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NEW HAVEN", CONN. Wednesday Morning, Sept. 82, 1880. jfE W AM VERTISEMENT8 TO-DAY. At Druggists' Malt Bitters. At Druggists' Kidney-Wort. At DrnggiU' Warner's Safe Kidney Cure. BUok Satin At Fnnk ' BooU and 8boe Wallace B. Fenn Co. Cheapest Place ta Town L Shonberger. Eart LynneOarU'i Opera Bonre. . . , !or Rent Tenement 7 State Street. , Tor Bent Koome 87 College Street. For Sale Organ Tula Offios. . , . . For Sale Parlor Suit Edward MaBey. For Sale Cow Auburn Street For Sale Jersey Bull Cbarlea Carrlngton. . OUt Frames William Dahlmeyer. Kidney-Wort At Druggists'. Ladies' Hoop Skirts At Frank's. Malt Bitten At Druggists'. My Partner New Haven Opera House. Moody Meetings at North ford John Dougall Co. Prioes Bednoed A. W. Minor. s Political Notice-2-9th Ward Garfield and Arthur Club. Political Notice 9th Ward Oarneld and Arthur Club. Probate Notice Estate of Sidney Merwln. Silk Umbrellas At Frank's. Small Pronts Miliua Frank. . Tarrant's Seltcer Aperient At Druggists'. Uncle Tom's Cabin Grand Opera House. Wanted Nurse 83 College Street. Wanted Teacher Wm. H. RusselL Wanted Women Agents Lydia B. Pinkham. Wanted Woman 2M Orange Street Wanted Girl 133 Dwight Street Wanted Situation 9 Congress Avenue. Wanted Situation 131 Cedar Street. Wanted Situation- "P. k V. C." Wanted Situation 129 Day Street. Wanted Situation 57 Sylvan Avenue. Wanted Situation SOT Wallace Street, , , , ,, : Wanted Situation 178 Franklin Street. Wanted Situation 41X Grand Street -Wanted Situation 36 Broad Street Wanted Situation 88 Elm Street. Wanted Situation 194 Hamilton Street Wanted Situation 248 Bradley Street Wanted Situation W. H. Wanted Situation 33 Elm Streets -Washing and House Cleaning M Oak Street Warner's Safe Kidney Cure At Druggists'. THE WEATHER RECORD. Isullravtloms. , Was DzrASTXKNT, 1 Omn or thx Ohikt Siosai. Orricxm, V - -WasnniaTos, D. C, Sept J I a. m. For New England, cooler, clearer, partly cloudy weather, southwest to northwest winds and rising barometer. , For the Middle States, slightly cooler, north to west winds during the day, with clearer fair weather and alight rise in barometer. For Additional Local News see 3d and 4th Pages. J LOCAL NEWS. Brief Mention Work upon St. Joseph's cathedral, Hart, ford, will be resumed next spring. Thousands of bushels of apples are rotting on the ground in this State, the crop having been so abundant. Judge Beardsley, of Bridgeport, was ro nominatedyesterday by the Democrats for Judge of Probate by acclamation. Mr. George H. Bradley, one of our well- known old and respected citizens, is serious ly ill at his residence. No. 96 Hill street. , K. N. Searles, the dealer in carpets, etc, whose store is situated at Gl Orange street, has just laid an elegant body Brussels carpet on the floor of the Superior Court room. A four-year-old daughter of Charles A. May, of High street, near the school house, in Norwich, fell from a third-story window Monday forenoon, breaking one of her legs and fracturing her skull. On Monday Deputy Sheriff Stevens at tached Mrs. Mann's millinery store on Colony street, Meriden, tor a claim of four thousand dollars. There is considerable gossip in Meriden regarding the attachment. Mrs. 1). H. Elwell,of Norwalk, is seriously ill in Chicago. Her daughter, wife of Major Doty, (formerly of the 4th regiment,) now a' Lead villa, is with her. Mrs. El well had been in Minnesota caring for an invalid son. The friends of Mr. Hyatt P. Minor, son of N. P. Minor, and formerly of this city, will be pained to learn of his death, which oc curred Sent. 20th at Sioux City.' He was 28 years of age and a young man of much prom ise. . The moon was not sufficiently brilliant last evening W ilglit Up tu uvuogi? inmigo i the satisfaction of some of the enterprising students, consequently an immense bonfire was in ftill blast on the campus between 11 and 12 o'clock. The iron steamer which is to be built at Wilmington, Delaware, for the New London steamboat line, will be delivered to the steam boat company about the first of June. Work upon the vessel has already begun. It will be a large and handsome boat. The adjourned school meeting takes place this morning at 9 o'clock at the Grand Opera House, when the customary business will be transacted. Action will be taken also regard ing the proposed erection of a new school building in Fair Havon in the Woolsey sub district. Mrs. Morrill, widow of Samuel Morrill who died some ten or fifteen years ago, was buried from the residence1 of her daughter, Mrs. David B. Woolson, on Eld street, yes terday afternoon. About two weeks ago she met with a fall which fractured her hip. She was of advanced age. The funeral of the late LaFayette S. Foster will take place at the P,aik church, Norwich, to-morrow the 23d, at 2:30 p. m. The Con necticut Court of Errors and the Superior State courts will adjourn for the day. A meet ing of the Bar of the New London county to take action commemorative of the loss sus tained was held yesterday. The jury of inquest in the case of Conduc tor Bacon, killed on the Valley road July 20, have rendered a verdict in which they find that the parties responsible for said accident are the railroad, company, the engineer Frank C. Stillman, who was running the freight train at the time of the accident, and the night watchman, Charles Foot. At a meeting of the Second Company Gov ernor's Foot Guards held last evening, ex- Captain Phile, in behalf of the members, in very fitting words presented Captain Morse with a set of captain's epaulets. The captain was taken entirely by surprise, but respond ed feelingly. It was a very pleasant affair for all concernesb The company hold their fall parade at Morris Cove to-morrow. Kscnpesl from Jatt. Michael Higgins, fireman of the steamer Sunshine, recently escaped from the jailinKiv erhead, L. L, where he was confined pending trial for the murder of Wm. Morris at Sag Harbor. He is still at large. A Skull Crushed. A boy of 10 years, son of Charles Krupp, tailor, No. 80 Temple street, Hartford, fell from a horse chesnut tree 20 feet, Monday evening, struck on his head, on the curb in front of bis father's house, and crushed in his skull. He also broke one arm. The boy it is believed will recover. , , The Bicycle. The Hartford Wheel club ex tedded a cordi al invitation to the Hartford Bicycle club and all unattached wheelmen in Hartford and New Britain to accompany them on the annu al run to Meriden Thursday, September 23d. Rider will report at 7:45 a. m., south side of the Capitol The run will be via New Bnt- Cosatr Commissi The County Commissioners yesterday re ceived a petition from W. D. Galpin and sixty-one others, for the appointment of Vere- nice Hunger as prosecuting agent for Derby. There is no agent there now. , The petition will probably be granted." Liquor licensee were issued to Carrier & Keleher of Meriden, and H. W. Lake, a druggist of Waterbury. . " Boaunt of Health. ; A regular meeting of the Board of Health was held last evening. .Present, Professor Brewer (presiding), Messrs.. Welch, Sperry, and ealth Officer Lindsley. . -.u ' Complaint was made about a supposed .Nuisance from a cesspool located on Bristol street which affected the water of a well ad joining. The matter- was referred to the standing committee. i- r" . . The reports of the sanitary inspectors were read and ordered on file. " ' ' " . - . A. letter was read complaining of 'Offensive matter that was discharged into the "ditch be side the New Haven-and Northampton rail road track, between Chapel and Court streets, on the west side. .. The inspectors were or dered to-look over the ground oom plained of. Adjourned. .,'. . Fall Regatta; Llfsmr Bomta Entered -8pletUd Contest .