Newspaper Page Text
a October 23 1886.
VOL. UV ? i! f C 4 i 1 - I 1 -si M IMPORTED WRAPS. Handsome styles of Seal uan v raps opened this morning, October 12. Fancy Jackets, Jersey Jackets, Boucle Jackets, In great variety. LONDON-DYED SEAL PLUSH cLoAKS, Made lrom the finest plush, way equal to the skins in MISSES' Exceedingly pretty and stylish garments for Misses and Children. P. S. We invite all to visit our large and well li ed Cloak and Shawl Room. CARPETS. OUR ANNUAL OPENING AND EXHIBITION FOR THE FALL TRADE NOW IN PROGRESS. 914 Clia,pel Street. THIRTEENTH YEAR. We are rt ady to show to the people of New Haven the largest line of CHILDREN'S TOTS ever offered, and at m-ices which can bear comparison. We are stocking up with entirely new goods and are headqmrters for Fancy Good, Cups and Sanccrs, Statuary, Silverware, dec. BOSTON 7SO Chapel Street. K W. P. O 65 CHURCH , 79 to 89 FALL OPENING -OF- PETITE An immense display of all the leading novelties in CARPETS, WALL PAPERS, LACE CURTAINS, UPHOLSTERY GOODS, RUGS, MATS, Etc. BARGAINS FOB ALL WHO COME. New, Stylish Goods. The Largest Stock to Select From. Prices Below Competition. SEE US IMMEDIATELY. L. ROTHCHILD & BROTHER, 688 TO 689 OHAND AVENUE. New and splendid styles in Best Bigelow Body Brussels at $1.15 a yard. Special sale of all the newest patterns in Lace Curtains. A deep cat in prices of Rags and Mats. Great sale of Tapestry Brussels, from 50c a yard. Immense bargains in Ingrain Carpets. 100 pieces best quality iDgrains at 65c a yard. Splendid selection of Ingrain Carpets, from 35c to 40c a yard. A complete assortment of WUtons, Velvets and Moquette Carpets, in the latest novel es and lowest prices. Oil Cloth, Oil Cloth Rugs and Mats, Linoleum, Etc. All goods warranted as represented. Goods shown with pleasure. Prompt attention ven to orders. We study to please at the great Bargain Warerooms of L. Rothchild & Brother, 683, 685, 087 and 689 GrandJAyenue.' j OPEN EVESISGS. BRASS FIRE GOODS HOUSEHOLD BttASS CO., BOARD xi noons. A PRIVATE family has lare and delight fully located rooms to rent with board; fami ly preferred. Address oc4 tf P. O. BOX 1.475. FOR RENT, MMl A NICE front chamber, handsomely furn I ijjij ished, with alcove. Also a handsome suite of liiULfurniahed rooms. Inquire at aulBtf 4U4 CH APEL STREET. Pleasant Room, with Board, Suitable for trentleman and wife. Also Rooms for single gentlemen. AU pleasantly Lsituated. Also table board. Call at myatf 5-i6 CHAPEL STREET. Board and Rooms. LADIES and gentlemen in want of fur nished rooms and board with home comforts. .also tabl board, call at mv 1 3tf OR WOE STREET. pXiseeUimeous. DYNAMITE Explodes Rata. Mice. Weasel. Wood- chuck, Skunk, Roaches, Bed Bug?, Wa ter Bugs, Puta:o Bum. Flies, Insects, 1 Vermin, etc. It limn no en nail. mm L II l MI Grand results surely follow its use. It drives out Rata and Mice; ihey do not die on the premises. One trial will convince you of its merits. 15 and 25c. Sold by all druggist! in this city. WELLS & CALHOUN, Wholesale Druggists, 315 State street, Bole Wholesale agents. segQ8m Native Peaches PICKED and received daily. A lot of late Craw fords to-day from Middlefleld. EDW. E. HALL & SON. WAITED, THE owner of a mining! Claim which has "vra In M(hl valued at $147,238, "assays from which give $ lOO to $250 per ton in Gold, asks for Capital to further develop tbe same and put it upon a paying baais by the erection of suitable machinery, e. Will sell an equal one half Interest for S50,00(, the money so obtained to be placed In trust or otherwise secured to the purpose above mentioned. For full information, DrlnciDaU only address principal. j(rra H spooflfIli elSeodawlm Bristol, H. I. LEVI C. GILBERT, COAL. COAL. COAL. 89 Church St. 26 East Water St. Special Notices. Plush, Boucle antl Astra- seal trimmings, and every style and beauty. GARMENTS, lit- -OF- all kinds of Toys, Games, Pazzles, &o. Also Beautiful Vases, Dolls, Dolls, Ink Stands, Presents of all kinds. 99c STORE. B. F. BUCK V CO. GILBERT, STREET, opposite P.O. RAILROAD AVENUE. AND FINE CLOCKS. 87 CENTER STREET. The Hogarth Academy! Under the efficient management of Its Principal and Foii'-der, PROFESSOR LEE, who is emphati cally inaorsea oy many 01 tne leaning1 educational men of the country. Is rapidly growing in fame and faTor 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 I'iploma given to everv graduate. Methods practical not pretentious. "Know ledge is Power.'" -'Wisdom Wins." 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. jv31 3m Over 46, 49 and 50 Church Street. Thorough practical Commercial Training for Young Men and Ladies. One year, or unlimited scholarship $60, including all expenses. Six mouths $40. Three months $'25. Penmanship, Bookkeeping, Arithmetic, Business Forms. Correspondence, Commercial Law. Bank ing. Finance, Ac, taught separately if desired. SHORTHAND AND T Y PE WRITING Good po sitions to competent graduates. Practical merchandise and produce department governed by daily quotations. Day and evening sessions begin September 6th. Call for circular. aul8 WEST END INSTITUTE. MRS, 8. Mj. CADYS ENGLISH AND FRENCH BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL For Young Ladle and Misses. A Preparatory Course for Little Girls. Lessons in French (natural method) given to them without charge. OBJECT DRAWING LESSONS for which no charge la made In any department of the school. The Institute reopens September 23d. Miscellaneous. HORSE FOR SALE. A first-class saddle pony weighing? about 600 poiinds: perfectly sound and rentle: has been ridden by a lady during the past season and is offered for sale because the owner has no further use for it; as a driver it is a much stronger roader than manyiarg tr norses. inquire at oc30 tf 413 STATE STREET. FOR RENT, jf. THREE unfurnished rooms, 1TB Temple IS;;' street. $12 per month. Tenements of 4 and 5 .JalLrooms, 5 and 7 Greenwood street. Also new hotiRos with all modern improvements, corner Whauev avenue and ttarden street. EDW MALLET. o82 3t ' Office 938 Chapel Street. FOR SALE. A NEW brick house for two families: mod- ern in every respect: connected with sewer; jscaikowner win sen low u soia at occe. T. 0. 8LOAK ft BON, Boom 8 Benedict's Building. Open evenings- FOR RENT, THE premises No 1 and 15 Grove street. near State. Tbe radical changes and im provement on tbe building will be completed early in novemner, ana win oe reniea oniy to small families and to prompt paving tenants at f 16 and $18 per month. Apply at BEECHER'8 EXCHANGE, o2tf TB9 Chapel Street. FOR RENT. SMALL HOUSE. Bradley Place. Lower art of house, Nash street. Store and house, tate street. Store corner Artisan and St. John streets. FOB AliE. Twenty horse power engine and heater. One light grocery wagon, new. Apply to o22 6tt 962 Grand Avenue. FOR RENT, THE premises No. 99 Minor street. Irame- Mdiate possession. A two family house, central and con lonr Will rent only to prompt paying tenants. $17 and $15 per month. Rent BEECHER'S EXCHANGE, 769 Peapel Street. o22tf FOR RENT. 4 Rooms 90!" Grand street 8? 5? 119 Ellsworth street .. iu.w 119 Ellsworth street 9 00 76 Pierpont street 8.00 874 Whalley avenue 14.00 324 jnunson sweet i w 231 Congress avenue 12.00 8-3 Ward street 18-50 69 Union street 1 00 69 Union street 15 00 11 Center street 30 00 21S Martin street . 