skin. The (only article yet known to chemistry that will penetrate the skin "WITHOUT INJURY. KoFapa 1 alnsrv Beautifies the Complexion, Eradicates all Spots, Freckles, Tan, Moth Fatcbes, Black Worms, Impurities and Dis coloration of every kind, either within or upon th skin. It renders the skin pure, clear, health ful and Brilliant, cresting s complexion which Is neither artificial nor temporary but at once beau tiful and permanent in Its neautv. It it is won r . derfully good thing for chafed or rough skin on infants. Try it. IT OTTH33S (Ahmt Instantly) Sunburn, Prickly Heat, Chap ped, It ouch r Chafed Sklu) In fact Its results upon all diseases of the skin are wonderful. It Nerer Fails! Price 75c. per Bottle Vie Also PEARL'S White Glyoerini SOAP, It makes the skin so soft and white. Ask Year Druggist Tor It. After Ulns PEARL'S WRITE GLYCERINE CO., PROPS. HW HaVM.CT. CLASSICCOLLECTIONS OF PIANOFORTE MUSIC. The following elesrant and correct editions of cel ebrated musical works are In constant demand ty good players. Beethoven's Sonatas, Lebert and von Billow edi tion, in paper, x vols. eacn,. The same in cloth, embossed. 2 vols. each. 6.C0 Chopin's Mazurkas. In piper, 1.00 nhnnin'a Nocturnes. Cloth SI. SO. rtaner BOcts Chopin's Waltzes. Cloth $1.25. paper 50 cts SChumUnn'S Aioum, op. 00 ana 10, paper 91.UU Sonatinen Album, fingered by Cohler. Cloth $1.50, paper 75 cts dementi's Sonatinas, Op. 36, 37 and 3s, paper 50 cts Kohler's Kinder (Children's) Album, paper 75 cts Mendelssohn's Songs without words. Cloth SI. 50, paper l.uu Th. above books, with the exceotion of Beetho ven's Sonatas, are reprints of Peters1 celebrated editions of the same works, and are extra good and correct editions, and C aithf ul copies of the origin als. Piano Classics, recently published. Is a book filled with unusually good piano pieces of medium difficulty, by modern composers. Price, Cloth $1.50, Boards $1. Any book mailed for the retail price. OLIVER DITSON & CO. .Boston SHIRTS TO ORDER. J. M. L1ERVIN, 757 Chapel St. Established JS37. THE MAILS. NEW HAVEN P0ST0FFICE. AUG USX 1, 1886. Omm Homus March 1 to November 1. 7:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. November 1 to March 1, 7:30 a. m. to 8:00 p.m. Open on Sundays from 12:00 m. to 1:00 p. m. Vestibule open for the accommodation of the holders of Lock Boxes from March 1 to November 1, from 5:00 a. m. to 12:00 midnight. From No vein - Der 1 to march 1, irom 5:au a. m. to i:uu miunigiit. Sunday nights from 6:00 to 11:00 p. m. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF HAILS. New York Open 7:00, 8:30, 11:30 a. m., 2:00, 3:30, 4:30, 6:55, 7:60 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00, 11:15 a. m., 12:45, 1:30, 4:20 (7:30 daily, including Sundays), 11:00 p.m. New York Railroad Way Open 8:30, 11:30 a. m., 7:45 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00 a. m., 1 :S0 p. m. Baltimore. Washington. PhiladelDhia and South ern States Open 7:00, 8:30, 10:40 a. m. Close 5:30, 9:00 a. m., 4:20 (7:80 daily, including Sundays),ll:00 p. m. Chicago and Western States Open 7:00. 10:00 a. m., 2:00. 9:30 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00 a. m., 4:20 (7:30 daily, including Sundays), 11 p. m. Albanv and Northern New York Open 7:00, 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 6:55, 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00, 9:00, 11:15 a. m.. 1:30, 5:00, 7:30, 11:00 p. m. Boston Open 7:00 a. m., 12:30, 2:00, 4:30, 5:30, 9:30 p.m. Close 7:00, 10:30 a. m., 12:45.3:15,5:00, 11:08 p. m. Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont Open 7:00, 10:00 a.m., 2:00.4:30 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00,10:00 a. m 5:00, 11:00 p. m. tspnngneiu open 7:00, 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 4:30, 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00, 10:00 a. m., 12:45, 5:00, 11:00 p. m. Springfield Railroad Way Open 10:00 a. m., 2:00 p.m. Close 7:00 a. m., 5:00, 11:00 p. m. Bwswn ana jvioany u. t . yj., west or Springfield Open 7:00 a. m., 12:35, 2:00, 9:80 d. m. Close 7:00 10:30 a. m., 12:45. 