- Expected Tne csmne naung xteajviav tlons, Boat sad Signals. , Much interest is taken in the boat race in the harbor which occurs to-day.' It promises to be one of the best ever given in our waters. The start will be at 1:30 p. in.; if stormy postponed till next fair day; : The coarse is to be from a take-boat off the East street wharf, to and around stake-boot on. third of a mile west of the old light, and re turn and repeat boats to keep to the easf ward of the beach and Pardee's Dnoys. Boats to start from an anchor, ttom posi Uima t Ha a.vricrned bv the committee, at the following signals from the judge's boat (the Edith): Gun No. 1-Signal to get redy. . Hnn No. 2 fiijmal for boats of the Fourth class to start .. . . - - . . . Gun No. S-mignal lor nsaw ox mo - No?4Slgnal for boats of th First and Third to start , . All boats .to have their - numbers placed above the second, reef on the mainsail. The following are the boats as classed, with their respective number: - No. 1. Starlight. No. X Mary Stuart No. a. Pilot - No. 4. I. H. Brown. sacoxn ouk No. 7. Endeavor.. No. 8. Fleetwing. No. 9. Mystery. No. 10. -Martina. . No. 11. Vixen. No. 12. Idbbie. . No. 13. Twilight. No. 14. Fannie D. THTADCUSS. Ne. 18. Hopeful. - . ; No. 19. Carrie V. No. 20. Tempest. No. 21. Bessie. No. 22. Unknown. ' No. 23. Jennie Tanghand. No. 24. Lillie B. No. 25. Nameless. No. 26. Annie Mack.. . i. No. 27. Petrel. FOURTH CLASS. No. 80.- Avenger. N. 3L Hyao. No. 32. Hylas. No. 33. Emma. No. 34. Modesty. No. 35. Ooeanidees. No. 3 Twilight. No. 87 Uno. The sailing regulations are as follows : 1. Yachts on the port tack invariably give way to those on the starboard tack, and in all cases where a doubt of the possibility of a yacht en the port tack weathering the one on the starboard tack shall exist, the yacht on the port shall give way. If the other yacht keeps her course and runs into her, the own er of the yacht on the port tack shall be com pelled to pay all damages. 2. Any yacht bearing away or altering her course to leeward, and thereby compelling an other yacht to bear away to avoid a collision, shall forfeit all claim to the race, except when two yachts are approaching a windward shore, buoy or stake-boat together, with a freewind, and so close to each other that the weathermost cannot bear away clear of the leewardmost, and by standing on further would be in danger of running ashore, or touching said buoy or stake-boat, such lee wardmost vacht. on beine requested to bear away, is immediately to comply, and will for-J feit all claim to the race by not so aoing. The weathermost yacht must, however, in this case, bear away at the same time as she hails, if she can do so without coming in con tact 3. When two yachts by the wind are ap proaching the shore, a buoy or stake-boat to gether, and so close that the leewardmost oannot tack clear of the windwardmost, and by standing on further would be in danger of running ashore, or touching such buoy or stake-boat, such weathermost yacht, on being requested to put about, is immediately to comply, and will forfeit all claim to the race by not so doing. The leewardmost yacht must, in this case, however, tack at the same moment as the one she hails, if she can do bo without coming in contact. 4. When rounding a mark, boat or buoy. the yacht nearest thereto shall be considered the headmost boat; and should any other yacht that is in the regatta or race compel a yacht nearer any mark, boat or buoy, the yacht so compelling her shall forfeit all claim to the race, and her owner shall pay all dam age that may occur thereby. The yacht so compelled to touch a mark:, boat or buoy, snau not saner any penalty tnereior. 5." Yachts going free must invariably give way to those by the wind on either tack; e tb. off av Clergy11 Yesterday's Norwich. BuUetin says: Lntelli gence of the death of the Rev. J. 1X Payne of Hallowell, Me., was received in this vrity on Sunday. He was pastor of the Univer salist church in this city In 1872, and, it will be remembered, permanently injured his aniue oy B&epprug uiw a uuw m tiio - wms. on Franklin street, for which he received $5,000 from the city. He left the ministry in No vember, 1872, and went to Hallowell, Me. with his family, where he has since resided. He has never been able to walk without the aid of a crutch, and to his injury his early death is attributed. He was a colored gen tleman and made many friends while residing here, several of whom leave the city to-day for Hallowell to attend his funeral. iiitertalnments. CNCLE TOM'Si CABIN. On Friday evening and Saturday afternoon Mrs. G. C. Howard (the original Topsy) and her splendid New York company will appear at the Grand Opera House in Mrs. Howard's new version of Uncle Tom's Cabin. On Sat urday evening will be produced, with all its scenic effects,the "Streets of New York." Re served seats may be obtained at Loomis. THB STRATEGISTS. Mr. Clinton Hall and the rest of "the Strategists" played to a good-sized audience at the New Haven Opera House last evening. This play is well calculated to amuse an audi ence, and the" frequent and hearty laughter and applause showed that those who heard it last evening were well pleased. Miss Mattie Vickers' songs and dances were excellently done, as were also Mr. Charles A. Gardner's Dutch songs and dances. MY PABTNEB. On next Saturday afternoon and evening Mr. Bartley Campbell's famous play, "My Partner," will be presented at the New Haven Opera House. " Mr. Louis Aldrich and Charles T. Parsloe will appear supported by the same superb company which has performed this play to overflowing houses at the Union Square Theatre, N. Y., and Globe Theatre, Boston. Reserved seats will be onsale at Loomis' to-morrow. MB. SPAULDINO'S UECTTBES. This course of lectures, for which the sale of seats begins next Monday at Judd's book store, will in.the main be a study of the so cial life of the Romans as seen chiefly in the antiquities and paintings found in Pompeii. With Mr. Spaulding as a guide, the audience will in imagination go back to the times of the Caesars, visit the