6.50 119 Crown street 80.00 The above are a few of the vacant tenements on our list. Call early and secure a desirable tene ment lor tne winter. HORACE P. HOADLEY, 2 HOADLEY BUILDING. - oc20tf Office Open ETenings. FOR SALE. l. THE valuable property Nog. 747 and 749 I KlAto street, corner of Bradley, with a good aUiLslore on the corner. Al-oa dwelling house No 106 Bradley street; lot 5-2 feet 6 incnes oy 143 deep. Inquire of SAMUEL muiiuia oir 749 State Street. FOR RENT, A number of good houses and tenements. Houses rented and rents collect . a. FOR SALE, u a n-TRST.r.I.ASS BRIf!KHOUSE.12 rooms. liWbath. &c. on Whalley avenue. Can be Mil hniioht .for ftS.SnO. A GOOD BRICK HOUSE in the First ward, west of the postofflee: 10 rooms, city water ana gas. Price QS.OOV. Terms easy. Money to loan on real estate-ai o per wul. Call at NO. 70 HTTrrROH STREET. ROOM 8. HVOfllce open evenings from 7 to 8. olo ai. g. . r " ' For Sale, Grove Street Lots, Near Cbarcn Street. --f TILL be divided to suit purchasers and sold on t T easy terms. For particulars apply to CHAS. H. WEBB. 850 Chapel 8treet. FOR RENT, k FIRST FLOOR of house on Peck street, 6 rooms, city water, sras and bath. House is Li.ew: water rates paid by owner- For par ticulars call at MERWIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, g 759 Chapel Street FOR SALE, in West Haven, a neat little cottaee and I irt . wiH livAiinnr choice fruit trees. Price .11 Sl.VM. Also a small farm of 11 acres with two-story house; $3,500. Apply to WALTER A. MAIN, West Haven. se27 FOR SALE, l A very fine farm of 75 acres, situated on I tin moin t-nrtri H h 1 1 1 1 1 R miles from this CitV. ililLwith fine, larce modern house, two good barns with stabling for 20 head of stock, (running water in buildines). abundance of fruit, over 1,600 bushels of appls 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, &c, can go with place if desired. Has been run as a milk farm, and 14 cows and 8 horses have ben kept on place for several years. Might exchange for some nice improved property, or sell on very accommodating terms. a27 792 Chapel Street. FOR RENT. y EITHER separate or together, the large rfr,rA n.nri rear hiiilHinps No. 479 State street. liilLThese nremises are well adanted to either a large mercantile or manufacturing business; also rooms wiih or without power on East Water street. Also for sale or rent, dwelling houses in city and suburbs. J. W. BISHOP, aulltr H QlttLe oirew. BUILDING LOT FOR SALE. t HALF mile from Milford Center; half acre, well fenced; fine shade and bearing fruit Ltrees, vines, arbor, good barn, hennery and other buildings; good well of water, drain pnpes; cellar wall and underpinning brick; doors, window sashes, etc., for a house; with or without 3!4 acres of adjoining meadow land, containing spring of wa ter, fruit, garden, etc. Will be sold at a bargain. Purchase money can remain on mortgage. Apply to jy22 tf F. L. TIBBALS. 738 Chapel street. FOR RENT, t A Furnished Hall, up one flight of stairs: size 18x48; suitable for smill society: will Lseat 150. Price one evening each week for One year, gas and neat incluaea, or particulars inquire of E. F. BURASD, 800 864 State street, or J. K. BUNDY. 8i8 Chapel street. jy8tf FOR RENT. y HOUSES and Tenements in all parts of the Lcity. FOR SALE. On easv terms. Houses and Building Lots. Ap ply at the office of J. L. KIERNAN, Room 6, 818 Chapel street. Open evenings from 7 to 9. my28tf A Few Hundred Dollar Will Se cure a Good Home. ONE FAMILY HOUSE. 200 Atwater street. RAiiM.nHhwn 90 A ilhlirn RtTAAt. TwO-fam- ImLilv house. No. 11 Clay street. Two-family house, 460 Orchard street. All to be sold low if sold within ten days. Also for rent, first floor 78 Wool sey street; first floor 10 Newhall street; 115 Porteea street; 121 Portsea street: 310 Congress avenue, and second floor 29 Auburn street. A. TO. HOLJ1KS, HOUSE MOVER, OFFICE 69 CHURCH 8TREET. nolB IIINMAN'S'REAL ESTATE AND FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY. ftKO.OOO to loan at 5 rer cent interest. Prorjertv for sale in all parts of the city. Rents- collections and the care of property a specialty. Fire, Life and Accident Policies issued in none but first-class companies. HINMAN & COOKE, Agents, 63 Church St. Opposite Postofflee. (Open evenings;) FOR RENT, t HOUSE 235 Exchange street, first floor, 5 roomsand attic chamber, from May 1st. In auire at Kl7t,f 103 BLATCHT.FY A vFNTTE. FOR SALE, 4V-- A FINE pair of black horses; well matched, kind and warranted sound. Ap ply between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. and 6 and 8 p. m. at residence ocltf 212 YORK STREET,? FOR SALE AT SMEDLEY BROS, k CO STABLE AND STOREHOUSE- DRAFT, BUSINESS AND COACH Also Lot of Counters and Shelving. TWELVE BUSINESS WAGONS. HOTEL DEVONSHIRE. 42D STREET, NEW YORK. Opposite Grand Central Depot ADJOIJflNO LINCOLN BANK. Rooms from 50 cents upwards. ' Elesrao oiilt-a fnp f.miliM ii lit ftrat. -l ui-u a iiiLmoderate prices. Baggage to and from de pot free. S. 1. HASEIf. tf Harness ana summer Lap Robes. Look at my full Rubber and Nickel Trimmed Harness at $15, $18 and $20; all hand stitched. Momie Cloth Carriage Robes, elaborately em broidered, at $1.25; worth double the money. Halt ers 25c, Tie Reins 25c and 3Ac. J1. H. CUMMINS, Agt. jet 4 62 Orange St.. corner Center. SATURDAY AND MONDAY MRS. DR. J M. WlilGIIT Will be at her old office, OS Orange Street. Sept. 21 and 22 at her lioime, from 9 a. to 9 p. in. Consultation fee $1. Piatt's BUCKWHEAT. oc20 HALL'S, 770 Chapel Street. Local Weather Record. FOR OCTOBER 22, 1888. 7. A. M. Barometer 30.30 Thermometer 48 Humidity TO Wind, direction and velocity in miles per hour NWS Weather Clear Mean bar.. 10.08; mean temp. Itv. 5f. S. 11 P. X. P. M 30. OS M.01 60 64 40 55 8W8 W6 Clear Clear S2; moan humid- Max temp., 61: inin. temp. rainfall .0 inches. Max. hourly velocity of wind, IS miles. ros octobkb 88. 1885. Mean bar.S3.07; mean temp.. 44. Max. temp., 62; inin. temp 87. J. a. SHERMAN. 8. C. U. S. A. Unta- a minus sitrn I lore fixed to thermometer rnadincnc indicates temperature below zero. xA dashr in connection witn rauuaii utoicmies precipita'i aton i too small to measure. MINIATURE ALMANAC. OCTOBER 23. 8un Risks. 5:401 5:471 Moon Rises, 12:48 I High Watsr, I 6:52 Sdn Sets, BIRTHS. HEGEL In this city, Oct. 23, a daughter to and Henry Hegei. MARRIAGES. SMITH CAMPS In this city, Oct. 19, by Rev. Dr. Alunger, samuei . oiui ui hw mi o. iwwtuuD v . Camps. DEATHS. FARREN In Fair Haven East, Oct. 22, Betsey Mallory, wife of Capt. w uiiam rarren, ageu do Funeral services at her late residence. Center street on Mondav. Oct. 25. at z:so o'Ciooa. relatives and friends ane respectfully invited to attend withiml further not.ine. 2t MAGILL In Danville. N. Y., Oct. 21, Mrs. Jen- nutla TnM Mncrill Funeral services at the residence of Mrs. Susan North, 1,3B1 Chapel street, on sunaay at x p. m. MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRrvKD, Octoner 22. Sch C H Delemater, French, Pegee, N J, sand and clay. sen ocean ueue, james. x , iron. Sin Charles Lynch. Phillips. Kingston, stone to H D Clark & Co. CLEARED AND SA1I.XD. Sch Orville Howits, Kelsey, Balto. Sch Lookout, Crane, Balto. Sch Soartan. Griffin. Norfolk. Sch Laura White, Davis, N Y. Sch N Hand, Beeler, St Croix. Furnished Rooms. L CFNTRALLY LOCATED, with modern L conveniences. Call on B. L. LAMBERT, o-l 6t 858 Chapel Street. FOR RENT. i TWO or three pleasant rooms, suitable for nivhh hnns.lnwnnf fnr mftn and wife, with imLconveniences. References required. o-.'3 H 186 WOOSTER STREET. FOR SALE, Si. I MAKE a specialty of nuilding one-family j!lM houses with all modern imDrovements on At- iiilLwater street. Fair Haven. Room for stable on lot. Price $3,200. Call and see me day or even ing. J. w. Huwbiau, FOR RENT, l APARTMENTS in the new block Nos. 674, I 676. KTft. State street, with all modern im Lprovements, including steam heat. Inquire of UUVfDV I - I.