Newspaper Page Text
This is clearing up
profit, and many instances take a loss, in order to
clear our counters previous to stock taking.
HERE'S THE LIST: v'-;::v ;
. 'Table Linen and Hap
Ulsters, Jackets and
Sleeves and Muffs, Seal
7 - Lace Hets and Flouncmqs.
Study your own interest
you buy elsewhere.
DRIED FRUIT, Etc.
Pitted Cherries, Raspberries.
Whortleberries, Sun Dried Apples.
California and French Prunes.
Apricots, Evaporated Peaches-.
Peaches, Apricots, White Cherries. '
Bartlett Pears, Egg Plums. -
Qage Plums, Pineapple, Blackberries.
Canned Apples for pies, in gallon and
100 doz. first-class Canned .Tomatoes for
$1.15 per dozen.
60 packages of strictly fine October made
Butter in 20, 28 and 58 lb tubs. . It is
richer and better than any Butter can be
made in winter. You who are paying 38c
for colored up winter made Butter, take a
look at it at lower price.
CALIFORNIA CLARET !
We receive from headquarters and bottle
at our place of business old and fine qual
ity of Burgundy and California Claret,
and guarantee it equal to any California
Claret offered. In qts, per dozen, $3.50 ;
inpts, per dozen, $2.25. California Tokay,
qts per dozen, $3.50. Hock Tokay, qts,
$3.50. 25c per dozen paid for quart
Claret bottles. ,
JOHNSON & BROTHER,
411 and 41ft State Street, corner of Court,
30,000 Pounds of Candies.
200 Boxes of Oranges.
20,000 Pounds New Nuts,
BOSTON GROCERY STORE.
I. A. FULLERM,
926 Chapel Street, cor Temple
lew Haven Steam HeaM Co.
The "Gold" Boilers for Low Pressure Steam. The "Mercer" Boiler
for Hot Water Heating1. Direct and Indirect .Radiation.
Sanitary Plumbing by most approved methods, and Gas Fittting.
Steam and Hot Water Badiators of all kinds.
Repairing Promptly and Thoroughly Done.
Pipe, Fittings, Valves, Pumps, Driven Wells, etc.
Planf, Specifications and Estimates for all kinds of Steam and Water Heating, Plumbing, Gas Fitting.
Factory and Office, 83 Court st. Telephone 259-2.
it BREAD IS CALLED THE "STIFF OF Lift,"
How Necessary it is to Health to Get the Best Bread !
pronounced by all who have used it "The Best." Itlsmadefrom pure materials by first-class bakers.
Root's Vienna Bread, Root's Cottage Bread, Root's Famed
Home-Made Bread. Ask Tour Grocer for it.
9 to 89
A Present That Will
S lb package of fine Oolong Tea for 81-00.
8 lb package of fine Japan Tea for $1 00.
8 lb nackaee Youne Hvnon Tea for SI .00.
5 lb package of Mocha and Java Blend for $1.00.
id pacKase or aiocna ana Java uiena ior bi.uu.
supplied with goods in our line at wholesale prices.
GOODWIN'S TEA and COFFEE STORE,
Board of Belief.
THE Board of Belief of the Town of New Ha
ven hereby give notice that they will meet
at their office, No. 8 City Hall, on Monday, the
Bth day of January, 1881, at 9 o'clock a. m., and
by adjournment on every week until Saturday,
January 24th. Inclusive ; also on Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday evenings of each week, and
Saturday evening, the 24th, for the purpose of
earing any appeal that may be made from the
doing of the Board of Assessors.
OSCAR P. IVES,
dffra Board of Relief.
' We are selling our
For $5.00, sold in other cities
for $6,00 and $6.50.
1 We have them in
NEW YORK TOE,
unit A HW A V TAB '
and our celehrated .'."-i I
In which there is
SOIID :C03tFORT. I
It is a pleasure for us to show
these goods, even if you are not
reaay to ouy.
A. B. GREENWOOD,
- 773 Chapel Street.
WILLIAM A. WRIGHT
Attorney and Connilr-t-lJiw,
' ' OFFICXS, 1 - " '
1&3 caroli 8tf Oorn Court St.
season, and we sacrifice all
kins, Dress Goods and Silks,
Wraps, Fur Capes, Fur
Plush Sacques and Jackets,
and look at the above before
FLOUR! FLOUR !
We offer high grades at low ngu:
bny carloads from the mill and can offer
at close rates.
We offer a good Flour for $5.80.
We offer a better Flour for $6.00.
Johnson & Bro.'s Haxall $6.50; the best
SHEBBY AND PORT.
We desire to call attention to a fine
quality of Sherry and of Port Wine, each
$4.00 per gallon. They are old and fine
and the price is very low.
The leading Lager of America," $1.00
We are sole agents for its sale in New
Haven and our sales are constantly in
100 mats of very old "Private growth
Plantation Padang Java Coffee." It is
considered the most perfect roasting' and
drinkine Coffee in the world.
We buy largely, hoia tnem, ana tney
improve with age more than most people
We nave roasted every otner aay ana
grind to order.
STREET, OP. P.O.
Eailmii J AT6109.
packaare of fine Mixed Tea f or-1.00.
package of English Breakfast Tea for $1.00.
package of Gunpowder Tea for 81.00.
Hotels, restaurants and boarding houses
844 State street, Yale National Bank Bdg.
Barn rear of 1823 Chapel street.
Inauireon the nremlssa.
WE HAVE FOR SALE
Several one-familr houses on Foots.
Gregory, Admiral and other streets for a
low price, which can be boueht bv pav
ing a small amount down, the balance in monthly
On Elm, Asylum, Crown, Alden, Spring and
11,000 to loan atS per cent, on good security.
82 Church Street,
Room Mo. 8, Benedict's Building.
L. F. COMSTOCK & CO.
Office open evenings. d8
M OS E LEY'S
New Haven House,
ji-ronung tne city ureen ana opposite tne
University Campus, Is
FIRST-CLASS IN ALL RESPECTS.
And is the Only Hotel in the City With a Passen
ml7 ly 8. H. MOSELEY, Proprietor.
THE SAYING IS,
And always has been
for the past 23 years,
that BEN HAM'S is the
BEST PLACE to buy
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Why ? Because he is
always throwing out
bargai nsthatwi Utempt
everyone, u. -
Dont rail to can on
him for Shoes. , i
All; kinds of Rubber
goods at bottom prices.
69 Broadway. '
Phvafoip.n'8 OfHna . ;
JaB 7t , : P. B., this office.
House and lot on Orchard street ; small
" Nice tenement, Sylvan avenue.
' . ' -V ,. . - J. H.. KEEFE,
jao 'Exchange Building.
- --- -- FOR "RKTiTT.
Furnished room, with board, at
'-, 1 91 LYON STREET.
JM PIT ' ; ;; ...
; FARM FOB SALE,
Situated Within eiUtV drive nf eitxr nn main
road. Large, roomy buildings; running
.SDrin fir water to barn; tmnt at.ra.m QTi.
lent grass iana, iree ol stone; plenty of fruit ;
some wood. Bargain ; terms to suit. Call on or
George A. Isbell,
- T87 Chapel street.
