August 16, 1882.
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
"Wednesday Storulux. Angnst 1G, 1882.
NE W AD VElt TI8BMENT8 TO-DA Y.
Belladonna Plasters -At Druggist.'.
Carter's I.iver Bitters At Druggist.'.
Carte Iron PillR At Druggists'.
Tor Sale C wb E. E Rogers.
For Sale Mare - Division Street and Winchester Ave.
Found Beat C. B. Smith.
German Corn Rem tw At Druggists'.
Little Liver Fills At Druggists'.
Low Shoes It. A. Benham.
Margarita Cigars E. B. Hall & Son.
School of Modern Languages 1S9 York Street.
Wantl Preps Feeders Munaon & Co.
Wanted Yout g Man Sargent & Co.
Wamtd-Youog Man P. O. Box 1187.
Wanted Situation 178 Chapel Street.
Wanted Situation 3fl Dixwell Avenue.
Wanted Situation 33 Ppruce Street.
Wanted Situation 170 Oak Street.
Wanted Situation 54 Foote Street.
Wanted Situations 45 Hamilton Street.
Yale Business College R. C. Loverldge.
INDICATIONS FOB TO-DAY.
OrrioE or isi Ohijcf Sionai. OrrioEB,
WMBdOIOX, D. O.. Aug. 161 4.M. J
For New England and the Middle States, partly
oloudy weather and light local rains, sou heastto
southwest winds, stationary or slight rise in temper
ature and barometer.
St. Patrick's Church Picnic.
Hanson & Co. want experienced job press
T. H. Fease & Son have receired Harper'i
Monthly for September.
The next band coneert on the Green will
i to morrow (Thursday) evening.
SK ... Patrick's T. A. B. society, of Bridge
port, picnicked at High Bock yesterday.
The reunion of the 12th C. Y. takes place
at Seaside Park, Bridgeport, to-morrow.
Midshipman F. W. Kellogg, of the United
States navy, has been assigned to the coast
Yesterday being the Feast of the Assump-
A - J 1 1 .3 11 ( T..I l.nl..
hull eerviutm wcro ueiu u iuo umuuuo
A valuable horse belonging to S.G.Durand,
Hilford, had to be killed recently on account
Kev. C. S. Wing and wife, of Bridgeport,
go to Northport, L. I., to-day for a two
- The Bridgeport butchers' picnic takes
place to-day. Some of the butchers of this
city will attend.
About 1,500 acres of oyster ground were
applied for at the office of the Shellfish com
mission last week.
The Electric Light company are putting in
a service for Peck's Grand Opera House, ex
tending it also to take in Wilson's shop ; and
are also at work on a service for the Police
Gen. Kellogg and family, of Waterbury,are
stepping at the Woodmont House, kept by
Flanders, not far from Merwin's Point. With
them is Mrs. Allen, of Cleveland, O. , a family
friend of the late President Garfield.
The Masonic Mutual Benefit association has
voted $2,000 to the widow of Isaac E. Os
i ' t:.3 l 'i' . '
i non-payment of dues were made, nine rein
stated and eleven new members accepted.
There are about fifty families on the Willi,
mantic camp ground. A larger attendance
than common is expected this time. Several
new cottages have been erected. The meet
ings begin Monday next and last one week.
. Gen. George H. Ford and wife, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Bery Petes and Mr. George S. Bar'
' aum (of H. B.Bigelow Co.) and family are
stopping at the cottage of Mr. K, Lu. Kiia'ber
ly, of West Haven, ah&ut a mile below Savin
Bock near what i "known as the Hine place
A lad about eight years of age named
Jessie W. Aidledinger, residing in West
Stratford, was drowned Monday afternoon
near the. Mills bouse. He want out to play
with some other boys about eleven o'clock,
and not returning as soon as was expected
ma mother went out to look for him ana
soon found the body lying in the water
short distance from the shore.
Very Large Gathering at Hamilton
Park Horse Races. Music and Dan
cing. The annual picnic of St. Patrick's church
at Hamilton Park yesterday was very largely
attended, although the number present was
not as great as in some former years. It was
estimated by the committee that at least
twenty-five hundred men, women and chil
dren were present. These picnics are always
conducted in an orderly and respectable
manner and yesterday was no exception to
the rule. There was no quarreling or dis
turbance of any kind. The members of the
Sunday school and many of the congregation
marched out to the Park to the music of the
American band, while others were trans
ported in the cars of the Fair Ha
ven and Westville horse railroad.