-1 I ' V lit..! 1 1. 1 IVI . IJ.l I. 1 o'J3 6t 670 8tat Street. FOR RENT. THREE NICE ROOMS, first floor, $8 per .month; western part of the city. HOOKER & WARREN. 19 Exchange Building. 023 Furnished House For Rent. Sly AN elegant and neatly furnished modern ! l l.ii i 1 , hmiu. finnTAntnnt tJI twill... and nnstnf- iiiiiLflce. is offered for orivate residence only: has 1 rooms.steam heat and sanitary plumbing; will let for the winter or for years; easy terms to accepta ble party. Apply to B. L. LAMBERT, OCU 01 coo UJAptSl OUWl. Real Estate Wanted. A one family house, located within a few iiULbloeks of the High School. A small house near Webster school. Call at . K. n.BALUWIiU'B o23 daw Real Estate Agency. 818 Chapel St. BARGAINS In all sorts of articles at 697 Chapel Street. HorltroB lie . Art Dealer. GENUINE BARGAINS Bring the thinking people to the store of A. M. FOOTE, where matchless values always tell their own story. Fine Teas 50, so ana oc per pouna. Try our Blended Coffee, none better, 25c pound. Pure uonteetlonery iz to lo per pouna. We call special attention to our "iVln Favor Flour," 75c per bag. 458 STATE STREET, Between Court and Elm Street. o2t REASONS Why Brazilian Pebbles are the Cheapest and Best. Thev are Nature's make and are more transpar ent than glass, ai d do not scratch. They will not accumulate steam from perspiration when in use. They do not have to be changed for older numbers as often, which proves that they preserve tne eye sight. For sale by C. M. PARKER, PRACTICAL OPTICIAN, 854 Chapel Street. References Rev. T. S. Samson, Gen. E. 8. Gree ley, Milo D. Tuttle. Esq., Mr. M. Thomas. D. M. Corthell, B. Shoninger, and many others. SHEIFFELE'S. Turkeys, Chickens, Ducks, Game, PRIME BEEF. Celery, Lettuce, Cranberries. Telephone. JACOB F. SHEIFFELE, 409 State Street, near Court. ONE PRICE THF. CASH STORE Rest Loin Steak 18c pound. Best Porterhouse Steak 18c pound. Best Round Steak 15c psund. Best Rib Roast 15c pound. Rack Roast 10c pound. Spring Lamb, hindquarter, 14c pound. Spring Lamb, forequarter, 11c pound. Spring Chickens 18c pound. Extra Fine Celery 15c bunch. 17 pounds Standard Granulated Sugar $1. 20 pounds Extra C Sugar $1.00. B. F. BANKS, - No. I Broadway. ol6 tf Telephone Connection. J.N.COLLINS ONLY THE BEST Seal Plash Garments are worth having. These we show in larger variety than any other honse. Seal Plnsh Sacques $19.50 to $45 London Dyed Alaska Seal Gar ments $85 to $175. Abort prices are for this month only. Ladies are Invited to inspect quality, style and finish, and judge as to value. 32 West 1 4th Street. NEW YORK. o22eod3m CUSHMAN BROS, k CO. ' 84 Hawlej St Basten, lass. " UPHOLSTERY GOODS, Tamsua and BiLk Cnrtatas. Window Shades, Curtain Fixtures, UPHOLSTERY HARDWARE. TI HAKK TUX ONXT GENUINE EoiIkII. mm r stop Boiler ! MastasursU SVAsk your Dealer for tkem. taks no other. fWgOTiMsT.l J News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. ONCE MORE SHAKEN. Earthquake Troubles Re newed In The South. THE PEOPLE ALARMED. Some rn . UamayS Dune M I IT O No Lives Lost. THE PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION. Another CJreat Interna tional Railroad Projcet. HOKE EARTHQUAKE SHOCKS. Tbe Cities Of Ike South Again Shaken Up-Damage To Property Bat No Lo of ported. l.lfe So Far As He- Columbus, S. C. Oct. 22. At 5:25 this morning the people of Columbus were rude ly awakened by a heavy earthquake shock accompanied by loud and sharp detona tions which lasted fully forty seconds. Buildings were shaken and the people terri bly frightened, many rushing into the streets in their nieht clothes. At 2:48 this after noon another severe shock came suddenly without the usual tremors. The buildings on Main street were vigorously shaken and the middle of the street was speedily filled with frightened people. No damage was done to property. At Summerville, the early morning shock was accompanied by a fearful sound resemb ling an explosion of dynamite or sharp thun der. This was followed by continuous de tonations throughout the day until 2:48 when a second severe shock occurred. In the latter instance chimneys were felled. Loose plastering was shaken down and the inhab itant rushed from their houses to the streets terror stricken. Ben Lineath, a carpenter who was working on the roof of a building, jumped to the gronnd and sustained fatal injuries. At Chester when tne snocK occurred tnis afternoon the Court of General Sessions was in session and the building was so severely shaken that judge, jury, witness and all rushed out. Considerable uneasiness is still felt in this city. Charleston, S. C, Oct. 22. Beports from all parts of the neighboring States show that the seismic disturbances cov ered a larger area than any of the previous shocks. The custom house in this city was badly shaken, the walls on the west side having settled. The shock at 2:45 p.m. lasted about thirty seconds and the one this morning is thought to have lasted a minute. No loss of life has been reported as yet and business is progressing as usual. Midnigut. At ll:0 p. m. mere was an other shock of earthquake. The detonation was sharp like artillery, bnt moderate vibra tion followed it. Charleston, Oct. 22. Two sharp shocks of earthquake were felt at 2:45 this after noon at Summerville, Columbia and Augus ta. Charleston, Oct. 22. Two severe shocks of earthquake were felt this afternoon at Blackville, a hundred miles from Charleston on the South Carolina railway. They are said to be the severest since A ugust 31. Washington, Oct. z. About twelve minutes before 3 o clock this afternoon a slight but unmistakable shock was felt in the fourth story of tne star newspaper omce. The tremor lasted but an instant, but was sufficiently strong to "pi" type on the im posing stones, A gentleman in the Pacific building told a reporter tfiat about Z:DU tnis afternoon he felt a distinct shock of earth quake, which lasted but a short time. Cincinnati, Uct. 23. At 2:13 tnis arter- noon a slight shock of earthquake was felt here. People on the sixth, fifth and fourth floors of the Lincoln Inn Court all rushed into the halls to see what was the matter and all declared they had experienced a tre mor of the earth similar to that felt all over the city six weeks ago. A comparison of notes left no doubt that the building had been rooked from east to west. The shock lasted nearly sixty seconhs. Richmond, Oct. zj. The peculiar sensa tion of a decided earthquake were plainly felt in this city at 2:50 this afternoon. The vibrations came from the south and created considerable alarm in the same parts of the city. They were also felt in Fredericks burg, Danville, Petersburg and Lyunchburg, bnt no damage was done. CJreenville, b. v., Oct. 23. Four snocKs of earthquake were felt here to-day, two of them being severe. The first was felt at 2:30 a. m., the next at 3:25 a. m., the third at 3:57 p. m. and the fourth at at 4:30 p. m. Tbe second and third were violent and the last almost imperceptible. Charleston, Uct. 