Store 709 State-street. -
718 8TATE STREET.
JOHN C. BRADLEY,
No. 798 Chapel Street.
Fire Insurance placed in first class companies.
Pop Sale, a Good Virginia 'Farm,
lftve Hundred acres, with bouses, barns,
balance nasture and wrvnrilnnri : rtrnhav
siicuB, ciaj. . lukr acres unaer eintrvaxion
Prince Edward county. 60 miles from Richmond:
half mile from depot ; good neighbors and
neaitnv section : will be sold vrv chean or vr-
Changed for city property.
A Fine Property in West Haven,
226 feet on Washington avenue, large house,
ample erounds. beamifullv shaded aiiitAhln fnr
itw-Ko Ltunuy, DoaraiDj
Several very choice E
' school or small hotel. -
iNXS in this city and
C. E. Judson's Asrency.
For sale New , house ia West - Haven,
trick house on Vernon street, about 20
acres of land nn TWhv atatiiia ' VinilHino
lots on Oat, Porter, Mulberry and Elm streets,
also on Gilbert. Win throj WhaUey, Derby and
juason-: avenues ; lot in Evergreen cemetery.
For Bent Two srood farms in Wnmlhrids-n !
rents in all sections of the city. Fire, Life and
Accident insurance; Special attention given to
O. E. JIJDSON, No. 48 Church street,
u-y jtioaaiey cuuaing, itoom o.
Own a Home--S10aMonth
Bnv a hnusA.
If;;a Live in it.
Pay for it.
$10 a month.
B. E. BAUOWrN'S,
d20 dftw Real Kstate Aenncr. SIS Onariel t-
WHY PAY RENT?
WHY NOT OWN A HOME?
Why will you continue, year after year, to
arive vour money to a landlord when it will buv
you a HOME?
Whv not have the satisfaction or being In
your own iiouse.'
whv mav not noil, as well as tne camtal-
lst, profit by the advance in value of real estate t
whv not save while you can and you have i
Are you a family man, continually paying
rent r itent eats up a larire part ui your earn
ings and you have nothing to show for it. -
Do vou intend to always live in this broad
land ana never cau one toot oi it your own?
Save a few dollars every month and buy
yourseu a home.
I have made arrangements with good, reli
able Builders to build single or two-family
nouses on easy montaiy payments.
WORKINGMEN this Is a eolden oppor
tunity to buv a bouse and I trust rou will not
allow it to slip away from you. It can be done.
Try It I Call at my office and I will give full
Bargains in Real Estate and desirable
building lots for sale.
Fire Insurance placed in first-class com
panies. Money to loan at 5 per cent. Desirable
Bents always on hand. Special care given to
charge of property.
Farms lor sale and exchange.
Stores for rent.
C. W. PALMER,
BTHAti BST.XJH T-R.ninm.J
Open Evenings, No. !02OiangeSt.
Bnriaeti trawcted b all prt of the United SUks.
46 York Square,
furnished or unfurnished.
JOHN. T. SLOAN,
Room 7. 828 Chanel street.
Open eveningg. tiiC
NEW house, nearlr finished, in western
' 'llM UW (Ul icon uiMi f!VW. rjij
MLsmali ttavment reauired .
viawt- n lnn J-kaH All Wl TT.
House on York street: modern conveniences:
John G. Punderford,'
RoomS, Glebe Building,
(Open evenings.) 116 Church street.
A Few Hundred Dollars Will Se
cure a Good Home.
ONE-FAMILY HOUSE, 200 Atwater
I Ij'jl street. House and barn, 29 Auburn street.
LU1L Two-f amil v 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 Woolsey street; first floor, 10 New
hall street; 115 Fortsea street; 121 Fortsea street;
810 Congress avenue, and second ffoor 23 Auburn
A. H. HOLMES, HOUSE MOVER, OF-
FMJlfitni U11UKU11 HT11UT. . noia
Hinman's Real Estate and Loan
S16.000 to loan at 5 Der cent.
I l.'jij Fire, Life and Accident companies.
bUL Special attention sriven to rentinar.
Collections, making: repairs and care of prop
erty- . . -
Farms ana property tor sale in all parts or tne
citv and counl
SHs per cent, investments.
Real Estate auctioneers.
HINMAN & ITIOKSK,
63 Church Street, Room 1.
FACTORY FOB SALE,
At a Bargain.
The works f the New Haven Nail Co.
m River st.eet. including the ensrine.
L boilers and s lafting. Apply for descrip
tive circular to
3S2 STATE 8TBERT.
Ml One large new corner store, three show
I Iriil windows, front and side entrance, located
JUiLat corner Washington and Liberty streets;
rent $250 per year. Inquire of
E. H. VETTER,
i 48 Washington street.
II. P. HOADLEyS
For Bareains in Real Estate.
OnA-f nmitV hmiAA. A rooms, lot GRxSR&i
yu near Terminus or westviiie norse cars.
iULwm seU this month for $1,100.
Farm of 17 acres, with wood-turnine shop.
fine water power, plenty of business, within 2
miles of R. R. station; will be sold low, as owner
dntrireR to sro west.
lS-Boom house, with old saloon business; has
maae plenty or money; wui oe sota low.
iMUm uriCK nouse. o rooms on eacn nour.
modern con venlenoes ; very central; horse cars
pass the door; nice location for a doctor.
6-Boom house, nearly new, in western part of
eitrr. nn tha inntallment nlan: trice Si. 650.
A $4,000 first mortgage at 6 per cent, to close
MUM IS X TU
Horace P. Hoadley,
49 Church Street, Room 2,
Open evenings. Hoadley Building.
FARM FOB SALE,
"Vlff Wastvllle. near Pond I.Ilv turner mill :
1 main road: ten acres fine land. Terms very I
easy ; or will exenange ior lot in city.
' CHARLES H. WEBB,
7 - 850 Chapel Street.
Nice house .on Orange street, at a bar-
g;u- . , . . .
uooa nouse on jumoeriy avenue.
Two cottage houses on Greenwich avenue.
price very low.
we Have Bargains in Real
Either to Sell or Exchange. -
Building lots lh all sections ot the city on
.. Houses and Stores Rented
And Rents Collected.
MONEY TO LOAN.
W. D. JXTDSON,
o!4 70S CHAPEL STREET.
For Sale at a Bargain,
tod m reeiuence kiiuwu nu. w
Dwieht street, with txun.. Lot log feet
front, with an average dentS o2 90S feet.
Being home of the late Smith Merwin. Blouse
oontains fourteen rooms, with aU modern conve
niences, ana in conaiuon gooa as new. ureunds
stocked with fruit trees and vines. Immediate
yuesf Ion given. For price and terms inquire of
11 tf '! ':. 28 Oolleire street.
GBATEFCI. - CODIFORTINe.