President Ives furnished half a dozen
cars gratuitously to take the small children
and infirm who were unable to wane. J.ne
largest number of picnickers reached the
Park in the afternoon, and from 1 o'clock
until 5 p. m. the number was being constant
ly augmented by fresh arrivals. The men,
women and children sought the shade of the
grove where the American band orchestra
discoursed some of their choicest music and
young and old enjoyed the . merry dance on
the spacious platforms. Clhejp sought the
stands where light drinks 'were dispensed,
and tried to keep cool by indulging in the
harmless beverages. The ice cream stands
were also liberally patronized by women and
children, and the receipts to the parish will
no doubt be very gratifying.
There were two eood horse races in the af
ternoon, there being a first and second class
In the first class there were entered "Olive"
by F. H. Lewis, "Neighbor Ups" by George
Faulkner, and "Louis Napoleon" y J. i
In the seoond class Dr. Barrett entered
"Jimmv" and George Gorham entered
In the first class Olive won the race in two
straicht heats. Time 2:40, 2:39.
In the second class there were tnree neats
trotted. Jimmv being the winner. Time
The judges were Jacob Broscnart, ratricjt
McKinnev and Dr. W . J . U'Sullivan.
There was a ball game in the afternoon De-
tween the students and literaries, the latter
aDDarentlv being the better nine of the two.
After the races the dancing was continued
until sundown, when the merry party turned
their faces homeward. The horse cars were
taxed to their utmost carrying capacity, but
thev were eaual to the emergency. It was a
very successful picnio in every respect.
The commission lately appointed by Gov
'ernor Bigelow to inquire into the condition
of Christopher Logan, a prisoner in the State
prison at Wethersfield, who was or claimed
to be insane, have decided that he is sane,
The commissioners were Drs. Storrs, Camp-
Deu ana wainwright of Hartford. By their
decision the man must remain in the State
j.ne cnua tioseptune ueiimscn, run over
by a hack on. Tuesday, is improving and is
not so seriously injured as at first supposed.
Dr. Bellosa is attending her and finds that
there was no fracture and in this Dr. Whitte-
more concurs, jfhere was a severe sprain,
however, nearly as bad as a fracture. It will
be some time before the child will be able to
bear its weight again upon the injured limb.
, Large Horse Railroad Travel.
, The Fair Haven and Westville toad carried
a very large number of passengers yesterday.
' President Ives reports in all between ten and
even tnousana people. Jiiignt extra cars
were used. - There were excursions by land
and water. The big Bt. 'Patrick's picnio at
Hamilton Park, the Elm City to Osprey
Beach and other parties, besides the regular
travel of the road, taxed it to its utmost ca
pacity, but notwithstanding all its passengers
were carried without accident and not much
delay. ' Very creditable to the company, its
officers and employes of a single track road.
Cr. A. R.
. The semi-annual encampment of the De
partment of Connecticut, G. A. K., begins at
New Haven to-day. Commander-in-Chief
General Paul Vandervoort of Omaha, Neb.,
and other officers will be present, and this
evening . they will hold a reception at the
Atheneum. - -
Commander Vandervoort and the officers
f the Connecticut department take an el
usion down the harbor and out on the
bund this afternoon on the steamer Gordon
owe to witness oyster - culture. Guests and
.ta mu!q1 am at t,A .... .
Chapel and Church streets at 1:30 for Steam
boat dock, where the boat starts from.
j . Nlantic.
The daily programme for the Kiantie en
oampment is as follows :
Kiaktic, Conn., Sept. 4-9, 1881 J
Beveille, 5:30 a. m.
Surgeon's call, 6:00 a. m.
Breakfast, 8:30 a. m.
Police call, 7 00 a. m.
Company drill, 7:30 to 8:30 a. m.
Ctaard mounting, 9.00 a. m.
. Battalion drill, 10:00 a. ro. to 12:00 m.
Dinner. 12:30 p. m.
Battalion drill. 2:00 to 3:30 p. m.
Folic, call, 4:00 p. m.
Brigade drees parade, 5:30 p. m.