summer resorts around the Bay of Naples, where the Roman aristoc racy had their villas and gave themselves np to pleasure ; enter the houses and behold their beautiful ornaments ; witness the daily life of a Roman town and the occupations of its citizens, and compare the finest paintings of the Roman artists with the work of modern painters. It is a fascinating theme, and those who have heard Mr. Spaulding will readily understand that he will make the most of it. farchor. ' The Carll Opera House now has two per formances to its credit,' and the last one was better than the first; "Fanchon the Cricket," which has been played so many times urthis city and so admirably by Mag gie Mitchell,. was rendered last evening. To say that it was well done would be faint' praise, for it was capitally presented, and had the public been aware of Miss Cartland's ability in thi character of "Fanchon," there would undoubtedly have been a ' larger attendance. As it was, there was a good- sized audience, the house, which improves on acquaintance, being comfortably filled. " Sat isfaction with the way in which the -play was rendered was freely expressed in the -usual manner, Miss Cartiand being called before the curtain twice. She was ably supported by Florence Vincent as "Old Fadetf the witch, and the east - throughout, with slight exceptions, was", very satisfactory. An op portunity was given of viewing some of the fine scenery with which the theatre is already provided. . The audience was so well enter tained that they were surprised to find it af ter eleven o'clock when the- curtain closed upon the last scene. It is evident from what the company has already shown, that patrons of the performances' which they are about to give will be thoroughly entertained and have no cause for complaint. - There will be no matinee this afternoon as formerly in tended, on account, of the, extensive prepara tions which are necessary to present the "Sea of Ice" in the grand, manner which is -pro-: posed. This evening the emotional drama of "East Lynne" will be presented, and we have no hesitation in' saying that it win be done in good style and be na entertainment ' worthy of patronage. , - , - i Horticulture. The Fall Exhibition of the BJew Haves County Society a. Glance a,t the Maay Attractions. The fall exhibition of the New' Haven County Horticultural Society opened yester day afternoon, and in another column will be found the list of premiums awarded. . .But a mere list of premiums can give but little idea of the beauty of such an exhibition, an1- exhi bition which would do honor to a much larger and wealthier community than our own. Entering the old State House we find on two long tables in the. main ' corridor the large general exhibits of the Veitch Brothers, that of B. Veitch & Son nearest the entrance, and that of Archibald Veitch at the other end of the same corridor. Both collections con tain many plants of great interest, both -for their beauty and their variety. In the ro tunda are two sets of six fine -plants. The nearest collection includes two very fine tree ferns, a palm, a Yucca Chtatemaletui, etc., the other a New -Zealand flax (Pbormium tenax s Mediterranean heath of unusual size, two lovely Crotons, a fine Bonapartea jvmcea, and a very promising young plant of CyanophyUum tpectcmdra, .with curiously veined leaves nearly two feet long and eight or nine inches wide. It belongs to the same order of plants as our wild deer-grass,' the Rhexia Virginica. ' In the large room at the northeast are sev eral exhibits. Three general collections sent by ."Amateurs and Gardeners" are displayed in the middle of the room. That shown by David Virtue, -gardener for O. F. Winches ter, Esq. , has been decorated with the first premium. A hall plant with white, green and rosy leaves, (Phyllanthus roseus pietus) in the middle of the table, is one of the rarest plants in this collection. From the same conservatories are a very rare and curious Orchid, 7toAopai -tigrina) and a seedling of the East India pitcher-plant, (Nepmrfiie disUUatoria). The second prize goes to Mr. McLelland, gardener to Mrs. Reed, whose table is covered with a great va riety of beautiful plants, among which a broad-leaved grass is very conspicuous, as is an AUamanda with its large yellow blossoms. F. O'Neil, gardener to Mr. R.aM. Everit, has the remaining large table, where the eye is attracted by a large cactaceous plant possi bly a JPhyllocactus and by a double-flowered Hibiscus, In the same room are the compet ing collections of SelagineUa, Begonias, Marantas, Palms, Dracenas, Coleasus and Cock's-combs. By the side of the Nepenthes is Mr. Archibald Veitch's Torenia BaU- lorU, which takes a prize for being the new. est thing shown, although by no means the finest. In a little room on the east side are cut flowers and fruits, apples, pears, grapes worthy of Eschcol, and melons, all well worth attention. A most highly commenda ble exhibit is Mr. David Saunders' six vines in pots, carefully and systematically trained and pinned, and hanging full .of splendid clusters of Black Hamburg,' Foster's white and chasselas Fontainebleau grapes. Here are also some interesting. native grasses; one collection of eighty species all separately labelled, and another great mass against the wall with a. list of the names lying on the table- The cut flowers are roses,' dahlias, tuberoses, verbenas and several bouquets for the hand or the table. A white cross is es pecially beautifuL . In room No- 6 are two collections of North American ferns about 70 plants exhibited by Robert Veitch Sc, Son, and over 50 by Wool son & Co. the former mostly larger speci- mens, the latter with the larger proportion of rare southwestern and alifornian species, inclnding several never before seen living in Connecticut. In this room is a very large and fine Pandanus UUUs or screw-pine, from Governor Winchester's conservatory. This takes the first prize as the finest single plant exhibited, though the judges must have found some difficulty in deciding between it and Mr Event's superb Afaranla which stands next to it. A specimen of Yucca Gvatema- lenns in the farther corner of the same room and a palm (Latania Borbonica) by its side are also very fine plants. So are also Messrs. Veitch's variegated-leaved plants in the same room. A very beautiful palm (Seafortiiui Ittlegans) stands alone near the old Calif ornian church bell in the little room adjoining. The exhibit of exotic ferns in the second room, on the west side of the corridor, is the finest ever seen in the State. The Adiantums arei lovely, the Stagshorn fern curious and the Davallias and Dicksonians very graceful. The vegetable exhibit is interesting, though less attractive. The great variety of potatoes awakens he wonder why the market men so seldom offer us anything but "Early Rose." The onions, ' radishes, salsify, lima beans (five in a