"Bv a thorough knowledge of the natural laws
wmca govern uib operauons oi aigesiaon ana nu
trition, and by a careful application of the fine
properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has
provided our breakfast tables with a delicately
flavored beveraee which mar save us numr
heavy doctors1 bills. It is by the judicious use of
such articles of diet that a constitution may be
gradually built up until strong enough to resist
erery tendency to disease. " Hundreds of subtle
maladies are floating around us ready to attack
wherever there is a weak point. We may escape
many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well for-
tutea witnpure oiooa ana a pn
frame." Civil Service Gazette.-
I and a properly nourished I
Madeslmtdv with boilinz water or muk. Said
only in nallpouna tintLby Urocers, labeled thus:
. JAJiES KPFS A CO.. HoffiOBOpathio Ghemists.
: dft wwUfctbly. ' . .. - tendon, fen-land.
Local Weather Beport. .
ro mx. 8, 1891.
Barometer. v. .. . .
,. 11 .
I Wind, velocity...
Mean temperature, 27.
'- Max. temp., 85; min. temp.,
irecipnauon .w incnw.
Max. velocity of wind SO NW.
Total excess or deflcienor of temrjaratiim ainc I
I January i, -apgnawfc . - - -
Total excess or deficiency of preclpitattoaateeg 1
Jan. i, x.ne in. .
'-'1 ';- -J . ' " H. J. COX, Observer.
Note. A minus slam r 1 prefixed to thermomv I
eter reacungs indicates temperature oeiow zero.
A "1" in connection with- rainfall indicates a
trace of precipitation too small to measure.
Snow is melted and resulting deoth of water
,' . JAN. 9.
Bus Sets, -
Moos Rises, 1
- TROWBRIDGE At Ansonia, on
January- 8. by Rev. O. E. Wood
cock. May W.. daughter of Franklin FarrelL to
ituuieriora xrowonuge ul new iavea.-
ROWLAND In Lisbon, North Dakota, Jan. 4th,
Kdward r. Kowiana. aerea bo years.
HUMISTON In Cheshire, Jan. 7th, Franklin T,
Humiston. acrea oe vears.
Funeral services wul be held from St. Peter's
- church saturaay, Jan. Jinn, at naif-past one
o'clock, neiauves ana inenas are respectruuv
invited to attend without further notice.
EV ARTS In this city, Jan. 8, William RJEvarts,
A tit Tears.
Funeral services will be held from his late resi
dence. No. 85 Perkins street, on Friday at two
O'clock. Duruti at maaison. tuonn. - t
GEDNEY Mrs. Mary Ai Qedney died in this
citv. Jan. Htn. azea u years ana fi months.
Funeral Friday, 9th, at 4jy. m., at residence of
K. K. farker. 68 Laravette street. t
ROGERS Mrs. Anna Nettleton. widow of the
late Joseph Sogers of Milford, Conn , aged 89
years ana 4 mourns.
Burial Friday, the 9th, at 2 p. m. Relatives and
menware requesia H..Bttaia . wunout nir-
-tnernouce. . ... -, at
PORT OF NEW HAVEN.
Sch H. L, James, Tall, Norfolk, lumber.
Sen Mary Ann, Collins, N. Y., iron.
Sch E. McLaughlin, Germain. Glen Cove, feed.
Below-U. S. S. Dexter. Phillies. Whitestone
Small IHtscellaoeous , Advertise
ments One Cent a Word each Inser
tion; Ave cents a word for a fall
week, (seven times.)
A Yomisr IHily -
WOULD like copying at home or in office ;
also a lady as clerk. Address
jag st ' F. L. M., City.
Steinway & Sons' upright piano, rose-
rrfwood case, in nret-class order. Answer
IJt POST OFFICE DRAWER 19.
- Any Family in Need
"VF reliable help, call at the
V Reliable Industrial Agency,
178 TEMPLE STREET. "
v Barn with four stalls; large carriage
L4UOI11 , BUOU VHFU.
ja5 7tt 494 Elm street.
A YOUNG business man acquainted in, and
about to visit several sections of Florida
on business, would like to look after interests of
eastern parties, either to make collections, in
troduce goods, or report upon real estate for
sale or otherwise ; also has Florida property lor
sale. Will leave Jan. 16. Applv or address P..
at office of J. O. Bradley, 798 Chapel St. jaS It
Houae and lot on Elm street, all modern
improvements, 14 rooms ; will be sold for
L nearly half cost.
House and lot on Oreene street. 10 rooms and
store ; will rent for 10 per cent.
Double house and lot on Warren street ; will
be sold at sacrifice.
MEB WIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE.
Ja9 758 Chapel Street.
VERMILYE & CO
Bankers and Brokers.
Dealers In Investment Securities.
16 and 18 Nassau St.,
A Clear, Healthy Skin A Beau
MOST every woman can have a nice, clean-I
looking comrjlexion. even thoiurh not I
called beautiful. Many ladies are called careless
because their skin looks muddy or blotched.
What is the cause f Nature. Why ? Because
Nature is her own doctor. The Bystem cannot
thrive when filled with all sorts of poisonous
substances. Then Nature asserts herself and
throws it off. Why do the eruptions and discol
orations appear on the face and not on the body t
Because the face has no assistant, and instead of
throwing off is added to. Ladies, by constant
use of powders and different cosmetics, have
filled the pores of the face until ventilation
such as is caused by perspiration in the body is
entirely closed. The poisonous matter, unable
to exude, lies congested underneath the butt ace.
This causes eruptions, commonly called eczema,
salt rheum, psoriasis, etc. is mere no way to
open these channels for throwing this out f Yes,
by opening the pores. This is quickly done br
cutting with a mild astringent the cuticle or cal
lous capping of the skin. Is it injurious f No, it
cannot be, for It does not penetrate Into the
true skin. Is it injurious to rub off the calloused
skin entirely dead from the sole of the foot ?
There is no life to this cuticle. Does it injure a
tree to trim the dead branches r So, then, dont
fear to use Mme. A. Ruppert's Face Bleach. It
is a tome no cosmetic, it nas oeen cnea, con
vincing in its every effort, does not show in the
face nor destroy healthy color.
World-renowned Face Bleach sent to any ad
dress for price, 2 per bottle ; three bottles (usu
ally a cure), to. Send 4c, or call for further In
structions how to be beautiful.
MADAME A. RUPPERT,
1UO UUKU Ol rtJliHil,
Nfiw Haven, Conn.
Office hour from 8 A.m. tn lOixm. Hl8of
flOU) HEP AIi, PABIS, IS
W. Baker & Co.'s
.from, which, the excess of
oil has been removed, is
and it is Soluble.
are used ia its preparation. It has
more than three times the strength of
Cocoa mixed with Starch; Arrowroot
or Sugar, and is therefore far more
economical, costing less than one cent
a etcp. It is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested,
and admirably adapted for invalids
as well as for persons in health.
Sold by Crocer everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mm.
suFanm wimwnoH-THE Ufa?
THIS ORIGINAL MD WORLD. RENOWNED DlCTCTIC
Preparation is Substance of iiHRivtufp pHnrry
and Medicinal Worth, ASoud
a New Process from vci
'cry Superior Growths or
Wheat MoTHiris More, it Has -Justly Acquired
THE REFUTATlOn OF pElflQ THE. OALVATOR FORI
AND THE AGED.