5:00, 11:00 p. m. " Hartford Open 7:00, 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 5:55. 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00. 10:30 a.m., 12:45,5:00, 7:80,11:00 p. m. Meriden Open 7:00. 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 5:55, 9:30, 11:00 p. m. Close 7:00, 10:30a. m., 12:45, 5:00, 11:00 p. m. New Britain Open 7:00. 10:00 a. m.. 2:00.9:30 b. m. Close 7:00, 10:30 a.m., 12:45, 5:00, 7:30, 11:00 p. m. Wallingford Open 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 5:55 p. m. Close 7:00 a. m.. 10:30. 5:00 p. m. Kensington Open 10:00 a. m., 2:00 p. m. Close 7:00 a. m., 5:00 p. m. North Haven Ot)en 10:00 a. m.. 2:00 n. m. Close 7:00, 10:30 a. m.'. 5:00, 11 :00 p. m. Bridgeport Open 7:00, 8:30, 11:30 a. m., 2:00, 3:30, 6:45 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00, 11:15 a. m., 1:30, . ll.W JJ. 111. New London Open 7:00, 10:00 a. m., 3:00, 5:30, 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00, 9:45 a. m., 3:15, 5:00, 11:00 p. m. New London Railroad Way Open 10:00 a. m 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00 a. m., 5:00 p. m. Norwich and Eastern Connecticut Open 7:00 a m., 3:00,5:30,9:30 p. m.Close 7:00,9:45.10:30a. m.,3:l. 5:00,11:00 p.m. Providence and all Rhode Island Own 7 00 10:nn a. m., 3:00, 5:30, 9:30 p. ni. Close 7:00, 10:30 a. m., 3:15, 11:00 p. m. New Haven and Northampton Way Open 2:00, 9:30 p. m. Close 10:30 a. m., 5:00 p. m. Collinsville, Plantsville, Unionville, Southington and New Hartford Open 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 9:30 p. m. Close 5:30. 10:30 a. m., 5:00 p. m. .Naugauics rtauroau way open 10:30 a. m., 9:30 p. m. Close 6:10 a. m., 5:00 p. m. Waterburv Onen 7:00. 10-30 a m l-.in K-:-in r-kx 9:30 p. m. Close 9:80.10:30 a. m . 1:30,5:00,11:00 p. m uuuuuguaiii, juiauui. uiiu utsruy vpen lu:lu a. ni.. 1:30, 4:30, 9:30 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:30 a. m., 1:30, 5:00 p. m. Seymour, Oxford and Southford Open 10:30 a. m., 9:30 p. m. Close 9:30 a. m., 5:00 p. m. Orange Open 10:00 a. m., 9:30 p. in. Close 5:00 p. m. Housatonic Railroad Way Open 2:00, 7:00 p. m. Close 8:00 a. m., 3:15 p. m. v snepaug kaii roan way open 7:00 a. m., 9:30 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00. a. m. tjonnecticut; vauey itoaa war open 2:00, 9:30 p. 1. Close 7:00, 9:45, 10:30 a. m.. 12:45, 11:0U p. m. Air Line Railroad Way Otien 2:00. 9:30 d. m. Close 7:00 a. m., 12:45 p. m. Durham. Clintonville and Northford ODen 9:00 a.m., 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00 a. m., 5:00 p. m. jumuiewn ii iu:uv a. m., ::uu, o:.w, 'J:av p. . Close 7:00, 10:30,a. m., 12:45, 5:00, 11:00 p. m. Danbury Open 7:00, 11:30 a.m., 2:00, 7:50 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00 a. m., 1:30, 3:15, 7:30, 11 :00 p. m. Milford-Open 8:80, 11:30 a. m., 8:30, 7:50 p. m Close 5:30, 9:00, 11:15 a. m., 1:30, 4:20 p. m. Colchester Open 2:00, 9:50 p. m. Close7:00 a. m., 5:00 p. m. West Haven Open 9:15 a. m., 1:00, 9:30 p. m. Close 8:00 a. m., 2:00, 5:00 p. m. Branch Office Open 9:15, 11:30 a. m.. 3:30, 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00. 9:30, 11 :00 a. m., 5:00 p. m. rtireigu pen t :uu a. in., 4:3U, ,:4n p. m. Close 5:30. 9:00,11:15 a. m.. 13:45. 4:80. 7:30. 