pod), corn, celery, egg-plant, etc., eta, are appetizing to the hungry visitor who passes by their jocund ranks. Dr. Daggett's Will. The will of the late Rev. Dr. O. E. Dag gett has been filed in the probate office in Hartford. The entire estate is bequeathed to Elizabeth W. Daggett, his widow, who is ap pointed executrix. "And this I do," the will reads, "having full confidence in her that in the management and use of said property she will faithfully and judiciously carry out what she knows to be my wishes in behalf of our dear children, Susan Elizabeth, and Ellsworth and Mary." The inventory has not yet been filed, but the estate is "variously estimated at from $25,000 to 30,000. Political Debate. The great political debate and discussion between James PjPiggott of this city, class of '78 (Democrat), and John Porter, class of '80 (Republican), will take place on next Sat urday evening at the Atheneum. The tickets of admission will be equally divided between the two parties. Much interest is manifested in this proposed discussion, especially among the graduates and present students of Yale. The Garfield and Hancock Veteran Legions have decided that the proposed joint debate shall take place in Music Hail sometime be tween the 12th and 20th of October, if possi ble ; that two thousand tickets should be is sued, to be equally divided between the two organizations, each to occupy one-half of the hall; that Henry C. Baldwin, the Greenback candidate for Governor, and a veteran, should be requested to preside, he beine im partial ; and the speaker representing the Hancock veterans should have an hour to open, followed by an hour and a half speech by the speaker representing the Garfield vet erans, and the debate closing by a half hour's speech rrom the Hancock speaker. Vmlr Haven. Chief Engineer Brown has returned from his Boston trip, where he has been attending the meeting of the National Firemen's Asso ciation. He was elected one of the vice presidents of the association. Bev. Mr. Hovey has another paper in this month's Scribna's on "Caves." . Bev. Father Harding is busy every day su perintending the upbuilding of the walls of the faculty building for the home for boys on the Heights, which are now up twenty feet. He will receive two weeks notice from Bishop McMahon of the corner stone laying date. Fair Haven must have another school building. It is a growing place. People thonght another new school building would not be wanted in twenty years when the walls of the Woolsey school began to tower up. Recently the Lloyd street school was finished and occupied, and now that school is over crowded, and Woolsey also. In room 1, Wool sey, there are 66 pupils, where there is actu ally accommodation but for 50, and ' at - least' 60 more stay away for lack of room, while the Lloyd street school is crowded: The district owns a lot on Ferry street in-the section where are. the residences of Hiram Camp, Mr. Sault, Rev Mr. Hart and others, and the new school building talked of, if v de cided on, will probably be located there. Mr. Norman, A. Tanner's publication. The Students Monthly, has much increased in cir culation, interest and appearance since his taking hold, and Managing Editor Tanner is to be congratulated on his success. ;,;. ..-'r' (' V; Ceilege K0ie. . r At a. meeting of the- Dunham club held last evening, it-was decided to send two four- oared crews to the fall regatta. .. : ' . . . Harvard opens October first; Yale Law School September 80th ; Miss Porter's semi nary at Farmington October 6th. Candidates for the Yale Glee club will be examined at Loomis' Temple of Musio at 3 o'clock tins. . afternoon. . Members of the freshman class are particularly invited to try. The Sophs had their first bonfire last night. It was the largest ever made on the campus." The day of reckoning may not be far-distant, f'jr f ,j,'. i -. ; -j. ' -The University Garfield and Arthur battal ions are requested to meet' at 1:30 this after noon for- a preliminary, drill. The classes will meet at the following places Seniors, in front of South ; juniors, in front of North; sophomores, in front of South Mid dle; freshmen,' in the' space between South College and the Art School ; Scientifiea, on the Gymnasium lot. There should be a full attendance of all who wish to join, the differ ent battalions; as it is necessary to ascertain the number of .men for whom uniforms must be ordered. ' All members of other depart. ments of the college who wish to take part in the parades are requested to hand their names to some one of the officers. If there are-enough men a company of graduate stu dents will be organized." A uniform, consist ing of a hunting-jacket with belt, leggings and eap, will probably be adopted. A part of the expense is to be met by some of the citizens of New Haven.' It is proposed to prepare a number of transparencies for the different companies,' and any student who can suggest any comical inscriptions or illus trations will oblige the committee by report ing them at once. The following lieutenants have been- appointed : Griswold '81, Rich ardson 182, ColgateJ83v Johnson, S. S. S. At a meeting of the class of '84, held in the Atheneum yesterday morning, the following officers of the class nine were elected : Pol lock, president ; Plummer, captain ; Andrews, secretary and treasurer. The meeting ad journed, and a foot ball meeting was immedi ately called. Dawes was elected president, Lambert captain, Trowbridge secretary and treasurer. Candidates from the freshman class will be examined for the University nine by Captain Lamb aUIamilton Park this afternoon at 2 o'clock. The State Fair. ; A Good Exhibition Large At tendance - - Great Interest. The State fair opened yesterday at 'Meri den. No finer weather could have been de sired. The grand opening show took place at the Meriden Park at 10 o'clock, consisting of town teams and ornamented carts. It was a highly creditable display. The exhibition of fat cattle, oxen and steers was very suc cessful. Throngs of spectators were out en joying the scene. In the afternoon the trot ting began, the 2:50 class and the race be tween gentlemen's driving horses being on the programme. . The exhibition at the City Hall is large in extent and variety embracing a multitude of the farm, garden household manufactures and the school room. It is one of superior merit. The whole building is given up to exhibit and is well occupied. Many of the prominent and noted manufacturers of Meri den are exhibited. Among others are C. C. Boss of New London, biscuits and crackers ; the New Haven Baking Co's. exhibit, which is very complete and extensive ; Gilman & Son of New Haven, oil stoves ; J D. Dewell & Co, New Haven, a fine exhibit of choice flour etc. The Connecticut Agricultural Ex periment Society at Middletown, collection of analytical products. The exhibits by the ladies are specially good, and many . Meriden and some New Haven ladies contributed spec imens of their handiwork to this depart ment. - t There is a great display of vegetables, pre serves, canned fruits, stoves, silverware and much else worthy' of mention. The poultry are heard from, and this part of the show is good. - ' - To-day is the great day. The Governor, Senator Piatt, ex-Governor - English and Mayor Bigelow will be among the notables present.