AN INCOMPARABLE. ALIMENT FOR THESROWTH
- - mo pHgrEcnon ut innuiTS and
A Superior NirrRmvt m CottTmum
fEVERS AND A RELIABLE. REMEDIAL, AGENT
PfHUPBWtta or mfc wwmwawi UTTUTinEB.
BOL0.BY DRUaOllliTa :
II u U
I the ft ev?T3ed icinal.
I1EVS BY TELEGRAPH.
From All Quarters.-
TROOPS IN THE CAPITOL.
Militia Required to Disci-
- pi ine Legislators. .
BANNOCK INDIANS BURN A TOWN.
Celebration of Jackson Day
rat Various Cities.
EXTREME GOLD WEATHER IN EUROPE.
Mystery of a lost. British
Steamer Solved. '
THE NEBRASKA LEGISLATURE,
A Cordon of SerKeant-at-Arins Placed
Aronmd the Speaker An Order
leaned for the Arrest of the Lieu
tenant Governor Troops Ordered
to the Capitol as a Precaatlonary
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 8. All doors, of
representative hall were closely guarded
this morning. '. The alliance members had
taken possession of the house at S o'clock
in the morning. They placed the speaker'
in the chair and put a cordon of assistant
sergeants-at-arniB around him.
When Lieutenant Governor Micklejohn
appeared he was not allowed to take his
seat, but stood in front of the speaker
ready to call the joint session to order.
At 9 o'clock the speaker issued an order
for the arrest of Lieutenant Governor
Micklejohn, on the charge of misconduct
in office and breach of the peace.
The lientenant governor defied the offi
cer and was not taken into custody. Both
sides had a force of sergeants-at-arms with
in call, and any attempt on either side to
proceed with the canvass of the vote would
have precipitated a row.
To avoid this a committee from each
party was sent with a statement of the
case to the supreme court, and the house
is waiting in suspense for a decision as to
which officer has the constitutional right
Governor Thayer has ordered out a com
pany of national guards, and at noon they
have stacked arms in the corridors of the
capitol. The militia is called out only as
a precautionary measure. There is little
danger of an outbreak.
Speaker Elder and the alliance faction
refused to have the returns of the last
election canvassed and the Btate supreme
court issued a writ to Elder.
The sheriff had to break into the state
house to serve the writ. A pitched battle
followed, free fights being frequent. When
Lieutenant Governor Meikeljobn left the
room temporarily he was refused readmit
tance till the militia were ordered to escort
him in with their bayonets.
Finally the loint assembly was called to
order and the speaker began to read the re
turns as slowly as he could. In the mean
time filibustering was continued. Chief
Justice Cobb of the supreme court sent an
order that the men who advised the alli
ance men to disregard the mandamus of the
court would be dealt with severely. This
had a soothing effect on the. obstruction
At 5:30 p.m. the speaker finished the
canvass and formally declared that James
E. Boyd had been duly elected governor.
This declaration was also" made in refer
ence to the republican state ticket below
governor. Then an alliance member in
troduced a resolution, to the effect that the
election was void and refusing to recog
nize any of the officers as elected. !
Alter mucn aeiay ana aiscussiun tne
resolution was adopted by a striot party
vote 70 to 59 -the republicans and dem
ocrats voting '.'no." The joint session
Matters were rurtner complicated to
night. At 8 o'clock Governor-elect Boyd
called on Governor Thayer and was in
formed that the latter would not give up
the office on the ground that Boyd was not
a citizen of the United States and was,
therefore, not eligible. Governor Thayer
has barricaded the executive office and re
mains inside with police and a company
of militia on guard. It is understood that
he will remain governor if possible until
all questions affecting his successor are
A TILLAGE IN FLAMES.
A Church and Other Buildings Dei
troyedCommnnlcRllon Cnt Off.
Utica, N. Y., Jan. 8. The village of
Springfield Center at the head of Otsego
lake is in flames at 13:30 to-day. The fire
was discovered in the Baptist church,
which was soon destroyed. The flames
communicated to the summer residence of
M. Catlin of Boston, and that too was
burned. Two stores are known to have
been burned and other buildings are on
fire. No word can be received as the tele
phone office has been burned.
. RAILROAD PRESIDENTS.
Committee Appointed to Draw Up
Bf-LftWl Jay Gould's Statement.
New Yokk, Jan. 8. The representa
tives of the various western railroads who
were appointed upon the recommendation
of the presidents ot tnose roads wno met
in conference some weeks ago at Mr. Pier
pont Morgan's house, assembled this morn
ing at the Windsor hotel to form an advis
ory board. President Miller of the St.
Paul called the meeting together in one of
tne notel parlors and tne doors were closed.
After a conference the meeting adjourned
until 10:30 a. m. to-morrow. At 2 p. m.
to-day a committee of one delegate from
each road met to frame by-laws for the
permanent organization. Presidents Cable
of the Rock Island and Huntington of the
csoutnern iracino state tnat matters are pro
gressing very smoothly, and they express
tnemselves as well satished witn tne re
sults of the meeting to-day.
The committee appointed at tne evening
MMsinn nf the luiviirorv board to draw no
by-laws consisted of the president of each
road represented. They met at a o'ciock in
executive session. President Oakes of the
Northern Pacific acted as chairman in
place of Mr. Miller, who was sick. ' It
was nearly 0 o'clock wnen tney aaiouraeo
Jay Gonld made this statement: "We
have decided- to call this association of rail
road nresidents the Western Traffic asso
ciation. The 'joard also decided to form
a tonnage to be divided among the roads.
Anv comnlaints which any road may wish
to make-will be referred to the arbitration
board. If the arbitration board does
not settle a matter - satisfactorily the
commaint will be taken before the
general - board." It was learned irom
some others present at the meeting to
day that the plan to merge the five traffic
associations now in existence into one
nnder the name of the Western Traffic
association was discussed. The five asso
ciations are the Trans-Continental, South
western Railway and Steamship, Western
and Sonth-Western and the Trans-Missouri.
The idea is to combine all the asso
ciations and annoint five commissioners,
bat if the advisory board thinks the com-
blnattott too large tney wiu out on one ot
the associations. .The question of separate
officers was not touched upon, but Sidney
Dillon thought that if the above plan was
followed out separate officers would be
necessary. A meeting of the full advisory
board: will be held at 9 o'clock to-monow
mornirig at the Windsor when important
Btepswui probaDiy ne uuen. .
" ' THE IDAHO SENATORSHIP.
Rumors ot Arrests of Legislators Im-
. : properly Influenced.
Boisb Crrr.r Idaho,-Jan. 8. There are'
rurnors afloat here of a -startling move to
be made in connection with the recent sen
atorial election. Section 6,143 of the Idaho
revised statutes declares it a felony for a
member of the legislature to vote or prom
ise support on any question in return for
the soonort of ' another member on any
question on which he may be called to pass
officially, it is said warrants win ne sworn
out under this section for the arrest of
several members of the. legislature who
were , connected with the alleged Shoup-Dnbois-McConnell
them with felonious conspiracy ajainst
tne legislative power.
m p s iX-;
: the prmrw.sriBsrr coifORKss.