2. Anotner shock oc curred here at 7:05 n. m. but of a slighter duration than the two preceding ones to-day at 5:24 and 6:45 p. m. Details to-night trom the surrounding territory show that to-day's disturbances were generally felt throughout this State from the coast up as far as the toot of the Blue Bidge mountains in Laurens county. The vibrations extended through out lower Georgia. The, center of the disturbances appear to be in Charleston and Summerville, where the earthquake waves seem to have radiated in all directions, their force lessening with the distance from the points named. The Sonth Carolina railway officials report their tracks between Charleston and Summerville as showing some separation of rails from to day's shocks, particularly near the Ten Mile Hill. No panio or excitement exists, al though some uneasiness is generally felt. Norfolk, Oct. 22. A Blight tremor of the earth was felt here this afternoon at 3 o'clock. No damage was done. The shock was so slight that it was perceived by very few per sons. irirs. Underbill Wants to Vote. New York, Oct. 22. Mrs. Sarah Under bill applied to be registered as a voter to-day and was refused. She claimed the right of a citizen to vote and said she would test the matter in the conrts. The chief of the bu reau of elections therefore sought the advice of the corporation counsel, who replied that it was unnecessnry to discuss the arguments for or against the proposition that women are in this State entitled to vote at a general election. He advises that inspector refuse to register women and inform applicants that they have their remedy in an action of man damus. The corporation counsel will then defend inspectors who may be soiSrbceeded against and the question will be set at rest forever by the courts. The proceedings can be so speedily conduoted as not to jeopardize anyone's opportunity to vote. Instructions were given to all election inspectors in the city not to register females. Heavy Duuiei In a tan Salt, Philadelphia, Oct. 22. The jury in the land suit of George A. Fletcher and the chil dren of Charles W. Mitchell against the Phil adelphia, Norristown and Phoenixville rail way, .which forms part of the Schuylkill division of the Pennsylvania road, to recover damages for injury to a tract of land owned by the plaintiffs, to day rendered a verdict in favor of the plaintiffs for $92,022. . Another Great Railroad Project. Toronto, Oct. 22. The statement U made here on good authority that an agreement has been made between the Grand Trunk and Northern Pacific roads for the building of the Ontario and Sault Sante Marie rail way, the connection of the two systems, forming another great trans-continental road. It is said that the necessary capital has been secured and that the terms of the agreement were partially negotiated .during the recent visit of Sir Edward Watkin. It is expected that work will be begun as soon as possible. women's Christian Temperance Union Minneapolis, Oct. 20. The annual oon vention of the National Women's Christian Temperance Union opened at the Casino theatre this morning. There is a very f ull representation. It is estimated that there will be eight hundred delegates present be fore the close of the convention. There are delegates present from Canada and England. Miss Bright, sister of John Bright, heads the latter. The event of to-day was the .address of the president. Miss Frances E. Williard. London Social Democrats.. London, Oct. 22. Sir-Benjamin S. Phil lips, member of the London oity corporation, in an interview said he was strong in the be lief that the social Democrats, would not carry out the threat to parade on Lord Mayor's day. THE LAST OP THE APACHES. Central Howard Reports Tbe Cap tain or Tne Reneeades. Washingon, Oct. 22. General Sheridan to-day received a despatch from Major Gen eral Howard announcing that the last of the renegade Apaches have been captured and hare arrived at Fort Bowie, A. T. In addi tion to the bucks there were eight sqnaws and five children, and the party has twenty nine mules and a lot of ponies. These peo ple took to the hills when Geronimo and Natchez surrendered. A telegram from General Miles to the war department, dated Forte Apache, Ariz., Oct- tober 19, says A detachment under Captain Cooper. Tenth cavalry, has just arrived at the post, i u.viuif cupiureu juangus ana nis wnuie par- 'y. consisting of Maneus, two men. three I sqnaws and five children: also twentv-nine males and five ponies. The Indians have been pursued by Lieutenant Johnson and others through Chiracahua (Mex.) and New mexico since September 7. A later despatch dated San Francisco. Oc tober 21. from General McXeever. save: ne toiio wing just received from Miles:" .maneus, who was captnred bv Captain Cooper, states that part of his band was cap tured by Mexicans and never heard from af terwards. This would seem to confirm oth er reports and to have given rise to the re port that Mangus had been killed. Captain Viele, sommanding Fort Apache, believes we have all left of the Mangus party.' " Important Arrest afBorglan. Worcester, Mass., Oct. 22. The police last night arrested Henry W. Baggs alias C. B. Book wood and Edward Pollinger, charged with breaking and entering and secured at their rooms over $500 worth of rifles, razors, etc., the fruit of several recent burglaries in this vicinity. A kit of burglars tools was captured and in the rooms of Baggs, who says he has dabbled in medicine, was found a full set of abortionists instruments. Both men were held in $3,000. The Fire Record. Windsor, Ont., Oct. 22. The Canadian paper company's works at this place were burned last night. Loss $200,000, which falls entirely npon American Mutual com panies. Tbe Boodle Aldermen Indictments. New York, Oct. 22. District Attorney Martine to-day for the first time showed to the reporters the indictments against Ma- loney, Keenan and Delaney which have been kept secret. The three men named figure in the indictments as go-betweens, being charged with handing $20,000 to each of the aldermen of the 1884 board except Grant and O'Connor. The money referred to is that for the use of which in bribery Messrs. Sharpe, Richmond, Fahy and Kerr of the Broadway road are nnder indictment. Mr. Martine says he will go on with the trials of the aldermen as soon as the McCabe case is disposed of, but he cannot say which of the accused will be tried first. THE PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION. Quaint Sayings or Visitors Make News paper yt e u Crin. Washington, Oct. 22. The usual public reception took place to-day at the White House. Promptly at 1 o'clook the President entered the east room, locking none the worse for his Bichmond trip. There were a hundred and fifty people present, a hundred and forty of whom were dismissed at the rate of forty per minute. A vacant stare at the portly form facing them, accompanied by an awkward and stupid attempt to say something and a vigorous handshake, was the inevitable proceeding. Said one quaint specimen of mankind, evidently determined to speak to Mr. Cleveland two days in suc cession: "I wish you had given me a chance of speaking to Mrs. Cleveland yesterday at Bichmond. After Miss Davis, I wanted to see her tne most." As the crowd dispersed Secretary Lamar approached and presented a party of ladies, and then came a seventy- five-year-old bridegroom, Bev. Mr. Chancel lor of Fredericksburg, arm