- At the Park this morning neat cat tle, breeding stock, sheep and swine, trained oxen and steers, -draught oxen will be shown, and at 2 p. m. comes the trotting 2:40 class, a trial of green horses to road wagon 3 in 5, and a bicycle race. This evening Col. Need- ham, secretary of the New England Agricul tural Society, delivers an address. - All the factories and schools close to-day. Soard of Selectmen. Petitions Referred Hiring the Demo cratic Wigwam in the Second Ward Considered at Length Interesting Dis cussion A Nice Little BiU from Dr. Boherty. The regular weekly meetirg of the Board of Selectmen was held last evening. Present, Selectmen , Andrew (presiding), Reynolds, Feldman, Hugo, Cooper, Hart and Craw ford. The petitions of Peter Murphy and Mrs. Anna Kimball for the abatement of taxes were referred to the appropriate committee The Board voted to hold a special meeting next Monday evening to hear the report of Sylvanus Butler, who has been employed by the town to investigate the history df Blake street and the rights of property owners lo cated thereon. Charles P. Armstrong and Edward P. Her- win appeared before the Board. Mr. Arm strong read the following petition : To the Honorable Board of Selectmen : The undersigned citizens of the Second ward, learning that a committee of your body has selected as a place lor holding the polls in said ward a temporary structure known as a wigwam and used exclusively for polit ical purposes, respectfully request that you reconsider such selection and choose a place more suitable for conducting the elections this fall in said ward. We make this request for three reasons, whioh we trust will seem to the Board to be sufficient to require a chancre. First The structure referred to is roughly constructed, without windows or convenience for those officiating at the polls, and should the election day prove as stormy as the one in IS o the business of receiving the votes. counting them and making the returns could not be conducted in the building without causing jrreat discomfort to all concerned. Second A large number of voters in this ward, many of them large taxpayers, find it repugnant tp their feelings to be repaired to visit a building bearing party inscriptions of a political organization-, from which they hon estly and sincerely differ, and be compelled to there exercise their elective franchise, when such a course can readily be avoided bv the selection of a wholly unobjectionable place, or wmcn there are at least two in the ward. " Third We deem it unwise, to establish the precedent of paying out of the town treasury any funds mto the nanas of any political or ganization. Signed -Edward Bryan, Henry Bronson (conditional on the truth of the allegation). Samuel Miller, Charles P. Armstrong, Her bert C. Warren, Edward Malley, Archibald Veitch, Charles Ij. imgiisn, iewis Elliott, Edward P. Merwin, K. P. Cowles and thirty ethers. - . , - - i After reading the petition C. P. Armstrong stated tnat tne iacts as set iortn in the, peti tion were self-evident to those who had in vestigated the matter. There were many Democrats in the ward who approved of the petition, but. for obvious reasons had been nn willing to place their names to the petition. Selectman Harbinquired if the committee had made their report. ' Selectman Andrew said the committee was appointed with power to act, but they would make a report lr one was desired. Town Agent Reynolds thought the petition should be referred to the committee on vot ing places, and so moved. Selectman Feldman thought it hardly prop er to refer a matter - to a committee from whom an appeal had been made. As a mem- ber'of the committee ne was opposed to the selection in the becona ward. He moved to table the motion until the committee had re ported.; -: --;T. i - - - - ; Town Agent Reynolds said that the report of the committee had - been printed in the daily papers. - - ' Selectman Crawford thought that if the committee had not reported.the petition was not properly before the Uoard. . . , " - . - Selectman Andrew said there was no dispo sition to sit down an the petition. The com mittee had tried to consider the interests of all in making its selection. - (Selectman xeldman referred to a aimiia,. committee appointed last year, when, al though the Board had a Republican majority, the committee consisted of two Democrats and one Republican. The Republicans were in a majority at the meeting this year when the committee was appointed, but the Demo crats were given a majority on the commit tee. Under these considerations the Repub licans had a right to expect fair play. . Town Agent Reynolds said that he desired to say emphatically that politics had no in fluence with him in vnaMrtg .the selection of voting places. The wigwam in the Second ward was round to be the most centrally loca ted place obtainable. . In former years a building (corner of George and York streets) had been used, which was known as Republi can headquarters, but it could not be used this year, as it was undergoing repairs. After further disoussion it was 'moved to refer the matter back to the committee. Before this motion was put Mr. Feldman said that he felt, as a .member of the commit tee, that he' had done his whole duty in this matter, and while' objecting to the place se lected in the Second ward his objections had been entirely ignored, and he asked to be ex cused from further service on the committee. He moved that Mr. Hart be substituted in his place. - J - ri'i1 " Mr. Andrew objected on the ground that there was no vacancy to be filled. The petition from the Second ward was then referred to the committee appointed to select voting places. The following bills were approved : gen eral account, $2 ; roads and bridges, $80.19 ; construction, $145.51 ; outside poor, isaus. 05 ; almshouse, $6.26 ; tax (town of Orange), $0.90 ; school election, $304.20 ; interest on temporary loan, $125; care of insane poor (VermontX $284.39. - , . A bill was presented by Dr. Doherty, Reg istrar of Births, Marriages and Deaths, as follows: New Haven Sept. 20. 1880. Town of New Haven. - . . '. To J. J. 8. Doherty M. D., Begistrar. . To complteing, recording and indexing ran name of 7,352 births at 10 cents eacn from 1829 to 1873 '. $736.20 To ascertaining-, recording and indexing 1.9(ti births at SO cants each from 1829 to - 1873.,.... .". 