Supper, 6:00 p. m.
Tattoo, 10:00 p. m.
Tmna iH Mi n m.
Bsvie by His Excellency Governor Bigelow, Fri
day, Sept. 8, at a p. m. Immediately foil .wing will
be battalion drill by the regiments, drill by the bat
tery and brigade dress parade. The brigade will be
encamped in the following order : Third regiment,
First, Seoond, Fourth sad Battery A.
Plain tile Camp Meeting.
The annual camp meeting of the New Ha
ven district will be held at Plainville August
21-26, 1882, commenciug on Monday at 2:30
p. m. and closing on Saturday morning. No
pains will be spared to make the meeting
even more effective in promoting a powerful
religious revival among us than our former
excellent meetings have been. The camp
ground is in good condition. The water is
good and abundant. Lumber, straw and
other necessaries will be provided as usual.
Family supplies will be brought upon the
ground daily. The restaurant and boarding
tent will be conducted in the same satisfac
tory manner as last year. The preachers'
house is supplied with necessaries free. The
prices of board will be, for breakfast, 50o.;
dinner, 65o., tea, 40o.; for one day $1.25;
for two or mors days, $1 per day. Convey
ances from Plainville, Forestvilla and Camp
Station. Free hitching grounds for those
coming to the meeting in wagons, or horses
can be cared for and fed on reaaoaabla terms.
Xob TfStya President,
Gzo. A. Htbbeui, P. Elder,
. ' Jho. M, Pabkei Secretary.
Mr. George Baldwin, the sexton of the
Church of the Bedeemer, is with his wife at
Saratoga. From there they go to Ocean
Thomas McCaffrey, clerk of the City Ho
tel, has gone to the Catskills.
A party left Bridgeport Monday night for
the Adirondacks, consisting of Judge D. B.
Lockwood, State Attorney Samuel Fessen
den, William Wilkenson, the large paper
manufacturer of Derby, and Colonel Tenney,
United States District attorney of New York,
Charles Dudley Warner, of Hartford, will
sail for Europe in September.
Gov. Bigelow is expected home Sept. 5th.
Mr. E. D. Tiffany and wife and their
daughter, Mrs. C. H. Kortham, with her chil
dren, all of Hartford, are spending the sura
mer at the Montowese House, Indian Keck,
Branford. Mr. Kortham is in Europe and
will not return until next month.
A Glance at this Imnortant New Enter
prisePreparation for a Line to Bos
tonThe Ansonia. Manufactory of the
Mr. H. E. Fanshawe arrived in this city
Monday night. Mr. Fanshawe is secretary
of the Postal Telegraph company and is in
the city for the purpose of making arrange
ments for the passage of the line from here
to Boston and on other business of the com
pany. Lines are now in operation from Kew
York to Philadelphia and the line is being
extended to Washington, and from there to
Kew Orleans. Also they are building one
from Kew York to Chicago, a trunk line
(without connection whatever,) and from Kew
York to Boston. These lines are to be built
with a compound copper wire, which is man
ufactured at Ansonia, Ct., at the works of
the company. On these lines are to be used
the Leggo automatic and the Gray harmonic,
the invention of Professor Gray, who in
vented the telephone. Mr. Fanshawe says
With this compound wire, which has only a
resistance of 2 ohmes to the mile instead of
20 (the resistance of the ordinary iron wire)
and the Leggo automatic, which is capable of
dispatching 1,400 words per minute instead
of 20, and the Gray harmonic, which enables
15 messages to be sent each way on one wire,
the Postal Telegraph proposes to open its
lines by offering twice the number of words
for half the price of any line now in opera
tion. It is called postal telegraph because
one feature is that one may send at certain
hours of the day messages at half the usual
postal rates, which on reaohing their deatina
tion will be delivered through the mail and
for this purpose the Postal Telegraph compa
ny will issue postal stamps. The other fea
ture is this, that, when desired, by aid of the
Leggo automatic, a fac simile letter written in
one city may be produced at any other point,
the only difference being that where the one
is written the other comes out a fac-simile
printing. This feature has for six months
been practically demonstrated for any who
chose to see it, between the Kew York and
Boston offices. As to the virtue of the wire
it is, Mr. F. continued, a matter beyond dis
pute, being certified to by the chief electri
cian of the United States. This Gf ay harmonic
is now in operation on the Pennsylvania B.B
between Columbus and Pittsburg, embracing
some twenty way stations. The wire factory
in Ansonia covers some two acres of ground
and when completed will have a capacity for
electro plating with copper about forty miles
of steel wire per day, using some ten tons of
copper in its operation. About a quarter of
tne production is now attained. It might be
wen to mention here that a partv of Kew Ha
ven capitalists purpose visiting this faotorv
on Thursday. A few of the principal promoters
of the project are George D. Boberts, Henry
uummins, or JN ew York ; John B. Alley, A.