9:00.11:00 n. m Westville Open 9:15 a. m., 1:00, 7:30 p. m. Close 7:00, 11:00 a. m., 5:00 p. m North Branford Open 11:00 a. m. Close 1:00 p. m. isortn uuutora upen ii:uo a. m. Close l:00p. m. North Madison Ooen (Monday. Wednesrlav and Friday) 11:00 a. m Close 1:00 p. m. The fees on orders in the United States are: Or ders not exceedig $10, eight cents: over 10 and not exceeding $15, ten cents; over $15 and not ex ceeding $30, fifteen cent s :over $30 and not exceed ing $40, twenty cents; over $10 and not exceeding $50, twenty-five cents; over $50 and not exceeding $60, thirty cents; over $80 and not exceeding $70, thirty-five cents; over $70 and not exceeding $80, forty cents; over $80 and not exceeding $100, forty five cents. Postal notes were issuea about Sep tember 1 in amounts less than five dollars. Fee for same is only three cents, and they must be presented for payment within ninety davs after the same is issued. To facilitate the free delivery svstem. letters should be plainly addressed to street and number. Carriers leave the office at 7:00 and 10:30 a. m., 2:15, 3:30 and 4:30 p. m., making four deliveries in the business section, and three, two and one fur ther out according to distance from the office. Col lections are made irom street boxes before 7 a. ni., with the exception of the outskirts, which are opened by the carrier upon his regular trips. Col lections are maue irom ooxes in tne business sec tions for all important outgoing mails until 8 p. m. Sunday collections from all boxes in the city at 4 p. m. The letters in the boxes at the deDot will be col lected by the local agent five minutes before the de parture of all mail trains. carriers letters can oe ooiamea in tne evening between i ana 5 o'ciock at. tne earners' winuow. Sundays. 12 to 1 o. m. Letter postage in the United States will be two cents per ounce from and after July 1, 1885. "Request to return" will be printed across the ena or stampea envelopes. lurnisneu Dy tne rose office department, without additional cost where sucn are ordered in lots not less than nve hundred. Money Order and Registered Letter windows open from 8 a. m. until 8 p. m. No fractions of cents should be introduced in an order. United States Treasury notes or national bank notes only received or paid. Registration to all parts of foreign countries, ten cents. MONEY SENT WITHOUT DANGER OF LOSS. Money Orders can be obtained at this office unon any money order postoftice in the United States, Germany, Great Britain, Switzerland, Canada, Ita ly, Portugal and India. Benjamin K. Knglish. P. T. & & A FRIEND IN NEED. DR. SWEET'S INFALLIBLE LINIMENT. Prepared from the recitie of Dr. Rtenhen Sweet of Connecticut, the great natural Bone -Setter. Has been used for more than fifty years and is the best E jown remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia. Sprains, Bruises. Burns, Cuts, Wounds, and all external in Varies. DODD'S NERVINE AND INVIGOBATOR. Standard and reliable, and never fails to comfort the aged and help everybody who uses it. SOLD BY ALT. DRUGGISTS TRY IT. Allison Bra's Improved Family Soap , Absolutely pure, and superior to all others for general household use. GRATEFUL COMFORTING. EPPS'S COCOA. BREAKFAST. Bv a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which troTeru the operations of disrestinn and nutri tion, a od by a careful application of the fine proper ties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored bev erage which may save uh many heavy doctos' bills. Jt is by the judicious use of such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built up until strong enougn co resist every tendency to aiseaso. .Hun dreds of subtle maladiesare floating around 13 ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well luruuou iriui uiuv uiwu aiiu a piujjDii uuuiiaun' trame. uivii service uazette. Made simDlv with boUin? water or milk. Sold only in half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus: fe2?iUi&wedtf Tendon. England. What is this Dark Shadow. That follows us whererer we go? It is the fear of mental ex haustionthat terminates either in INSANITY OR DEATH. We as a people live fast. We