3,601.00 , Total $4,336.30 On motion df Selectman Hart this bill was referred to a committee of one to inquire and report, and Selectman Hart was appoint ed by the chairman as that committee. Town Agent - Reynolds brought up the im provements in progress ' in the Assessors' office. He said that a tile floor had been sug gested. ' He asked for opinions from mem. bers of the Board in regard to it. There seemed to be a difference of opinion, although the majority favored tile. The matter was left with the Town Agent with power to act. Adjourned until next Monday evening. The Sondheim Salt Settled. The suit of Sarah A. Sondheim against J. De Trafford Blacks tone has been settled. The Messrs. Waller of New London, and Ripley, Cook and Halsey of Norwich, lawyers repre senting the parties to the suit, met the plain tiff in New York Monday, and the result of the conference was a withdrawal of the suit. It is understood that Mrs. Sondheim has signed legal documents giving the absolute custody and control of the , child Ronnie Blackstone to his father. - . Police Rotes. Jnlia Callendar was arrested last evening for stealing a pocket book at Brown, Bolton & Co.'s, on -Chapel street. A clerk saw the woman take the pocketbook and informed Mr. Young, the superintendent, of the fact. The woman denied the theft, but on being searched the pocketbook was found. She be longs in Meriden. John Bicker was arrested for an assault on William Quinn. . There are family troubles connected with the affray. James Fahy and Dennis Driscoll went into Patrick McAveney's saloon, corner of Locust and Myrtle streets, last evening, and created a disturbance. They were arrested, but Dris coll escaped from the officer. He was after ward arrested, having a very black eye, which he had received since his escape.- - . Gilt and Black Walnut Frames. Mirrors, cornices, etc.,. are manufactured at the establishment of William Dahlmeyer, 424 Chapel street. In this line of business Mr. Dahlmeyer is unexcelled and also in the line of regilding. Purchasers can find a choice selection of frames on hand and facilities for making frames to order at short notice. Richer in bone and fat producing materials than all others are Malt Bitters. The Event of the Season. The opening of Brown, Bolton & Co.'s "Dry uoods lixhiDition 1'aiaee ' on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 20, 21 and 22. New Hosiery at Smith & Stone's. Women Agents Wanted. For particulars enclose stamp to Lydia E. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass,.- se22 1dlw Excellent Black Satin 50e., at Frank's, 327 Chapel street. - Navy Blue Flannel Suiting 85c. at Frank's, 327 Chapel street. ' Ladies' Hoop Skirts 25c, at Frank's, 327 Chapel street. Silk Umbrellas $1.75, a special bargain, at Frank's. Army Blankets 50e., at Frank's, 327 Chapel street. All-wool Black Cashmere 35c., at Frank's, 327 Chapel street. - Underwear at Smith & Stone's. The Event of the Season. The opening of Brown, Bolton & Co.'s "Dry Goods Exhibition .Palace" on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,- Sept. 20, 21 and 22. - , : - Pnlmona cures coughs, throat and lung dis eases. Wonderful discovery. Dr. shears, agt. Students will find a nice assortment of sta. tionery, note books, memorandum pads, ink- pencils, 4c. , at Coan's bookstore, 259 Chapel street, north side, oeiow u range. The Event of the Season. The opening of Brown, Bolton & Co.'s "Dry Goods Exhibition .Palace" on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, sept. 20, 21 and 22, " Nature's Sluice-way. The Kidneys are nature's sluice-way to wash out the debris of our constantly chang ing bodies. If they do not work properly the trouble is felt everywhere. Then be wise and as soon as you see signs of disorder get a package of Kidney- Wort-and take it faithful ly. It will clean the .ssnce-way of sand, gravel or slime and purify the whole system, s22 3teodltw The Friend of Delicate adies. ' Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure is the remedy that will cure the many diseases peculiar to women. Headaches, neuralgia. disordered nerves, weakness, mental shocks and kindred ailments are effectually removed by its use. l he mother s Magazine, se22 eod2w 2tw , , ( fife' J f RANGE ! The Hesrleit Range ! Finest Q.amlitjr Superior Flnlli I Tae Most Economical I Tne Best Bsker t Try no other. A Household lVeeessity I Brownson &c Plumb, NO. 313 CHAPEL STREET. ' seao ' STUDENTS' We have ' largro stock, which we hare manufac tured especially for Stu dents' Rooms. An inspec tion Is respectfully solic ited. ; Bouditcli & Prudden, 72, 74 and 78 Orange Street. . wis ' ,-T Bc!S'r illlll! TheConsimimatiOD -i- vV.'Biwl,IS-4'' GRMTWOKE. THE fiRHHD OPEHISS - DRY GOODS Exhibition Palace ON MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, ' AT 11 A. M. . , .,. But a few short months have elapsed since it was our pleasure to announce to the people the opening of our business. We could then give but a partial idea of our intended pro ject, we endeavored, however, to convey an idea of what our intentions were. Since then the most remarkable events that have ever transpired in the history, of the dry goods trade of New Haven have taken place. The most important of these were caused by the scale of extremely LOW PRICES which we inaugurated, and which at one fell swoop destroyed the last remaining vestige of war prices and profits. Innumerable were the schemes and devices resorted to to counteract the tide of popular favor with - which from the outset our enterprise was hailed. The advent which followed is well .known to the people by the prices which have rulad in dry goods since the commencement of the first blow we struck at monopoly. Endowed with that inestimable blessing, a determined ancTpersistent energy, guided by a long and varied experience, having at our command all the auxiliaries necessary for the successful operation of a great business enterprise, we shall follow the same marked course in the conduct of our business throughout, regard- ing only the interests of the people and their wants in the line of, Dry Goods exclusively, As we stated in our first address to the peo ple that we should at once extend our prem ises, it is most gratifying to us to be able to say that from the first day we opened to the present not only have we felt justified by the volume of trade with which we were favored, but we felt compelled to enlarge in order to accommodate at all the popular feeling mani fested towards us, ana enable us to earry stocks of such magnitude as we felt the exi gency of our intent demanded, in order to be in a position to counteract the greater part of the trade from this State which yearly goes to swell the coffers of New Yerk merchants. This will no longer be necessary, since 'tis our resolve to carry stocks of BilkSj- Velvets, Satins ami Dress Goods, which for richness, magnitude, variety and grandeur of assort ment, as to snaaes, design ana texture, can not be surpassed on this continent, and at prices that very many New York houses can not afford