w. Baird, of Boston ; Mr. A. Bartlett, of
Washington ; Governor Foster, of Ohio, and
others, including Hon. Charles L. Mitchell
and others of this city. The capital of the
company is $10,000,000 in postal telegraph
bonds and $21,000,000 of stook which has.
only been sold as the money was aotually
needed for the erection of lines under con
tract and the purchase of "plant," the
bonds and stock having so far been taken by
the promoters. Mr. Fanshawe remains in
this city until Friday or Saturday, when he
returns to jnsw lorn.
Carpenters and. Joiners.
First Annual of Protective Council No. 1,
of This City Objects of the Society Art
dresses and Refreshment.
The Carpenters' and Joiners' Protective
Council Ko. 1, of this city, held their first
annual laBt evening in Temple of Honor Hall
in Insurance building. The families of many
of the members were present and the occa
sion was a very enjoyable one.
Mr. F. H. Byrons, one of the leading offi
cers of the association, delivered an able
address explanatory of the objects and aims
of the organization. He said that the society
was formed for the purpose of securing unity
among all men of the craft and to
inculcate sentiments of fraternity among
their fellow workmen. The purpose was to
elevate the social, moral and intellectual con
dition of the journeymen carpenters and
joiners of this vicinity, and to maintain their
interests and regulate all matters affecting
the general welfare of the craft, and aid each
other in securing employment.
'The society," he said, "was not a 'trades
union, was not organized for the purpose of
encouraging or fostering 'strikes,' but was
purely benehcial in its character. Any jour
neyman carpenter or joiner known to be of
good moral character, and recommended by
two members as being a good, practical work
man, may be admitted to membership upon
paying an initiation fee of one dollar." The
speaker continued at length in explanation of
the objects of the organization. Other ad
dresses were made by members of the coun
cil, and on their conclusion all were invited to
an adjoining room where tables were spread
with refreshments, consisting of ice cream,
fruits, lemonade, etc. The company was a
very respectable one, and seemed to be com
posed of intelligent men and women.
The present officers are : President, Joseph
Smith ; vice president, Henry M. Parker ;
secretary, H. Grarsby; treasurer, H. D.
emblematic of the order by the members of
Conclave Ko. 79, U. C. of S. W. M., of
which he has been secretary and member for
The "Alligator club," of which Burwell
Carter, of Plainville, is president, will have
their annual reunion and sheep roast at Com-
pounce pond, Wednesday, 23rd inst. The
invitations are inaenious picture puzzles.
Burr Carter was formerly an old clock shop
man in this city, a contractor in the brass de
partment in the days of Peacock Ten, of
which he was foreman at one period.
Board of Health.
At Schuetzen .Park.
Chief Webster Complained Of.
Early last evening while Chief Webster
was coming down on horse car 22, a man
partially intoxicated fell from the platform.
but held on to the rail and was dragged some
distance. The Chief, seeing the danger the
man was in of being run over, jumped from
the platform and seizing the fellow violent,
ly pulled him from his perilous position.
After being rescued the man proceeded
rect to the police office ty "complain of the
persen who had sxi ' roughly handled him
while tryaig to'save him from injury. He
'arrived at the office before the Chief and
was making his complaint to the officer in
charge when the Chief entered. "This is the
man," exclaimed the complainant, pointing
to the Chief, "and I want him arrested."
The officer replied, "That is the Chief of
Police." "Is that so? Then I beg his par
don," and with this the complainant left the
office in a hurry.
The East Haven Congregational church
and Sunday school picnio at High Bock to
day. Many friends will accompany them.
The Howard avenue Congregational church
and Sunday school picnic at High Bock Wed
nesday, August 23.