DIaensalns; the Snipping- Bill la the
House The Financial . BUI In the
; Senate. . . : - - -
i Washington, Jan. Toward, the
expiration of the morning hours the houae
went into committee on the shipping bill.
- , Mr. Fithlan of Illinois argued against
the system of subsidies. '
Sir. Wheeler of Wohigan ' spoke briefly
in xavor oi tne tun. . .-: . - : -
Ur. Grosvenor of Ohio said the opposi
tion to the bill had been' based on the
ground-that it was a republican measure.
wny should that be sot Why on a ques
tion which involved the best interests of
a great nation Should the democratic party
always be found on the wrong side! Why
was it that the democratic . party - to-day
stood on the same platform and in the
same position that it had occupied for half
a century obstructing progress!
Mr. McMillan It seems to be popular
witn tne people, imngnter.j
Mr. Grosvenor said that he would come
to that Question later. The DODtJaritv
witn tne people was a cuviaea popularity
and the victory had been a divided vic
tory. And when- an. apportionment of
the proceeds of the victory was made
among the heterogeneous and discordant
elements which had made np the victory
it would re nam to see now bis mend
from Tennessee would come out as to
sets. Laughter. 1 When the gentleman
took stock it would be found that never
since days since the sheet was lowered
down from heaven
"When was that!" ejaculated a deen voice
from the republican side, amid a peal of
Mr. Grosvenor replied that he was ad
dressing the infidels on the other side.
Laughter. When this sheet; containing
all manner of birds and beasts and creep
ing things, was let down from heaven there
was not sucn a menagerie as would be
found in the happy family in which the
gentleman from Tennessee would shortly
Becnrrine to the discussion of the bill.
Mr. Grosvenor stated that it was not meet
ing his views. He would not have subsi
dized in the future ail classes of merchant
BhiDB and he would be clad to see in this
bill a provision in . some degree copied
from the French law which granted a sub
sidy year by year to ships until at the end
oi five or six years it - eeased to be
applicable to those ships. He would not
pay a bounty to merchant ships for the
purpose of having that bounty applied to
the lowering of freight rates. He would
pay a bounty to the ships, and would ex
pect that the increased number of ships
would produce, under the law of surmlv
and demand, the cheapening of freight
rates. But the committee on merchant
marine and fisheries had seen fit to make a
different arrangement, and he bowed to its
snnerior wisdom. It was the nnrnose nf a
bUl like this to find a market for the pro
ducts of American labor which had been
produced under the influence of a pro
tective tariff. - So this bill was a proper
corollary of the McKjnley bill. The one
built up American produce, the other fur
nished the means of transporting it to
fending the conclusion of Mr. Grosven-
or's remarks the committee rose and the
Mr. Stewart called up in the senate his
motion to vote upon the financial bill to
morrow and Mr. Gorman objected and ar
gued for an elaborate debate. After a
tedious discussion on Mr. Stewart's propo
sition unanimous consent was given to a
proposition made by Mr. IngalLs to the
effect that general debate on the finance
bill shall close at the adjournment on
Tuesday next. That then ten minutes'
discussion shall be in order, and that the
final vote on the bill and amendments
shall be taken before the adjournment on ;
Wednesday next. .
Mr. Turpie addressed tne senate in sup
port of Mr. Stewart's amendment for the
tree coinage of silver and in the course of
his remarks declared that it was impossi
ble for the senator from Ohio (Mr. Sherman)
to take a fair, impartial, judicial view of
that amendment. - j
Mr. Call next addressed the senate, di
recting his remarks principally to the dan
ger tnreatemng tne country from tne
enormous wealth now in the hands of a
comparatively small number of families.
In conclusion he declared that he would
with all his heart vote for Mr. Stewart's
The bill was then laid aside.
After a brief executive session the sen- 1
ate at 4:35 adjourned till to-morrow noon.
THE INDIAN WARFARE.
How Lientenant Casey Was Killed
Agent Iloyer Dismissed from Ser
vice A Town Reported Burned In
Idaho more Indiana Coming; In.
WasaiNOTON,Jan. 8. General Schofield
received another telegram from General
Miles detailing the circumstances of the
killing of Lientenant Casey by the Indians
as follows: Reports from General Brooke
state that Lieutenant E. W. Casey,Twenty
second infantry, was killed to-day. There
had been fighting and skirmishing on that
part of the line for several days. Lieu
tenant Casey was out with his scouts
watching the hostile camp, and with one
Cheyenne met two Indians, an Ogallalla
and a Brule. The Ogallalla warned Lieu
tenant Casey that the Brules were bad and
would shoot. As Lieutenant Casey turned
to go away the Brule fired, striking him in
the back of the head and killing him in
Btantly. Lientenant Casey was one of the
most brilliant and beloved men of the ser
vice. There is a report of heavy firing in
or near the hostile camp, that may be be
tween the two elements of the Indian
Secretary JNome tnis morning sent a
dispatch to Agent Boyer at Pine Ridge dis
missing him from the service. The secre
tary directs him to turn over the property
to Captain Pierce, First infantry, who will
temporarily act as agent at tnat point.
fiss kidob, Jan. o. Last mgnt uen-
eial Brooke sent ont a detachment under
Lieutenant Getty to recover the remains
of Lieutenant Casey. The body was found
stripped, bat not mutilated. Red Cloud
came into the agency this morning. The
old man stepped out of the hostile camp
last night and with his wife walked sixteen
miles to tnis place.
Boise 4Jity, idano, Jan. o. Advices
received from Pocatello, Idaho, state that
the Indians on the Fort Hall reservation
have been dancing and 200 in war paint
have taken to the mountains with arms,
causing great excitement. Governor Wiley
has been asked to order the militia to Poca
tello and probably a company of United
States cavalry at Boise barracks will be sent
there. The Indians on the reservation
number 1,200 or 1,500, more than half of
whom are Bannocks who caused the pro
longed war twelve years ago. The people
of Pocatello have almost no arms, and the
towns of Blaokf oot and Eagle Kock are on
the border of the - reservation. The In
dians who took to the mountains are work
ing eastward towards Wyoming. The be
lief is expressed that, if theidians at
Pocatello go on the warpath, they will be
joined by the tribes on the Lemhi reser
vation, wno numtier ouv, emoracing rao
Salt Lakk City, Utah., Jan. 8. A
despatch received here this morning from
Pocatello says the Indians are burning the
Washington, - Jan. 8. General Scho
field this morning received the following
telegram from General Miles dated Pine
Ridge agency, January o: . seventy In
dians came in from the hostile camp to
day and reports from them are that
Red Cloud, Little Wound, Two Strike
and Big JCoad and others will come in to
morrow. Pins Ridge, Jan. 8. Colonel Corbin
to-day announced the movement of the
troops upon the hostile Indian village.