to sell at, since our scale of pro fits is' much lighter than they can afford to live on, while ottr facilities for obtaining goods at the lowest market value both here and in Europe is not and . cannot be exceeded by any metropolitan retail house, we make no exceptions. Having for years past care fully observed the energy, thrift and innum erable industries for which the people of Con-' hecticut have become world-renowned, parti cularly the good City of Elms, the mother of Yale, so noted for its onward march and pro gress m commercial and manufacturing inter ests. Ana otherwise in point of importance our own State stands out in bold relief, with its broad and navigable streams, with miles and miles of sea-coast, some of the finest harbors in the world, with diversity of soil and cli mate well adapted to all the products nec sary for man's comfort, coupled with the im mense wealth of its great corporations and private - citizens combined, with one of the most energetic and industrious populations that any State can call her own. These facts have secured to Connecticut that progress that excites at once mingled feelings of sur prise and admiration for her great growth and material wealth throughout the civilized "orld, and will stimulate us in our , own ' en terprise, and nerve our mind to energetically supply the wants of the people in our line, by carrying one of the finest, richest and most extensive stocks, exclusively dry goods, that have ever been carried by any house in the State. . With the completion of our grand mammoth addition, our increased facilities enables us not only to enlarge all our depart ments, but to add those, which - we had not room to accommodate when, we first opened. Our immense establishment will now extend from Chapel street through to Center, a clear sweep of,250 feet by 45 feet wide with base ment accommodation throughout for reserve stocks, having entrancesfrom Chapel, Greg son and Center Streets, and will positively be the best lighted and mostcheery warehouse within the borders of New England: The en tire establishment will always have a flood of clear light supplied through 40 windows and 7 skylights, constructed specially for the ad mission of light peculiarly adapted for the display of colors, by which means ladies or others with weak sight can never be mistaken in shades or qualities at any hour of the day. With an area of nearly 15,000 square feet, over 2,000 feet of counters and about 10,000 feet of shelving, we can with propriety call it that which others have already pronounced it, " The Dry Goods Exhibition Palace" of Connecticut. - . ' . , We would invite particular attention to the fact that during last Spring we ' placed, through our Agents, extensive orders for Silks, Velvets. Novelties, Hosiery, Millinery, &e., Ac, in France, Germany, Holland, Swit zerland and England, these goods now arriv ing and specially imported for the Fall and opening of our Grand Mammoth Addition will form a display the grandeur and magni ficence of which cannot fail to call forth the moat enthusiastic admiratton. The interior view bj night will form through the diversi ty of color, acted on by 500 gas Jete,a perfect Monster aleidocope,as represented through the Model Dry Goods House of the State, the opening of which shall take place on Monday the. 20th of September,, at 11 a. m., by a Grand Exhibition of the choicest Novelties of the New and Old Worlds, to which yon are most cordially invited. . .. , ' ' . s, Awaiting the pleasure of your esteemed presence, . . We are, respectfully yours, t.j Brown, Bolton & Co, Chapel, Gregson arid Center Streets. . 8el3 eocUtws Small Profits . MiD QUICK SALES Is our motto, vMoh leads to success. We do not claim to have the largest store on this continent, but we do claim that we can undersell all our competitors, do matter -how much noise they make, for the following reasons: - L We own our own store and pay no rent, a saving of" great value. 3. We are the only Dry Goods Store In the street that buy all their goods, fithout exception, for cash, and eansequsntly own every dollar's worth in our store, which enables us to do Just as we please witn our goods, and if we choose to give . them sway it is nobody's business. . '1 Look at our goods and prioes, and be oonvincea that we silenoe all noisy competition. " Good Black Silks, 50c All "Wool Black Cashmere, 25c - Good Colored Cashmeres, 15c. Novelty Dress Goods, 12ic. Handsome TartanlPlaids, 12ic. ' Elegant Silk antl Wool Novelty Dress Goods for Trimming-. Also Colored Silks and Satins for trimmiiif?, and Black Satins as low as SOc, at Frank's. Our Underwear Department Is complete with bargains and we mention : Very good Gents' Wrappers and Drawers at 36c Excellent Ladies' Wrappers and Drawers, 25c. .. Boys' Wrappers and Drawers, 15o. i Children's Wrappers, and Drawers, 126. Oar Scarlet Wool Shirts at $1 would like to be com pared with other merchants at tl.26. . . , ' Our Gents' Department. - r - - SPECIAL ! - We are prepared to meet this season all healthy and tmhealthv competition, and can afford to do a sea son's business for glory instead of profit, as well as any man, and perhaps a good deal oetter. Our eleoant Silk Scarfs at 95e, sold elsewhere at 50c. Beautiful Polka Dot De Joinville Silk and Satin Scarfs we have marked 29c sold elsewhere at 65c. for Gents' Ties, look in our window for the largest assortment and the lowest prices. Our large line of Silk Handkerchiefs from 10c up ward to the most costly. Gents' White Shirts at 25, SO. 75c, $1, $1.25. Gents' Colored Shirts at 25. 50. 75c. tl. 1.25. Bovs' White and Colored Shirts, only full assort ment in the sity, at 25, SO, 60, 75c. -Gray Army Blankets, only SOc. Bed Comforters, 75c. Shetland Shawls, SOc. 1,000 pairs Ladies' Fancy Hose, Sc 600 pairs Gents' Fancy Hoee,'5o. 450 pairs Children's Fancy Hose, 5c. 311 Ladles' Hoopekirta, 25c . - Gfmd CVintAtA at 25c. Dress Buttons and Silk Fringes largest assortment in this city. We will sell these goods at just half the nsnal prioes. If yon give us an early call it will save you money. Good Bed Ticking, Sc. Ladies' Skirts, only 25c. Linen Table Damask, only 25c Milius Frank, FRANK'S BUILDING NO. 327 CHAPEL STREET. 