Ezel Lodge Ko. 3, K. of P., go to Glen
Island next Thursday (the 17th) on the
Statin. The lodge went to Glen Island last
year, giving one of the best of the season.
They are a very popular lodge, with many
The members of Sassacus Encampment
Ko. 1, I. O. O. F., are expecting a fine time
on their excursion to High ttock Grave next
Tuesday. All their sisters, aunts and cousins
will join in and a fine programme of amuse
ments has been gotten up, including tub
races, swimming races and other sports.
The excursion of the veteran firemen will
take - place to-day, when they will go to
Osprey Beach on the steamer Elm City. Only
about seventy five tickets remain unsold and
these may be obtained at the boat this morn
ing by the first parties who arrive there. The
committee will be at the boat at 7:30. The
veterans will leave City Hall at 8 o'olock
sharp and march to the boat.
The steamer City of Lawrence made a five
hours' trip on Long Island Sound yesterday,
to Greenport, Sag Harbor, Shelter Island,
Lyle's Beach, Fisher's Island and Watch Hill,
carrying an immense number of people, Odd
Fellows and friends, from Korwich, Kew
London and adjaoent places.
The regular excursion of the steamer John
H. Starin to Glen Island will take place to
morrow. These excursions are very popular
and large numbers go on every trip.
Fresh Air Fund.
There was an interesting sight yesterday at
the mission house, Ko. 47 Court street. The
city missionary, Bev. Mr. Mossman, has had
placed in his hands a sum of money to be ex
pended in sending into the country such per
sons among the worthy poor of this city as,
through sickness or feebleness, need a change
of air to restore their health, or to save the
health they might otherwise lose. Last sum
mer a number of persons, mostly women and
children, were sent out to the Bethany hills,
about twelve miles from this city, and board
ed with the farmers there for one or two
weeks, and with such good results that the
ladies of the United Workers, who appropri
ated the money for the experiment, have given
Mr. Mossman forty dollars more this year to
be used in the same way. Several persons
have already been sent to the same place as
last year, and yesterday morning the Water
bury stage called at 47 Court street for those
who are to go this week, an old lady who in
her earlier years has served as a nurse for
others but now often sick and needing care
herself, a young mother and her little child
a year and a half old, both siokly and in great
need of the change of air and life thus offer
ed them, and a werthy sewing woman who has
struggled along in widowhood for two years
past with two children to care for by her own
unaided efforts, the youngest child having al
ways been siokly and a great care to the
mother, while the oldest, a boy of . three
years, and the mother herself have both late
ly been sick and worn out with the malaria
and chills. There are many others who ought
to sit at a well-spread table and get a few
breaths of the fresh country air while the
hot season is upon us, but the funds to be
used for this purpose will soon be exhausted.
Any who wish to be helpful in this way to
others are requested to send any sum of
money, either large or small, to Mr. Moss
man, who will see that it is carefully expend
ed in accordance with the wishes of the kind
Humor in the Stomach.
Much of the distress and sickness attribu
ted to dyspepsia, chronic diarrhoea and
other causes is occasioned by humor in the
Etfinmch. Several cases, with all the charac
teristics of these complaints, have been cured
by Hood's Sarsaparilla. Other cures effected
by this medicine are so wonderful that the
simplest .statement of them affords the best
proof thatj, it combines rare curative agents
and when ouoe used secures the confidence of
The veteran Odd Fellows have their annual
summer reunion at the shore to-day, taking
dinner at one o'clock at the Homestead. The
special car leaves Chapel street at 10 o'clock.
From reports up to last evening about
seventy-five are expected.
The Tucker family reunite at Savin Kock
To-morrow the paiuters' gathering takes
place at Skeeles' Grove, Savin Bock. They
Wxii ub Btiivea witn.. clambake, it is ex
pected to be a large Catherine. y
There was $1,100 insurance on Mr. An
drews' barn and contents, $500 on carriages,
tools, etc., 100 on bay and grain and $500
on the barn. There was about ten tons of
hay and from $250 to $300 worth of tobacco
in the barn. Mr. Andrews would like to
thank the neighbors for their assistance.