in arm with his buxom sponse of fort v three summers. If not tod late, Mr. President, let me tender mv congratulations to yon and , Mrs. Cleve land," he said;- "I am the happy bridegroom of two davs rnvself . " Then the half dozen newspaper men at the President's Bide grinned. Senator Butler shook hands with the chief executive and waited away witn him for a brief interview. A Frightful Accident. Kenton, Ky., Oct. 22. A frightful acci dent happened near here this morning at 11 o'clock. A steam mill being operated by Wm. Havey aud Moss Huffman blew up kil ling Havey instantly and scalding Huffman so that there is little hope of his redovery. Both men were married and had large fami lies. DEEOCBATIC ITI A MS MEETING The County Democracy Ratify the Nomination or Mr. Hewitt. New York, Oct. 22. A mass meeting was held at Cooper Union this evening un der the auspices of the County Democracy to ratify the nomination of Mr. Hewitt for mayor. The hall was packed to the doors and an overflow meeting was held outside. Mayor Grace presided and commenced his address by saying that he was heart and soul for the election of Mr. Hewitt. He said he intended to be careful what he said, for he would read his address from print. He con sidered Mr. Hewitt one of the ablest states men in the United States. He was acquaint ed with Henry George and had found him a gentleman and believed him sincere and hon est in the work he had undertaken. Mr. Roosevelt was one of the strongest and stern est fighters for reform that he had ever met. But he was a gentleman of leisure and lack ed the business qualities to fill the office for which he was a candidate. He claimed that the statement of Mr. Boosevelt about the corruption and excessive expenditure in the city government was untrue and concluded by saying there was less corruption and more work done by the em ployees in the various city depart ments than for years.' After the reading and adoption of a long list of vice presidents and secretaries, a series of resolu tions was adopted eulogizing the Democratic candidates and denouncing Mr. George's theories as destructive. Among the vice presidents were Oswald Ottendarfer, J. T. Agnew, Franklin Edson, C. A. Dana, J. Ed ward Simmons, B. P. Flower and Wm.Dors Bheimer. Mr. Hewitt on making his appear ance was loudly cheered. He delivered a short address urging the necessity of defeat ing the movement headed by Mr. George, which he said threatened ultimate anarchy and the extinction of free institutions. Gev erner Abbett, of New Jersey, and Hon. S. S. Cox, who were advertised to speak were detained by illness. Algernon, Sullivan and other prom inent Democrats made stirring addresses. Great enthusiasm was manifested. New York, Oct. 22. The mass meeting at Chiokering Hall to-night in the interest of Henry George's candidacy for mayor was the largest and most important of the campaign. The hall was crowded. Mr. George spoke, but his voice was in very poor condition, having been overstrained by constant out door speaking during the canvass. He was attentively listened to and received great applause. He answered Mr. Hewitt's recent criticisms upon his land taxation theories, and at the close of the address replied to questions by members of the audience. Ex-Senator Ecclesine also spoke, and Pat rick Ford was introduced in response to load calls, but did not make a speech. Secretary Manning; Aealn at Work. Washington, Oct. 22. Secretaiy Man ning's health continues to improve, even un der the pressure of his official duties. He comes to the department every day and works steadily, though for somewhat shorter hours than formerly. Mr. . Fairchild con tinues to act as secretary and so relieves Mr. Manning from a great deal of routine busi ness, besides helping in the details of the secretary's forthcoming annual report. Mr. Manning, however, is at the head of the de partment, directing its policies and deciding important questions. Why They Did Not Go. Washington, Oct. 22. Col. Lamont and others about the White House are disinclin ed to discuss the reasons for the ladies' de cision not to go to Bichmond. They regard it as a personal matter which has been made the subject of unnecessary discussion. It is Intimated that the reasons for the change of programme related to the personal conven ience and comfort of the ladies. There was from the first doubts about the propriety of taking them on such a rapid trip. As the time drew nigh the difficulties increased and as the prospect as to the weather, arrange ments etc were not entirely satisfactory the , ladies decided cot to go. BHADSTREBT'S BUSINESS NOTES. Tne Bank Clearings for tne Week at Thirty Cities A Gain In Railroad Earnings. New York, Oct. 22, Special telegrams to Bradstreet's note a further decline in the to tal volume of merchandise distributed owing to the prolongation of mild weather, to con tinued low prices for grain and produce and to country merchants having been quite well stocked up with goods in the late season of active trading. At New York, Boston, De- troit, Nashville, Louisville, Chicago, Bur- i I hngton and New Orleans these influences J have evidently been recognized. This decline in the movement having been in progress for over two weeks continues to show itself in the clearings. The total bank clearings at thisty cities for the week as specially report ed to Bradstreet's is $1,090,293,686, against $1,095,659,008 last week, a decline of $5, 000,000 or per cent. Earnings of forty-four railways during the second week in October aggregated $4,900,809, a gain of $428,000 or nearly 10 per cent, as compared with the like week in 1885. The conspicuous trade feature is found in the large increase in de mand for raw and finished iron at the West and South, prices are again higher. At the East the demand is not nearly so large, though prices are firm. Steel rails are no higher, although the mills are well sold up. Dry goods generally are not so active as a week ago for causes already named. Prices, however, are firmly held and on some trades of brown and bleached cottons even higher figures are asked. Woolens are firm and promise to advance. Wool is easier, with a tendency toward weakness. The lockout in the knitting mills checks sales and stimulates resales to some extent. The labor troubles at Philadelphia textile mills, where a lockout to affect 75,000 employes is threatened No vember 2 nnless the latter keep agreements alleged to have been made, promises to become a disturbing influence. The switch men's strike at Minneapolis is oracticallv ended, after delaying traffic a week. Wheat is higher on a better demand and the arrival of cold weather will stimulate the hog pro ducts industry. Cotton is weaker on heavy movements to sell in the South. Soots are off one-sixteenth and futures 10 points. The weather favors picking. The Louisiana sugar crop outlook is improving. CHICAGO EPISCOPAL CONVENTION. Several Important Recommendations and Rules Considered. Chicago, Oct. 22. A report on the gener al theological seminary was presented in the Episcopal convention to-day showing that the present prosperity of that institution was very great. The receipts of the past three years were $322,729, or fifty per cent, more than in any three years during the past sixty seven years. The joint committee on Chris tian education made a report in which thev recommended that measures be taken to at tract