are overworked, so that old age comes upon us when nuitA voiins- in years. We pass sleepless nights or wilh a sleep that gives no rest, xois is nervous exnauslion.and we re quire a tonic that will restore the brain and nervous system to its normal condition, bringing back youth and vigor. The NEW QUININE, called KASKINE. is tne mosc puwerrui tonio known, it removes tnai tired and depressed feeling, gives us a good appe tite, makes us feel strong and healthy, gives quiet sleep that refreshes the languid and weary. In Bellevue Hospital, N. Y., "Universally suc cessful." In St. Francis Hospital, N. Y., "Every patient treated with Kaskine has been discharged cured." Rev. Joseph Desribes, Chaplain of Charity Hos pital, writes: "I will be surely, on every occasion, through conviction a most devoted promoter of Kaskine." St. Joseph's Hospital, N. Y. : 'Its use is consid ered indispensable. It acts perfectly." Dr. L. R. White, U. S. Examining Surgeon, writes: ' Kaskine is the best medioine made." Dr. L. M. Qessner has cured over iWO vatients with Kaskine after quinine and othv drugs had failed. He says: "It Is undoubtedly the best med icine ever discovered." Prof. W. F. Holcombe, M. D., writes: "Kaskine is superior to quinine in its specific power, and never produces the slightest injury to the hearing or constitution. Kaskine is pleasant to take and can be used with out special medical counsel. Pamphlets giving in formation. &e.. sent on mili..urw..1 6 Send fpr the great bok or testimonials unparall fiei 'SIS? ?ry Sf med'cine. $1 bottle. Sold bv ft 9; Eeete 4 Co., New Haven, or sent bv mail on i ,i"T P"3 inn KjisitiNis CO., 1 Jy5eodaw 54 Warren Street. New York. WASTED, A GOOD COOK; no washing or Ironing re quired. Inquire at Be30at M18 CHAPEL STREET. WANTED, A SITUATION by-a young girl to do second work or general houework: is a good plain cook and laundre s; n;at and wi;l i:g; good city reference. Inquire at se30 ltt 838 WALLACE STREET. WASTED, A SITUATION by a resictt:Miegi is. do gen eral housework in a i;ri w.e family. Good reference. Inquire-at se30 It 46 TYLER STREET . WANTED, A YOUNG LADY attending school, at liberty from 2 to 6 p. m., would like employment. Call after 3 p. m. at se80 lt 65 PROSPECT STREET. WANTED, A POSITION as clerk in a hotel by a young man who is strictly temperate and honest. Add ess by letter FRANK. se303t ThisOfflce. WANTED. A SITUATION by a young man as clerk in a grocery or liquor store; has had several years' experience: is willing to do any kind of work : best of references. Address se30 3t E. ROYSE, 135 Olive Street. WANTED. A SITUATION by a young man as coachman in a private familv: one who understands the. care of norses and carriages. Address . j. ncuEKiaun, se302tt 25 Hal lock Street. City. WANTED. A SITUATION by a young man as coachman, to take care of horses and do gardening and to make himself generally useful ; his wife would do cooking and general housework in a small fami ly: City or Countrv. Can brine- reforanra if r.- quired. Address sa" at" T. H., This Office. WANTED. A COMPETENT GIRL to do second work. Ap ply at TO HO WE STREET. se29 2t WANTED. OYSTER GROUNDS. Also a crop of five-year-olds for sale. Address J. MEL BASSETT. se29 6t 93 Exchange Building. Citv. WANTED. A GIRL to do waiting and chamberwork. Ref erences required. Apply from 4 to 6 or in the evening at 1,050 CHAPEL STREET. se29 8t WANTED, MTO RENT, a store, with four or five rooms attached, central to the postofflce. HOOKER & WARREN. se-3 19 Exchange Building. WA NTED, ta A PAIR of horses at least 15 hands high, c? well matched, good travelers, sound, gen tle, and absolutely afraid of nothing. Any party having a pair of horses embracing the above re quirements, by slating price and telliog where the team can be seen, may learn of a purchaser by ad dressing BOX 244, sop New Haven