Mr. Kathan Ackley and wife, of Albany,
K. Y., arrived at the Beach House Monday
evening, and will reside there the remainder
of this month. This will make their seventh
season at Connecticut's famous summer re
sort. Alexander McAllister and family are occu
pying their cottage at East avenue, near
Kev. James I. Hyde, of the Ohioago Theo
logical Seminary, a former pastor of the
West Haven Congregational church, is spend
ing his vacation at Mr. Samuel L. Smith's, on
Main street. Mr. Hyde will officiate for
Kev. Mr. squires, who is absent on bis an
nual vacation. Mr. S. L. Smith and family
and Mr. Hjde went up to Congamond Lakes
yesterday and spent the day.
A rumor was prevalent in West Haven that
a young man, son of Mr. Andrews, whose
barn was burned, was seen to enter the barn
shortly before the fire and that he had per
isnea in tne names, mo report was in gen
eral circulation and reached this city. Noth
ing had been seen or heard of - the young
man yesterday, wnien strengthened the ru
trior. An investigation of the ruins brought
no bones to light and it was believed the
young man could make his appearance and
account for himself.
The Knights of St. Patrick, of Kew Brit
ain, to the nu saber of 500 or 600, picnicked
at tne snore yesterday.
Arcadian Times in the Spiritualists
Camp at Nlantic.
Kext Sunday, August 21, will be the last
public day of the Spiritualist camp at Kian
tie. As the season draws to a close, and con
temptations of home life begin, the campers
naturally reflect upon the pleasures they are
about to leave, the acquaintances and friend
ships that have been formed, and to make all
kind of promises and resolutions for the re-
enjoyment and perpetuation of them. It is
seldom, indeed, that so many people from
different sections of the country, with dif .
ferent views and habits of life, can assemble
and live together in the perfect harmony that
has characterized their sojourn here. Peo
ple of all denominations, of no denomina
tion, and the spiritualist, alike have united in
earnest endeavor to make each other happy.
Ko incident of an unpleasant nature occurred
during the whole season, and the only au
thority needful has been that which could
furnish Information. Cottages and tents
and all the equipments of the campers have
been leit wiae open, ana exposea
constantly to the thieving element
that sometimes infest such places, and yet no
instance of lost, strayed or stolen has been
reported. The officers and committees of
the association have performed their arduous
duties in an unusually satisfactorv manner.
The grounds are delightful and breezy, and
everything is well provided and well con
ducted. Mr. George A. Chafee and wife of
Middletown, with a full corps of experienced
attendants, have managed the dining room
affairs excellently. Mr. D. W. Crippin and
his amiable wife, of the Byxbee House, Mer
iden, have conducted the hotel department of
the pavilion in a manner tnat will add many
to their list of patrons in tne future. Mr.
George A. Baker, of Willimantio, controlled
the skating rink to the public satisfac
tion. Mr. J. S. Taylor, of Hartford,
well managed the field sports, base ball, rifle
practice. Captain W. M. Kass, of the com
modious St. Frixie, running regularly upon
excursions from the camp up and down the
river coast, has by his gentlemanly and ac
commodating deportment made a host of
friends, added much to his future popularity
as a steamboat commander. Mr. A. W. Bill,
of Willimantio, runs the stages and express
wagons from the camp, with preoise regular
ity, to Crescent Beach, connecting with all
trains to and from. He is distinguished by
the uniform courtesy and promptness with
which his duties are performed. The music
in the amphitheater and pavilion is of an ex
ceptionally excellent order. Miss Lusie Ly
man, of Willimantio, presides at the organ in
the afternoon concerts at the lectures, the
skating and dancing music being furnished
by Mr. D. Wright and son, of Kew London.
Mr. Wright , is accompanied by his accom
plished wife, whose presence adds much to
the enjoyment of all who are fortunate
enough to make her acquaintance.
I have not the notes or time to report any
of the lectures in full, and any abbreviated
report would do the speakers an injustice.
The invocation, lectures and improvisation
are all of the highest order and exhibiting
every evidence of inspiration. Monday M.
W. Colville occupied the rostrum in the fore
noon, taking as his subject "The Uses of
Spiritualism." In the afternoon A. B.
French, of Ohio, spoke from the same plat
form with such force as enthused his audi
ence ; and in the evening a very interesting
conference meeting was held in the pavilion.
We anticipate with pleasure the arrival of
Jennie B. Hagan and Dr. J. M. Peebles.