attention to the church, schools, col leges and seminaries in order that they may be properly endowed and furnished. Beports were presented from the committee on canons in regard to marriage and divorce. The com mittee recommend the adoption of a canon providing that marriages not authorized by God's word are unlawful; that min iters admonish their people from time to time that the church forbids clandestine marriages declaring that the public solemnization ought not to be dis pensed with except for a cause; that no min ister shall solemnize the marriage ef pe.sons under eighteen years of age unless the par ents or lawful guardians are present or have given consent to the marriage; that no min ister shall solemnize any marriage except in the presence of two witnesses who shall be personally acquainted with the parties unless the minister be so himself, but he shall keep a register of all marriages solemnized by him, containg the names, btrthplaces, residences, age and con dition of each of the parties married by him and the names of the parents and two wit nesses; that marriage may not be dissolved except for adultery; that the guilty party in a divorce suit be prohibited from marrying again during the life of the other party; that if any minister violates this canon he shall be subject to trial and liable to admonition for the first offense and suspend sion for a repetition of the same, that per sons who shall marry in violation of the can on, shall be liable to be expelled from the holy communion nnless they confess repent ance and a final determination to live a sin gle life thereafter. No minister shall refuse the sacrament to any penitent person who may be in imminent danger of death. That the question touching the facts in the cases may be disposed of by the ordinary after such inquiry deemed necessary, the canon shall not apply to cases which have arisen before the cauon goes into effect. A motion to make the proposed canon the special order after the questions by the litur gical revision is opposed went on the calen dar. A motion that the convention adjourn next Wednesday went on the calendar. MORE OF THE SKW THEOLOCV. The Pennsylvania Presbyterians Aroused on the Subject. Pittsburg, Oct. 22. The deliberations of to-day's session of the Presbyterian synod of Pennsylvania and West Virginia and of Mex ico and Western Africa, now in session in Alleghany City, will be inscribed in vivid characters upon the pages of Presbyterian history. At the commencement of to-day's session Rev. Dr. Pierson, of Philadelphia, created the most intense interest when he arose and read a lengthy overture calculated to be the most vigorous blow which that influential body is able to give to' the departures from the old orthodox views which are so rapidly gaining ground and are known under various names, among which is that of "progressive theology." Among the progressive doctrines is found that of "probation after death," by which it is claimed that probation will be extended to the hereafter; that men will be given an opportunity to hear the truth of the gospel if they have not rejected it m this world and thus have another chance to re pent. It is said that certain professors of theology in the seminary at Andover are teaching the so-called heretical doctrine. The resolution was referred to the committee on overtures and bills and will be reported for discussion to-morrow. Transfer of the Inman Line. Liverpool, Oct. 22. The business of the Inman Steamship company will, after Tues day, October 26th, be transacted by a new organization to be known as the Inman and International company. The Liverpool agents of the new company are Richardson, Spence & Co. and the New York agents Peter Wright & Sons, Improved and more speedy vessels will be added to the service "at once. , A Bold Robbery. Bridgeport, Oct. 22. The coal office of Wheeler & Howe in this city was entered by two thieves in broad daylight to-day and $100 in money was stolen. The janitor was in the building at the time and people were almost constantly passing on the street. Tbe Bicycle. W. A. Bowe of Lynn made a mile in 2:29:4-5 on the Hampden Park track yester day afternoon, which is the best time on rec ord. The pacemakers were Woodside, Crocker and Hendee. Both Bowe and Geo. M. Hendee have joined the ranks of profes sionals. Will Resume Business. Mr. P. P. O'Brien, treasurer of the Yale Staple company whose shop was burned down Thursday evening says the company willl re sume business as soon as possible and will pay 100 cents on a dollar. Goes to Florida. Mr. Lyman Bunnell, the builder, of the former firm of Bunnell & Sperry, residing on Lyon street, will spend the severest part of the winter in Florida on his orange planta tion, which he purchased about a year ago. Mr. Bunnell spent last winter there and much enjoys the change from northern win ter. Bllliard Tournament, The second game of the amatenr tournament was played last evening Newhall billiard parlors between Pletcber of Hartford, and Pease of billiard at the Messrs. Water- bury. The first game was played on Tues- day last and resulted in a victory for Hen dricks, of this city, over White, of Birming ham. Pease played in hard luck, while Pletcher seemed to have mesmerized the balls, for his position plays were uniformly suc cessful. Many of his shots brought forth the applause of the spectators. The games will be continued twice a week until fur ther notice. The score was as follows: Pletcher, 500; average, 8; highest run, 25. Fease, 450; average, 2H; highest run, 14. "MURDER WILL OCT." Tbe Police Learn Tbe Story of The Chester Murder For Which an Hal lan Is Held In Tbe County Jail. Dominico Milchiondo, the Italian who was arrested at the Italian boarding house, 141 Hamilton street last Tnesdav and who was subsequently proved to be an escaped mur derer from Chester, Pa., will be brought be fore the City court this morning and simply charged with vagrancy. Chief Bollm an, of this city, has just received a warrant from the Chester prosecuting attorney npon which to turtner detain tne Italian. tCequ lsition papers win oe presented to Uovernor Harris son to take Milchioudo ont of the State. The story of the murder which was a very brutal and cold blooded one is briefly told: "Mil chiondo became intimate with a fellow work man. He became aware of the fact that his follow workman carried S180 with him While the two were iournvinor together Mil chiondo killed his companion with a club beating out his brains, robbed him of his money and then fled. He went to New York and finally took up his residence in this city. He was known by the police here as a very desperate cnaracter. Entertainments. Bunnell's grand opera house. This afternoon and evening the last two performances of "Storm Beaten," which has drawn such large audiences at this opera house all the week, will be given. The at tractions in the curio hall are also worth see ing. the kindergarden. At Carll's Opera House on Monday, Tues day and Wednesday evenings of next week the celebrated comedian, Stanley Macy, and and his company will produce" the farce comedy entitled "The Kindergarden," which amused so many people in this city a few weeks ago. A midnight marriage. At the New Haven Opera House on Mon day and Tuesday evenings of next week Mr. William Bedmund aud Mis. Thomas Barry and ineir dramatic company win produce the drama entitled a "Midnight Mar