P. O. WANTED. AN intelligent, earnest man to represent in his own locality, a large responsible house. A re munerative salary to right party. Steady position. References exchanged. AM. MANUFACTURING HOUSE, so 16 Barclay St., N. Y. WANTED, A C (fi Clothes Wringers and Carpet !a V Sweepers to repair at the Bas ket fcitoi-e of George 1. Lamb, the wringer man, 699 chapel street. Furniture, Oil Cloths, Ice Boxes, Refrigerators. Children's Carriages and House Fur nishing Goods in large variety, all tirst class goods. Low for cash or on weekly payments. Orders by mail promptly attended to in any part of the city WANTED. GROSS Claret Bottles quarts. HALL'S, TOhanetree 100 .utertaimttcuts. Thursday, Sept. 30. ONt THIS ONE NIGHT. J THE ROONEYS IN A 3 ACT COMEDY. PAT ROONEY AND HIS New York Star Comedy Company, IN THE NEW COMEDY PAT'S WARDROBE. "ASANA BANAD." MR. PAT ROONEY KATIE ROONEY. I RATIEil ROONEY I MR. PAT ROONEY. Supported by an excellent comedy organization. A Whirlwind of Fun. A Cyclone of Merriment. A Typhoon of Laughter. ALT THE FAMOUS ROONEY SPECIALTIES INTRODUCED Reserved seats 75 and 50o. Gallery 2c. Friday and Saturday Nights and Saturday Matinee, OCTOBER 1st and 2d. America's Ideal Artiste VIOLA ALLEN As FLORELL in W. C. Cowper's new and charm, ing comedy drama "Talked About." A typical picture of New England life. Supported by MR. LESLIE ALLEN and a strong character organization, consisting of Mr. Hart Con way, Mr. Peloss King, Mr. I N. Drew, Mr. Harry Rosp, Misa Florence Roberts. Mrs. G. Bruuton, Miss Edith Barry mo i e. Miss Grace Crampton. Reserved seals 75 and 50c Gallery 25 cents Matinee Saturday 50 and S5c. se30 3t . CARLL'g OPERA HOUSE. ONLY TWO NIGHTS. Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 4 and 5. MR. FRANK And his excellent company in Mayo & Wilson's beautiful romantic play. 3NTor deck. Now in its third successful season. "It is powerful, intense and fu!l of action." New Haven Journal and Courier, Jan. 22, "The play must be seen to be appreciated and it is with the fullest confidence the Union would rec ommend its readers to witness the presentation." New Haven Union, Jan. 22. '86. Seats now on tale at Loomis Admission 25 and 50 cents. Reserved seats 50c, 7 5c and $ I . se80 HARMONY'S HARVEST FESTIVAL, OCTOBER 4tli T0 9tli! LINCOLN Old Canteen! Gipsy Kettle! Guess Pole! AIHTISM (wilh guess or vote) lOOEKTS. hf.HI t BUNNELL'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE AND Xliii Wcek'8 Attraction ft GRAY & STEPHENS And their wonderful Trained Dogs, supported by a strong uramauc company in cneir sensational drama, Without u Home AND Saved Trom tlic Storm. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings with Tuesday and Thursday matinee. Without a Home, Friday and Saturday evenings. Saturday matinee, Saved From liae Storm. AMERICAN THEATER Week Commencing Monday, September 27, Specialty Company No. 2. Headed by S fkiivkli.s. 3 La Rose Brothers, . Sli?s Ada Clifton, Stewart and Walters, MTSS T.OTT S A KVTHTl Talbot and Mack, T Barry and Gmmerson, Walley West, - Dick Coleman, concludme with the verv funny afterpiece. Prices, - IO, 25, 35 aud 50 Cent. Box Office open from 10 to 4. MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY. DANciara. Miss Gill's Academy of Dancing Reopens Oct. ltt, No. 45 Hoadley Building, 45 Church Strept. Send for circular. s21 lm WCisczllvcmous. I ML 57, 59 & 61 O&OGEST., FURNITURE DEALERS AND Blair UNDERTAKERS, NeHwTaflBuStSn " The best Spring Bed for tee money Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Seat Chulra great Tariety, aa low as can be bought. UNDERTAKING IwompUy attended to, night OT day, with em. Bodies preserved without ice in the best maaner Also Sole ArenU! tot Washburn's Deodorise a Disinfecting Huid. new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rest foy parUjs or funeral. iy