The former will remain with ns from the
15th to the 22d ; the latter from the 17 th to the
21st of August, when a grand influx of out
siders is expected to listen to these Spiritual
istic celebrities. Hartford Times Correspond-int.
The Closing of the Festival The
Yesterday's festivities at the Schuetzen
Park were very numerously attended, and at
3 p. m. there was a large assemblage of peo
ple enjoying themselves at the Park. The
Independent German llifle company received
yesterday morning an additien to their guests
from other places in the Kew York City
Schuetzen corps, which came by the Kew
The visitors were escorted from the boat to
the headquarters of the Kew Haven com
pany, at Captain Knoth's on Grand street,
and breakfasted. After breakfast the two
commands proceeded to the Park in carriages
and busses. The route was down Grand to
Hamilton, to Wooster, to State, to George,
to Church, to Chapel, to State, to the Park.
The visitors were a fine appearing body of
men, numbering about forty, Captain John
ueraes in command. Tne company were
guests of the Kew Haven command during
the time of the Franco Prussian war and
gave them a fine flag at that time. The
companies had their festivities at
what was then Miller's Garden, opposite the
root or n,a&z itocK. (japtain u-erdes was
warmly welcomed and found not a few of the
old familiar faces to greet him. His coat
shone with medals. He had on about a doz
en trophies won at shooting contests. One
of pure gold was presented by his command.
Another fine one he won at Baltimore. Fred
Schaeder, of the company, wore thirteen
medals on his coat. One was the champion
badge won in 1878. Others were conspicuous
tropnies. lie won two silver cups and nve
flags at the shoot yesterday morning. Others
of the company wore medals. Others of
the Kew Yorkers has! also won badpes
and medals which they brought with
tkem. C. Detlesfen was adorned with
three team shooting prizes and also wore the
Kew York city King medal won in 1880 and
the prize medal of the same club won last
year, when the marksman made fifty-nine
out of a possible sixty. On arrival ajihe
grove at the Park the air rang wUfcrclieers of
welcome from the assembled -'harpshooters,
and in a neat .speech of welcome Mr. Charles
Dietterleini referred to their visit years ago
andthejSlag they presented. Capt. Gerdes
appropriately responded, and then Bosinus'
brass band gave a selection. Capt. Clenberg
of the New Rochelle Schuetzen corps, Capt.
John Bashlar of the New Britain company,
and Capt. Ebberhard of Bridgeport, who ar
rived during the afternoon. also made
Following are the score and prizes, the best
possible score being 75 points :
Registrar Doherty's Methods Under Con
siderationThe Removal of Garbage
A regular meeting of the Board of Health
was held last evening : present, Professor
Brewer (presiding), Drs. Winchell and Whit
temore, H. M. Welch and Health Officer
Henry Griffin, of 190 Wooster street, com
plained of a nuisance. It was stated that the
premises were not connected with the cewer
and the owner was directed to so connect.
The health officer reported GO deaths thus
far this month, 19 of which were from infan
tile diseases. The health officer reported
that he had found considerable discrepancy
in certificates of death in Registrar Doherty's
omce. He saia that he found that ten more
deaths from infantile diarrhoea had
been reported last month than had
actually died from such diseases. He
said that this made his report that he had
sent out for July quite incorrect, and ho
thought new reports should be printed in a
correct form. He found that the new clerk
in Dr. Doherty's office had evidently been
practicing in drawing up certificates, and
these false certificates had crept into the files
ana naa been recorded by the registrar
The committee to revise the rules in re
gard to the removal of garbage reported
several cnanges wnicn were adopted as
Mr. Merwin complained of a privy vault
the premises of Elihu Ives on Hushes'
Old Company and Sugar Loaf UEHIGH,
for sale at as Low Prices as these aualltlea win
admit. Also first-class FKEB - BURNESrO and
CUMBERLAND Coal. " "WOOD sawed and split
iim cumuii it; lift ins). xry uh
Office 82 George, cor. Congress ave. -.- nnwrnv
Yard 87 LonpWharf. W. V. JItKIVCII.