riage." The drama snd company are most favorably spoken of by the press of the coun try. the mikado. J udging from the large attendance at the New Haven Opera House last evening the Mikado has not yet lost its drawing power. Of course the announcement that the com pany was the leading one had a good deal to do in deciding one to once more listen to the fancifal opera, but no regrets were beard from those who attended. One of the best performances of this opera ever given in this city was the first one and by this eompany. Since then the company has been strength ened by the substitution of Miss Geraldine Ulinar, Signor Brocolini and Miss Alice Carle, taking the parts of Yum Yum, Pooh-Bah aud Katisha respectively, which were tdmirably sustained in voice and action by all three. The audience was slow to show much enthusiasm, but finally were fairly carried away with the catching music and general presentation. Every pop ular member was worthy of an encore aud promptly received it. The stage setting was not as fine nsB as elaborate as hithertofore and the orchestra and singers were striving for first place a number of times. The en tire performance though was generally satis factory and the house will undoubtedly be packed this afternoon and evening, when it will be repeated. nancy & CO. The large audience at Carll's Opera Honse last evening witnessed the most enjoyable entertainment Marshal Carll has given us this season. Augustin Daly's great success, "Nancy & Co.," was presented by Arthur Behan's Comedy company in a manner de serving of the continued applause and laugh ter it received. The play, as everyone knows, is an adaptation from a German comedy brimfull of most laughable situations, unex pected climaxes and probable im probabilities. It is a high com edy in the truest sense and requires interpretation by first-class artists. Such an interpretation it cer tainly received last evening. It is seldom that a traveling company is so uniformly good and so earnest iu their endeavors to please. Miss Carrie Turner as Nancy Brash er had ample opportunity to imitate Miss Ada Behan, the creator of the role. In do ing this she would have followed in the wake of many worthy predecessors, and she could have no better model. But Miss Turner is not an imitator aud so she played the part according to her own conception of it. and won the admiration that she can call all her own. Mr. Carlyle as "Kiefe O'Keefe" and Miss Ethel Biandon as '.'Dalsy Griffing" deserve especial mention, and Mr. Edward Warren as "Sykes Stockholm" a 'little line of praise for his laughable character sketch of the modern dude. The p'.ay will be re peated this evening a special matinee will be given this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Relielous services. Spiritualists1 Hall. 102 Orangre street. Confer ence Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. The public invited. United Chttrch. Preaching" bv the pastor. Rev. Dr. Munger, at 10:30 a. m. aud 7:30 p.m. Subject of evening sermon, "Saul." Sundav school at noon. Meeting of the Y. P. S C. KatC:15 p.m. St. Jchx Street M. E. Church. Rev. A. H. Wyatt, pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. by Rev. I. C. Heserve. At 7:30 p. m. a harvest festival, church trimmed with autumn fruits.- Everyone invited. First Presbyterian Church. (Church streets Rev. J.G. Rodfjer, pastor, will preach on Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Bible classes at close of morning service. The public is cordially in vited. Calvary Baptist Chtrch (Chapel and York streets.) The pastor will preach mo ning and evening at the usal hours of service. Sunday school at 12 m. Young people's meeting 6 p.m. Strangers cordially welcome. Dwight Place Church. (Corner West Chapel and Dwight streets.) Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by Rev. P. M. Snyder, of Middle town, in exchange with the pastor, Sunday suhool 12 m. Y, P. S. kj. E. 6:30.p. m. City Missions Gffe street Hall Rev. W. D Mossman. Services every Sabbath evening at 7:0 o'clock. Subject (Oct. 24): "''hrist, Who aud Why?" All welcome. Singing from Gospel hymns. inquiry menng at close oi service. Church of the Messiah, (First Universalist,) Or- ancre street near Kim. Rev. Selden Gilbert, pastor. Servier s at 10:30 a. in and 7:30 d. m. Sundav school at 12 m. Subject in the morning: "The Transit of Venus." Praise service iu the evening. Church op the Holy Spirit. Second Universalist corner of Davenport avenue and Ward street. Rev. Phebe A. Haoaford. pastor. Services at 10:30 and 7:30. Sunday school at noon. Preach iug by the pastor. All are cordially invited. Humphrey Street Congregational Church. (Near corner of Orange). Rev. Spencer H. .Bray, nisi or will r reach at 10.30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Evening subject : "The First Utterance of Jesus on the Cross." Sunday school at 2. Y. P. C. E. at 6:30 p. m. Seats all free. Advent Christian Church Beers street, corner Elm a. J. Wheeler, pastor. Prayer and confer ence meeting at 10:15 a. m. Sunday school at IS m. Preaching at 2:50 and 7:30 p. m. by the pas tor. Afternoon subject: ' Prophetical Utterances.'' Evening subject the first of a series on the holy spirit. Davenport Church, (Wooster Square). Rev. I. C. Meserve, pastor. Preaching services: Morning at 10:30. Kvening at 7:30. Rev. Mr. Wyatt, of St. John street M. E. church, will preach in the morning. Sunday school at 12 joon. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:45 p. m. Strangers invited to all the services. Trinity M. E. Church. Dwight Place, con;er George Street. Rev. J. O. Peck, pastor. Preach ing morning and-eveuing by the pastor. Bii le school meets at 2:30. In the evening the sven h half -hour lecture on Success in Life, subject: "to Circumstances Make the Man.''' Young people es pecially invited. First M. E. Church. Kev. D. A. Goodsell, D. D-, ?astor. Divin service at 10:30, 12 m. and 7:30. he castor will Breach morning aud evening. Sab- bith school at 12 m. Evening subject: "I Came Not to Send Peace, But a Sword. ""i. Young people's meeting at 6:15 p. m. Good Samaritans. Good Samaritans1 meet ing at Carll's Opera House Sunday evening. Addresses bv Svlvanus Butler and Chanes A. Bald win. Vocal selection, Howard W. Durand. Cornet solo and other music. Landrigan's orchestra. Wil liam H. Conklin will pr side. Doors open at 7 o'clock. All welcome. New York Physician. Many of the leading physicians of New York are discussing the propriety of admitting the Moxie Nerve Food Into their regular practice, as it is a harmless food and found to be able to prevent re lapses on chronic cases helped by medicine. It has lately been put to the test and found to have stopped a number of cases of paralysis and Bright's disease in the first stages, and it is well known that these orierinat from denl-td nwvp foro jtnwaw Rheumatism It it an established fact that Hood's Sar saparilla has proven an invaluable remedy in many severe cases of rheumatism, effect ing remarkable cures by its powerful action in correcting the acidity ol the blood, which Is the cause of the disease, and purifying and enriching the vital fluid. It is certainly fair to assume that what Hood's Sarsaparilla has done for others it will do for yon. Therefore, if you suffer the pains and aches of rheumatism, give this potent remedy a fair trial. A Positive Core. "I was troubled very much with rheuma tism in my