The soldiers are pressing upon the lavages
from the rear and flanks. The mouth of
the funnel 4s Pine .Ridge and it is here
that the redskins will be- driven and
crushed. . The hostiles are nearly one
thousand strong and "to-day they sent
word that they will not surrender un
til the soldiers were taken to the rail
road.' Preparation for receiving
the hostiles in their rush to the funnel are
not completed. - A trench has been dug
west of the school house with bags of dirt
piled up for breastworks,' A HotchHss
gun, masked with saplings, has been plant
ed in such' a position that it can sweep the
alley in all directions. Fortifications on
th hillsides to the north and east are also
finished and rifle pits have been dug else
where. Cylone In Texas.
Shirk an, Tex., " Jan.. 8. A cyclone
passed east of here yesterday afternoon.
Several houses were blown, down, an in
fant was killed, and four adults seriously
wounded. The household goods are scat
tered for miles around and the loss is
great. - -' - - - ' .
- The body of Alexander William Klngiake, the
historian, who died January t, was cremated yes-
teruajr in jwuus
- JJAOKSOIf BAY..
Ita ' Celebration Observed tjr - the
Tanas; Rlen'a Democratic A ela
.rtlon of Philadelphia The Toasts
. , and Speakers. .
PHn.anai.PHiA, Jan. 8. The feature of
the celebration of Jackson's day was the
banquet of ths Yong Men's Democratic as
sociation at the -Academy of Musio, which
was the biggest affair of its kind ever held
in this city. Ex-President Cleveland was
the guest of the evening and the entaosi
asm by his appearance . was unexampled.
The banquet began at 7 o'clock and covers
were laid for over S00 diners. Prominent
democrats from all parts of the state and
country occupied seats at the table. '
- Previous to his appearance at the acade
my Mr. Cleveland held a - reception at the
rooms of the Young Men's Democratic as
sociation, lasting until" Is - o'clock. The
vicinity of the building at Broad and
Chestnut streets was lammed with neoplS
during the three hours that the reception
lasted. Tne scene wmcn greeted Mr.
Cleveland upon entering the Academy of
Music to-night was-brilliant in the ex
treme. The decorations were profuse and
costly flowers and plants abounded. Ten
thousand dollars are said to have been
expended by the association in the
preparation for the banquet Mr. Cleve
land occupied the post of honor, ex-Secre
tary Bayard being on nis ngnt and uot-
ernor-elect Pattiaon at his left.' At the
oonolnsion of the banauat Tirorjer the bal
conies of the academy, holding 25,000 peo
ple, were opened for the admission of the
public and were soon filled with a brilliant
gathering, mostly ladies in evening dress.
Prominent among the guests was Mrs.
Cleveland, who occupied what is known
as "the Mrs. Cleveland box." She was ac
companied by a number of ladies. Her
entrance was greeted with applause, which
was redoubled when she kissed her hand
to her distinguished husband, . who sat
almost opposite her. It was. near
ly 10 o'clock when Samuel Augustine
Thompson, president or tne association,
delivered tile opening 'address. He spoke
of the great victories which they had as
sembled to commemorate and said it was
f roper that in the celebration they should
e present to renew their energy and vigor.
it is also proper," ne continued, "tnat we
should have with us the great leader
President Cleveland who led the party
triumphantly to snocess; who from defeat
evolved a great victory; who in adminis
tration knew no motive save that what is
based upon right; who in guiding the ship
of state had but one compass, and that the
people's interests; who with great cour
age threw down the gauntlet of tariff re-
reform, and like bis grand prototype.prac-
tically declared by the eternal its princi
ple was right and should pie vail."
Wnen Mr. Cleveland rose to respond to
his toast the scene was simply indescriba
ble. The diners and those assembled in
the galleries cheered repeatedly and waved
napkins and handkerchiefs, the speaker
remaining several minutes on his feet be
fore he was permitted to proceed. Cheers
followed almost every word of his speech.
Governor Pattison's speech was received
with much applause.
tux-Secretary nayara responded to tne
toast: "The Federal Government: Its
Perpetuity Depends Upon Constitutional
Limitations." He delivered no set speech,
and his short address was mainly eulo
gistio of the Cleveland administration.
His opening sentence to the effect
that he was a believer in the gospel of
recreation evoked much laughter, but his
next remark, to the effect that he
stood ever ready to assist Grover Cleve
land in the gospel work for the
benefit of the American people brought
forth hearty applause, as did also a refer
ence to Cleveland's "Second Administra
tion." He agreed with Edmund Burke
that "the man who believes that he has no
law but his own will soon find that he
has no profit but his own end." Much ap
plause followed Mr. Bayard's declaration
tnat tne rules ot speaker Keen in tne
house and the proposed gag law in the
senate are without warrant in the consti
tution." Congressman Breokenridgain re
sponding to the toast "The New -South"
created much enthusiasm by a speech eulo-
stio of the south. John j. Russell of
assachusetts responded to "New Eng
land" and was well received. The speech
making was closed at midnight by Joseph
McCullen of Philadelphia and "The Young
Democracy the Hope and Reliance of the
The Day In Boston.
Boston, Jan. 8. As soon ss the inaugu
ration exercises at the state house were
finished this afternoon the center of in- j
terest to the democrats was shifted to the
American house, where the seventy-sixth
annivefsary of the battle of New Orleans
and the advent of a democratic governor
in Massacnusetts was appropriately cele
brated with a banquet and speech-making.
More than two hundred members of the
party sat around the board.
malne Democrats Celebrate.
Baicoor, Me., Jan. 8. The democrats of
Bangor celebrated Jackson's day by a
banquet this evening at Penobscot ex
change. Between two and three hundred
were present. Hon. F. M. Laughton of
this city acted as toastmaster and the fol
lowing responded to toasts: Hon. William
.Putnam of Portland. Hon. W. P.
Thompson of Belfast, William H. Clif
ford of Portland, Hon. Nathan Cleaves
of Portland, Hon. H. N. Shepard and
THE KANSAS SENATORSHIP.
Mr. Turner's Denial ot an Offer ot
$5,000 for It.
Kansas Crrr, Jan. 8. The Times' Wash
ington dispatch says its representative in
terviewed Mr. Turner on the subject of the
letter alleged to have been written by him
and published in the Advocate regarding
an offer that he is alleged to have made for
the Kansas senatorship. He said he had
not seen the text of the .letter. He declar
ed, however, that he had written no letter
offering to give $5,000 to Mr. Grath in the
event of his (Turner's) election to the sen
ate to succeed Mr. Ingails.
The letter referred to was addressed to
President MoGrath of the state alliance
and dated December 81. The following is
I have no money to spend in a fight.
If I succeed I could and would put up
$5,000, but it is difficult to use it that way
that is. promise in case of success. Yet
you may have some friends who would be
willing to take .sucn chance, w e win pass
that bill to establish that United States
judicial district, and I can have a United
States marshal and - clerk. The first
changes with administrations, and the
clerk is for life. . But I guess yon know I
take care of my friends. We have agreed
not to agitate this bill until the election
there is over, for Ingails would be jumped
on to for all the places and injure him, or
some of the eastern fellows might try to
commit against it. Now, I will leave the
whole matter with yon and Hill and Wil
son, and abide results with content.