276 CIiapc Street -,VSD 79 ORANGE STREET Wlli, OFFEE THIS WEEK - Special Bargains IN " Black Silks, Black Satins, . Black and Colored Trimmings, Velvets. Grand Display of Novelties In Dress Goods, all at popular prices. We have a large variety of Blue Flannel Suitings, in single and double widths, from 25c upward. - Domestics. We will this week sell all our bleached and unbleached Cottons and Sheetings at New York and Boston wholesale prices. Standard make of Prints at 4, 41 and 5c. . . Scotch Ginghams in all the new Fall sty les at lO and 124c. , 500 pairs of Blankets from $ 1 .50 up. ; - 200 Comfortables from 75c up. New Fall Goods' received daily, all at popular prices. HcGrail & Slianley, 27G Cliapel Street, And 79 Orange Street. Carpets. Body Brussels Carpets, . Tapestry Brussels Carpets Ingrain Carpets, 1; -; In the best quality and Handsome- Designs at the Lowest Possible Prices, Window Shades in all col ors. Best' Spring Shade Fix tures. - : Antique Lace Curtains. . . ; Tambour L.nce Curtains. Black Walnut Cornices : Black Walnut and Gilt Cornice Poles. , , Competent upholsterers to measure, make and fit car pets. , v-- , :. , I Best workmen to hang Shades and Curtains. ' i u E' W.: Poster,' 72 ORANGE STREET sola stf -r McGrail Shanley Sptml Bote. COAL! WOOD! COAL ! All Varieties and Sizes, Wholesale and Retail. J 2 KIMBERLY & GOODRICH, . I 4 111 ennren Street, Cutler Corner, and 24 Grand Street - dl3 New HandkerchiefsLinen Gloves, &c, now opening: at Smith Be, Stone's, Men's Furnishers, 352 .. Chapel Street, Corner Church. 1880 AM11 GOODS 1880 R B. ABHSTRORG & CO., 200 CHAPEL STREET. We will be pleased to exhibit our assortment ers. These goods nave been selected witn tne greatest care, ana. among mem wiu do ioona the popular makes Bigelow Body Brussels, Hartford Body Brussels, Lowell Body Eras- , T-i , m i t l- if ..ir .1 rf reliable makes. Lowell Extra Ingrain Carpets, riety, and of the choicest designs and colorings. Our usual full stock of Furniture of all kinds. Parlor Suites in Black Walnut and Ebonized Woods. Black Walnut Chamber Sets and about one hundred Fainted Chamber Sets to be sold at bargains right away. Paper Hangings a Tory large stock to be sold at extremely low figures.' ! . H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 26 Chapel Street. S3s WHY IS IT THAT THE BOSTON GROCERY STORES 386 CHAPEL AIVD 450 AND 453 STATE STREET, Are thronged daily and nightly by purchasers who come from every point in the city, and all the suburban towns ? lieason 1. The proprietors, FULLEBTON, BRADBURY & CO., select the best goods and utterly reject any and all of an INFERIOR GRADE. - Reason 2. Carrying the largest stock in the city, they, as a conBoquence,make larger pur chases, and not only have everything in their line of trade, but have" it to sell at lower prices than smaller dealers can afford to sell it. Reason 3. As their sales are enormous, no goods remain long enough to get " musty" or old. They are daily receiving from Boston, New York, and other sections, large quantities of goods to supply their demand. Reason 4. Their Teas and Coffees, of which they keep on hand a quantity sufficient to stock an ordinary tea store, are g'ood and the people know it, and, further more, are being sold at lower prices than ever before. Reason 5. The proprietors of the Boston Grocery Stores have fairly earned and have ful ly gained the reputation of honest, industrious and painstaking business men, WHOSE STATEMENTS CAN BE RELIED UPON, and all requiring goods can receive them by send ing for them as well as calling, feeling assured that the same quality of goods and one price without deviation will be the result. Remember the stores Visit one of them and you, too, will be warm in your praises of the bargains obtained at the Boston Grocery Stores, 386 CHAPEL. STREET, NOS. 450 AND 452 STATE STREET, jyl7 s NEW HAYES, COHK. WEDDING GIFTS CUTLEE'S selO Fancy and Staple Groceries, Teas, Wines and Cigars. 'r- SO CHAPEL STREET. White Brandy for Preserving, Green Ginger Root, Whole Spices In Bulk, Extra Qmalitjr Mackerel In Kits, Finest Alaple Syrnp in Quart Bottles, Try " E. E. Hull & Son's Best " Floor. Creamery Butter, Mineral Waters, aUlttnds, lowest figures. Teas and Coffees. A full Assortment of Imported Fancy Groceries and Condiments. EDW. E. HALL & SON. HEW F & L. - Black and- Colored Silks. The most Reliable Makes ; ah examination will convince you that we sell our Silks less than any other house in the city. BLACK AO COLOKE1) CASIlMEKES. A full line of colors, all wool, from 50c. a yard up. Fall nl Winter Uiulcrwoar In great variety for Ladies, Gents and Children. We buy direct from the Manufacturer, and therefore save the jobbers profit, which enables us to sell them as low as the lowest. , a Wliite and Colored Flannels Of the very best makes in all and part wool, including a great variety in Ladies' Flannel Suiting at the right prices. Housekeeping Goods. A full line of Table Linens in bleached and unbleached Turkey Bed Table Cloths and Nap kins. Great Bargains in White Linen Napkins ; also now styles in Cretonnes. Best dark PRINTS, 5c a yard. Bleached and brown COTTONS in all widths cheaper that ever before. New Goods in Ladies' Linen Collars, Ruffles, Ruchings, Chemisettes, Lace, Linen and Silk Handkerchiefs. Special Bargains in Our Hosiery Department. CORSETS. CORSETS. CORSETS. Ladies' and Misses' Corsots at 25c, 35c, 38o, SOc and 55c, worth almost double the money, at F. & L. LYONS', 362 and Cliapel St. Glele Bnilding. New Fall Goods . , AT V r " : . . MALTBY & SON'S, MERCHAXT,TAILOUS, sell lots M CENTEE STREET. isi:vj & FORD. STATIONERY DEPARTMENT. Wedding andVisiting Cards en graved and printed in the highest sjyle of art. Elegant Stationery stamped, em bossed and illuminated to order with monogram, address, name, crest, or coat-of-arms. Store closed at 6 o'clock except Saturday ' 7 l! v''"- s4 ; ? - , All Aboard For . BEERS' NATIONAL GALLERY, ' S42 Chapel Street, One of the largest and finest Photographic establish ments In the State, with a Mammoth Combination Light and every other requisite for making the very best work.- . -- e-Only ONE DOLLAR for a dosen high gloss Card Photos, which eost two and three dollars elsewhere. Perfect beanties on heavy enameled eards, only Two Dollars per dosen ; Jnst nail prlce.- impe rials and Promenade sines in groat variety -of styles at equally low prices, j ;; Hundreds of Photographs are 'being made every week at this Gallery, and give the best satisfaction. . Many who have failed In their efforts to obtain a sstfefactory likeness elsewhere and no difficulty in being suited at this Gallery. Please call and specimens of our work. selSs . and Silk, New Hosiery, New 73 ORANGE STREET. of elegant new designs in Carpets to all call l T? 1 . .1 : . ... 1 J Hartford Extra Ingrain Carpets, in great va 73 Orange Street. AT AET STOEE. GOODS AT- 5 Patent Excelsior TRIIKS, The Strongest in the World, For Sale Only at . 2.. A. All other kinds in great variety, including Traveling and Shopping - Bags. : - ' jy29 S We invite special inspection of our LARGE AND SELECT "STOCK op- Trimmed and Untrimmed Bonnets and Round Hats, In all tne Latoet Stylos. We pay Rpecial atk-ntiun toorderi. Miss M. E. J. Byrnes, 121 OBAKGE ST1.1.KT. . COBNEByODRT. - - Straw Hats Bleached and Pressed. Ie9e - iADMicuro nil o ctn A full line of Varnishes, Leads, Oils, Painters' Materials, &c ' ' Also LiOper8 Slate Liquid. ., ; First-Class Goods and Low Prices at.. " ." v BOOTH & LAW'S, Varnish Manufacturers I Faint Dealers,, nail . Cor. Water anil Olive Sts. LYONS Summer Millinery.