hips, ankles, and wrists. I could hardly walk, and was confined to my bed a good deal of the time. Being rec ommended to try Hood's Sarsaparilla, I took four bottles and am perfectly well. I cheerfully recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla as one of the best blood purifiers in the world." W. F. Wood, BloomingtaP, HI- For Twenty Years I have been afflicted with rheumatism. Before 1883 1 found no relief, but grew worse. I then began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, and it did mfesvore good than ail the other medicine I ever had." H. T. Balcom, Shirley. Mass. "I suffered from what the doctors called muscular rheumatism. I took Hood's Sar saparilla and am entirely cured." J. V. A. PBOrrcmoT, letter carrier, Chicago, IU. . We shall be glad to send, free of charge, to all who may desire book containing many additional statemensltef cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. $1 ; six for B. Made only by C. 1. HOOD tt CO., Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar. AXTEDs AISiY Wiuld ,ike a situation to Bra with a first-class family with one or two ch' , irn; aQd P a little io tne house IoqairTl? o2S 3t 855 GRAND AVENUE. WANTED, A SITUATION by a young mna with reference and not afraid of word to make himself urn! fui in a store, factory or office. Address flt WORK, This Office. WANTED. J fell UATION as a druggist clerk; has had six -si- ww. experience. Best of reference. Ad dress BOX 35, Thompson ville, Conn. o33 It WASTED. AN experienced cook, Ensrliah or Protestant Irish preferred. No lAlinHrr wnrt iwininu) Apply at Prottstant Industrial Association, 4t . 41 LM STREET. WANTED l N OFFICE BOY; none but American or Ger man need apply. Address in own handwrit- u. B. A , New Haven, Conn. oc2i tr WA!VTKi. AN intelliKMit, earnest man to represent in his own locality, a lar?e responsible house. A re munerative flAlflrv Ts ricrht nui-t.. ..: References exchanged Ai. MAN u FACTORING HOUSE, I ; 16 Barclay St., N. Y. WANTED, Af CCC clothea Wringers and Carpet 7 V-'j" ' Sweepers to repair at the Bas ket Sto.-e of George O. Lamb, the wringer man. 690 bapel street. Furniture, Oil Cloths, Ice Boxes. Refrigerators. Children's Carriages and House Fur nishing Goods in large variety, all flrpv class goods. LiOW for cash or OU weeklv navmenta rtprttu. Kw mail promptly attended to in any part of the city ntxtttiuvozntB. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY KJGHTS AND SATURDAY AtATINKE. October 22 and Brilliant Mikado revival under tfce management of jur.joim DieiHon. w . . liuoertana sir Ar thur Sullivan's charming comio opera, the original MIKADO The only authorized performances now in Ameri ca. Interpreted by artists selected from the origi nal cast, inc uding: Miss Geraldine Ulmer, Sig. Brccolini, Miss Agnes Stone, Miss Alice Carle, Miss Edith Jennessee. Mr. Roy Stainton, Mr. Jos. C. Fay, Mr. N. S. Burnliam, Mr. J. w. Herbert. Dressos. scenery and properties from original de signs. Grand chorus and augmented orchestra under the direction of Mr. John J. Braham. Reserved seats St ani 73 rents. Now on sale. General admission 50c. Matinee 75, 60 and 25. New Haven Opera House. MONDAY AND TUESDAY NIGHTS, OCTOBER 35 AND 26. The Sterling Dramatic Artists, WILLIAM REDMUND MRS. THCS. BARRY, Supported by their superb company in the grand uittiiiauu ura.ua, A3Iidniglit Marriage. Characteristic Scenery of the Period. BEAUTIFUL COSTUMES AND MOST IMPRESS IVE ENSEMBLE.. Reserved seats 75 and 50 cents. Gallery 25 cents. Rice' Evaneruiine eomnanv Fridav and KfltnrrlA.T Nights. JAKLL'S OPERA HOUSE. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, October 22 and 23. Special Saturday Matinee. Fashionable Kyent of the Season. SUCCESS OF BOTH HEMISPHERES- ARTHUR REHAN'S COMPANY Of recognized comedians in Augustin Daly's latest ana merriest comeay, 'NANCY & CO." Every performance wHl be. as heretofore, under the personal supervision of Mr. Arthur Rehan. Se ts now on sale at Loomis Admission 25 and 50 cents. Reserved 50c, 75c and $ . oc20 4t CARLL'S OPERA HOUSE. THREE NIGHTS ONLY. MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 26, 27. Return of the Favorites. The Inimitable Comedian STANLEY MACY (Supported by Laura Dinsmore.) Ami His Brilliant Kindergarden Party. (Written bv Robert Griffin Morris.) The Brightest Fun on the American Stage. Sweet Music. Elegant Costumes. Merry Actios. - Three Nflit Only. J Seat? now on sale at Loomis Admission 25 and 50 cents. Reserved 50 and 76c. Very desirahle reserved seat at 5c. GHAAD CHARITY BALL -TO AID- THE CHARLESTON SUFFERERS GIVEN BY THE 2d Co. GOVERNOR'S FOOT GUARD, AT UNION ARMORY, Monday Evening, Oct. 25. Tickets (admitting gent with ladies) $1. BUNNELL'S -GRAND OPERA HOUSE MUSEUM. Commencing Monday, Oet. 18. USUAL MATINEES. The Great Union Square Theater Success, STORM BEATEN, Under the management o White and Townsend. The originul scenic effects fmm the Union Square Theater. The t-trong. st melodramatic company now before the public. A correct representation of the Arctic region and Aurora Boreal is is intro duced in Acts 4 and 5. IN MUSEUM H4LL Little Maud, the Long Haired Sinking Midget. Miniature Theater and Mohs. Cheltra. the India Ruhber Man and Champi on Hea?y Weight Contortionist of the World, hia actual weight being 193 pounds pronounced by the physicians or Europe and America to be a living BoppU ss Wonder. 0I8 Wiisczllmieons. THE UE'1 QUININE. KASKINE WHAT THE PHYSICIANS SAY ABOUT IT IN Rheumatism. Malaria, Dyspepsia, NERVOUS DERI LIT V, LIVER, LUNG AND KIDNEY DISEASE. The eminent and ce;ebrated Dr. Glessner writes The Kasbine Co. Dear Mrs "The first greatest successes I had with Kaskine were in chills and fe ver, malaria, nervous debility, rheumatism and liv er diseases, and I considered atihat time that it was undoubtedly the best medicine ever discovered, but I was even then unfamiliar with its really wonder ful powers in curing all the othereerm diseasesand disorders, particularly where the blood had become diseased or impoverished and the digestion im paired. Strictly speaking, Kaskine is the only blood purifier we have. I use it also very largely with unfailing success in all diseases'pecufar to.wo m n and children. Inoverthtee hundred cases I have cured there has never been the slightest bad effect foilowiug its use, and it is fa' superior to any tonic or nerve meoiuine ever known to tne meoicai profession. Very truly yours. L. M. Glessner, M. ., 3ti0 East 121st St., N. Y. 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 . u Dr. L- R. White, U. S. Examining Surgeon, writes: -Kaskine is the best medicine made.,r In St. Francis Hospital, N. YM "Every patient treated with Kaskine has been discharged cured." In Bellevue Hospital, N. "Universally suc cessful." at Joseph's Hospital. N. Y.: Its use is consid ered indispensable. It acts perfectly.'''' Kaskin- is p easant to take and can be used with out special medical counsel. srnd tor tne trreat book of testimonials unparall eled in the history of medicine. SI bottle. Sold by O. . Lere ft Co., New Haven, or sent bv mail on receipt of price. THE KASKINE CO., xy.'KHxiaw rq warren street, isew Y one. Allison Bro's Improved Family Soap , Absolutely pure and superior to all others for general household use. Selling Out. THE entire stock of second-hand furniture "at No. 28 Church street must be sold immediately on account of a change in the business. - t ! i 4