Sailing; Vessels Icebound in the Low
er Elbe Three Persons Frozen to
Death In Paris Suflferlna; in Lon
don. H amburg, Jan. 8. The severity of the
weather here and throughout the northern
parts of Germany is causing much suffer
ing. A number of sailing vessels are ice
bound in the lower Elbe. Many of them
are known to be short of provisions, and
there are no means of rendering them as
sistance.. Twenty ships are now drifting
about in the ice helpless, under the fury
of a bitter northeaster.
Paris, Jan. . 8. Bitterly cold weather
prevails here and is causing much distress
among the poorer classes. . The bodies of
three persons, who had frozen to death
during the night, were picked, np in the
streets this morning."- I.. ' - :
LONDOir, Jan, o. Xne Bu&ermin natural
to very cold weather are being felt through
out the country. The-body; of a mail
frozen to death was fouad this morning in
the streets of Preston. . -
JTay Gould Sets the Atchison.
New York, Jan. 8 The rumor that Jay
Gould had secured a controlling interest
in the Atchison and intended to consoli
date the property with the. Missouri Pa
cific received some confirmation to-night.
George Gonld told a reporter that he
wished to confer with his father before
talking about the matter. "You may say,
for me, that I do not think there is much
in the story," he continued, but his man
ner gave the impression that there was
something in it. A cable was received by
a wall known railroad president - ia this
city to-day, stating that a big block of
Atchison held by the Barings had. been
sold to a big railroad operator in New
York. Russell Sage, when asked this eve
ning if Mr. Gonld now controlled the
Atchison, smiled and said, "I cannot talk
about that." To another question, bearing
on the matter, he replied: "Yon report
ers are pretty apt to guess just right." .
- ' THE STEAMER POLLCrx.
Caacht In a Gala and DlsaDl
. rials SnCerlnc ot the. Ore
Man Washed Overhaard.
Nkw York, Jan. 8. The mystery of the
lost British steamer Pollux was solved to
day when the steamer Nevada arrived with
her captain and crew. Captain John
8tewart of the Nevada reported that whan
two days ont from Moville he took the
crew of the Pollux off their vwnnl. The
Pollux was lying disabled in long. 21.83
west, 1st 54.14,- 1st. 54.14 north. She
was forty-eight days out from Rouen,
bound for Philadelphia. Her rudder was
gone and she was abandoned- The Pnllnx
was a steamer of 1,434 tons burden. She
was owned by W. S. Crondace of Dundee.
Captain Whitaon,her commander, told a ter
rible tale of suffering. He said the ves
sel was caught in the gale ol November 20
and became disabled. She also sprang a
bad leak. The vessel only had provisions
for an ordinary voyage when she left
Rouen. These became exhausted and all
suffered terribly from hunger. For twenty-
nine days they had nothing but canned
meat to eat. This disappeared so rapidly
tnat ounng tne last seven days previous to
their rescue but seven ounces of meat per
day were allowed to each man. They had
no water nor bread. The coal eave ont
long Detore tney were rescued and the men
also suffered greatly from cold. One of
the Pollux's firemen was washed overboard
in the storm.
Two Earthquake Shocks.
Rusk, Tex., Jan. 8. At 12 o'clock last
night this town and vicinity experienced
at least two well defined earthquake
shocks. Each was accompanied by a de
tonation, loud and long, as of rolling
from south to north. Several chimnies
were levelled and sleepers in various
portions ot tne town were awakened. J.
W. McCord, who is in charge of the
county jail, declared that for a minute he
apprehended a collapse and the Acme
hotel was shaken to ita foundation. There
was no wind though a slight rain was
A Rurglar Captured.
Nkw York, Jan. 8. William Carroll,
alias "Kidding," alias "Greyhound," who
was arrested here last Tuesday and locked
up at police headquarters, waa identified
to-day as the man who on December 30
last stole $6,500 worth of diamonds from
the jewelry store of William B. Morse. 268
Tremont street, Boston. This morning,
Mr. Morse and two of his clerks identified
Carroll. He is said to have served a term
in the Massachusetts state prison.
A revolution is reported in Chili.
The steamer Germanic, from New York, passed
Queenstown yesterday. It did not stop there,
owing to the severity of tne weather.
United Ireland said yesterday that Mr. Paroell
will make an important statement on Run day
next in the address which he is to deliver at Lim
erick. In the Newbury, Mich., furnace company s
plant there was a terrific explosion yesterday
morning. A number of men were at work when
it occurred. One man was killed outright .nt
seven others were fatally injured.
Bobert A. Stanton, a traveling "iwmm, for the
Daniels Cornell wholesale grocery firm of
Worcester, Hass., has disappeared with over
z,wu oeionging to tne nrrn. They reported the
matter to the police, who think it is a case of em
bezzlement. It is reported from the Massachusetts general
hospital that the condition of General Manager
Parson Tucker of the Maine Central railroad is
much improved. There has been no ret urrence
of convulsions and the ptrypiciaus look for bis
The Boston coi.imon council last night adopted
resolutions upon the death of Judge Charles Dev.
ens and appointed a committee of that body to
attend the funeral on Saturday; also to consider
the matter of holding a public memorial meeting
at some future date.
The New York chamber of commerce at its
meeting yesterday passed resolutions urging the
passage of the shipping bill now being discussed
by congress and requesting representatives, irre
spective of party, to use every effort lu their
power to bring about its passage.
The Frankfurter Zeitung announces that the
grand duke of Mecklenburg Sch werin, Frederick
Francis m., has offered Prince Bismarck the
presidency of the ministry of the grand duchy
of Meckleberg-Schwerin. Prince Bismarck is
said to have declined the offer. According to the
story Emperor William, upon hearing of the
proposal, abandoned his proposed visit to Can-
HAVE YOU SEEN IT ?
We refer to the full and
comprehensive treatise on the
Blood and Skin.
Whether you are sick or well,
every home should have a copy.
If you are well,
It tells you how to keep so.
If you are sick,
It tells you how to regain your health.
This valuable pamphlet will be mailed
free to applicants.
The Swift Specific Co.,
Afin TAKE -1
Oorfi Colics. Cough a. Sore Throat. Croup. XafiiieiTia,
V7 hooping Cough, firwaahllAn am Aflthm-u a stnui
cn-w for Consumption i 6n: sulc. nt-i n re r-sief la
advmneed E-tagem. r-ttancf- uu will &e tSe ex
cel lent fFpct aftsr t-vklnr the firrt . 8u by
A warrior bold, .
Of days of old, .
., From place to place kept dodging ; . ,
. . ,. For peace of mind -
- 1 He could not Sad .
' Without a good Knight's lodging
And be would still be wandering about m his
cost of mail If some kind (riead had not recom
mended him to call on
PACK A PARKS R.
Sow be is la a lodging that would danle the
eyes of the old crusaders, and, best of au, at
such a trifling cost that it hardly depleted on
purse enough to talk about or make him feel one
we can do likewise by yon all. its what we Ye
hers for ; and we think we are fulfilling our mis
sion every day and making everybody nappy.
IF" As a matter of fact, we are the most lib
eral Boasef umiahers in this city, for we not only
sell yoa the very best goods ohtainsbw for the
money, but we sire you all the acoommodauoa
you could reasonably sak for same. As sals'
duosment we wiu give to au cash purchaaefs of
goods amounting to $8.00 a book or certiOosteof
membership of 'The Buyers and Merchants'
Union." which will entitle its owner to a liberal
cash discount on goods of all descriptions bought
of the leading houses la Kew Havre Dont miss
getting one. This week we are going to make a
run on CHAMBER 6U1T8. Special inducements
in this line that will pay you to mveaugate.
PECK & PARKER,
COMPLETE HOUSE rUKNlHHXBS,
750 to 763 Chapel Street.
Open Monday and Saturday evenings.
-j nc-m . ii i lii i
One Cant a ; Ward
we seats a war tor
' wyw coos sna taonamn.
in OBCHaRD STREET.
Urru.STION. young nas. sa. rood
O juick at ngurea : will work at anj-thtor
J8 lct - Address D Uin oAo.
SITUATION, livery or private.
hosOor, harness cleaner,
r driver ; has
gWU UKKHWa. uui
jaSlt 186 LAFAYETTE STREET.
TIVXEST help In the city are all supplied from
X! here ; saiisf action ruarantoMi.
Itt rrt Chapel street.
RE1JABLK, energetic, expi-tfeneed book-
U.X. sreper. Apply la own handwnttnc.
j 1 1
BOX IMS. P. O.
A LARGE number of good hoonrwork girls c
other help. MRS. BAB a
41 Kim atrert.
FOR the United States army, able-bodied na
married men between the agrs of 21 and 35
years. Good pay, raUoaa. clothing and medical
attendance. Applicants must be prepared to
furnish satisfactory evidenc as to axe, charac
ter and habits. Apply at l&S CHURCH STREET,
vii mii j?w nsvra, ixran.
BY the Taylor system.
jai 1 WUliam strrt-t.
FOR SA i .r
sIBEAP. good cellar ston. Annlv ar
V GAY'S QUABRY. Bishop liate, 6ute .,
jo or ixmu
A j 8TYUSH four seat Brewster Sleigh. Tory
,A.uUle wear. For sale cheap by
769 Chapel strrrt.
BASS CO.'s INDIA PALE ALE.
Imported is tkv. bottle.
S3.35 oozkh. $6.25 Cue of dozes.
EDW. E. HALL A SOX.
Matinee Saturday 3 d. ra.
Special Engagement of the Celebrated Artists.
SAUAAlk r.r.l. 1L.L.E
and the comedian
THE BOY TRAMP.
Mondav. Tumriar. VTrdnMilav. iun k ,.-L-
Gun Hill. World of Novelties.
Thursday, Friday, Saturday,
, W, lO.
Matinee Saturday p. m.
GRAND PRODUCTION OF
THE COUNTY FAIR.
. ftirrn fn Its mtirorv inr-liwtfnf. THR fiBriT
RUXN1NG HORSE RACE, the Merry Husking
Bee. the County Fair Quartette.
Prices $1, 5c 50c SSc bales of seats opens
Monday at the Bos Office. d5 fit
Proctor's New Raven Opera House.
The Operatic Event of the Season.
One Night Only,
Saturday, Jan. lotli,
First Appearance In New Raven of
Miss PAULINE HALL
And her Superb pen Company,
90 PRINCIPALS 4rt CHORUS W
Ia the Qrand Sptwtiicnlar Comic Opera,
AM OR ITA.
Wednesdav. Januarv 11th. the funniest lilav of
the age, YON YOXSOX. JaS it
Mr. ARTHUR. MKISCII, Conductor.
Monday Eve'ngr, Jan. 12th, at 8.
Tickets now on sals at Steinert's Music Store.
ja8t V. A. ELIJS. Manager.
HEW EVEN POLO EIM.
FRIDAY EVENING, JAN. 9,
Boston vs. New Haven.
Game called at 9 o'clock.
Admission 2a cents, reserved seats 3S cents.
Reserved seats for sale at Jones' Cigar Store
Church street. del tf
KISS GILL'S ACADEMY. 45 HOAI'LEY
BUILDING. Private and class lesson.
jsSIm MISS MAY C GILL
Notwithstanding the unusual! v heavy demand
upon us for Christinas goods, we stilt have left a
good assortment of articles suitable for NEW
YEAR'S GIFTS, which we offer for the present
at reduced prices. Our stock of
CROCKERY and GLASSWARE
Is the moet complete in the city and onr prices
the lowest. We call special atiratioD to our
NEW DAYLIGHT LAMP!
Our Lamps, both STAND sad LIBRARY, we
guarantee are CHEAPER than anywhere in the
- A LARGE VARIETY OF
Decorated Dinner Ware and
Chamber - Sets.
ROBINSON & CO.'S
1M Church Street, near Chanel.
Host Worthy Books For Purchase
Choice and Popular Alto Songs,
S3 songs each one a Gem. Price tl in heavy
paper, S1-2S in boards. $i in gilt binding. -
The Songs of Ireland,
A new and carefully revised collection of the
best and most celehrated Irish songs. Some of
the beat melodies ia existence, aad bright,
spirited words. 64 onga. Price, (1 ia heavy
paper, tlAS in board. -and S3 in gilt binding.
CHOICE BONO COLLECTIOMB.
Song daartra, VoL 1, 90 songs. ,
Song classics, VoL x, as none. "
Song classics, low voices; 47 songs. Z ' -Chovia
sacred solos, H sons. -
Choice aaiiini aoioa, tow voloea, 40 soncs.
, Olaasir, bartMaa aad basasS snags.
Classic teaor songs, at song. -Good
old songs s o used to slag. I U songs.
CHOICE PIANO COLLECTIONS,
rlaanelaaafc VoL 1,44 pieces. - "
naaociasHiia, vol s, ai i
I pianist, 4 pieces.
Popular dance coliscuoa. St pieces.
Popular piano collection, sb pieces. - "
Operatic paano coilectioa, is operas.
Prion of each book $1; cloth gill $. AH are
valuable collections of the best music.
Churchill's Birthday Book of Em meet Oosnpoa
ers. a handsome aad useful book, 1 .00.
Any book mailed, post-paid, for retail price. .
OGyet Ditsoa . Contpuy, Bostci
- ..royal Library
At Para has t. 008 volumes, British
700.S00; St. Petersburg library.
805,000;.- Berlin Library. SeASOO,
anno compare with ths vol
umes than can be spokra la favor of the Q. O.
Taylor Old Bom-boa aad Pare By Whiskey, that
ths literary world will accept as the standard
stimulant, and yool druggist wDl iadorsa it as me
dtrmally nnonnauerl, while your Grow will aa
j K Is superior to all others. It is booted by CHES-
jn. waa v u o ovna, iwsioa, aaa is gttar-