Will Continue to Offer This Week,
riace, trom wmch ne said there was an
annoying stench. The matter was referred
to the standing committee to inquire and re
port. The removal of garbage came up on the
application of Mr. Lawrence, acting contrac
tor, for another team. He said that he could
ot remove the garbage efficiently with his
present facilities. He said that he was re
moving the garbage of one thousand fami
lies at least. It was voted to provide an ad
ditional team for the removal of garbage.
It was argued that parties desiring their
garbage removed should notify Town Agent
Keynolds. Mr. Lawrence, the present con
tractor, goes to the To n Agent's office ev
ery morning for new orders. Complaints of
non-removal are to be left with the clerk of
the Board of Health as usual.
George Joiner Brooklyn 6r
Cbarles Zeigler, Brooklyn 66
O. P. Hull, Oollinsvllle 66
W. Hahn, Hartford 64
A. Andrus. Hartford 63
P. Barte , Bridgeport 62
T. Beubeohler, New Britain 60
W. W. Luloku, Hartford 56
E. Hoffaian, Meriden 56
Charles Klauberg, New d&ven 56
W. Liebernm, Bridgeport 55
I". Helfriscih, Hartford 54
E H. Williams, Hartford 53
George Hlebzlee, New Haven. .63
F. Eiigel. New Britain 53
George Joiner, who won the first prize, also
won nine silver cups.
A Plea-samt Occasion.
CovC, Fifth battalion, Bridgeport, gath
ered in force Monday evening. They were
visited by the field and line officers, who
brought with them as a gift a fine crayon
portrait of Major J. H. Wilkrns, of this city.
After a drill the picture was presented. Cap
tain T. H. Griffin, of this city, was spokes
man. Major Welch responded. Remarks
were made by a number of officers and the
plan of holding a reunion of all the colored
soldiers of the war at Kew Haven, October
28, was discussed and will probably be carried
out. A fine collation followed the speech
making and the out of town officers returned
home on one of the late trains. Captain
Wilkins has presented his picture to all the
companies in the battalion. It is a fine spec
imen of crayon work.
A trunk was found floating in West river
near Evergreen cemetery by two boys yes
terday. Superintendent Dorman telephoned
to the police office. It was found to belong
to John Quinn, now in jail. How it got in
the water is not known. Quinn was sent to
jail as a civil debtor some three months ago,
charged with fraud in buying goods from the
Eagle Eyelet .company, of Hartford, to the
amount of $250 and not paying for them.
George A. Tyler, Quinn's counsel, had him
take the poor debtor's oath and yesterday af
ternoon Justice Cooley and Commissioner
Baldwin reviewed the proceedings.
Constable Leete took to the lockup yester
day afternoon from Fair Haven an unknown
woman who had abused her former employ
ers, the Browns, oyster openers of Fair Ha
ven. She was crazed with something, not
liquor, it was said, but medicine she had ta
ken for sickness and couldn't tell her name
A fight occurred in front of McGovern's
block, near the corner of Wallace and Colliii-
strWA-.-attj iaflke.vening, between. Edward
iviurpny ana another man. Officer Stewart
came upon the scene, and while attempting
to arrest tne violators of the law was Set
upon by the crowd, knocked down, kicked
in the abdomen, had his lip split, his watch
chain twitched off and his club taken from
him. He brought in his man, - however, and
after obtaining permission to go home and
change his shirt, returned to duty and went
back to hunt up the other man and
subpoena the witnesses in the case.
After Officer Stewart had been home and
changed his shirt be returned to his beat, and
later in the evening arretted Thomas Dredge,
who was the man fighting with Murphy. The
whole affair reflects much credit on the offi
cer, who, though a small man, has the repu
tation of being one of the most plucky and
efficient on the foroe. Officers of this kind
should be recognized in some manner by the
The Entire Stock of One of the Largest and Best Known
Manufacturers of Ladies' Underwear
It is Perhaps the Largest Purchase of Underwear ever Consummated by any
lietaii mouse in aew xjogmuu.
We bon glit tliem for the benefit of our lady patrons of
ns m... .. n)i of r!nnn.tfcut. We assure our
iwssvv XLm ... v ' ' -
tmtrons that this is no advertising dodge. We invite eve
ry lady in the State to examine the goods, carefully con
sider the style and quality of the goods we offer, and no
.... ,.-ii,.s-.r hosiint tn spcnrA her wants, tor no
X ill! J i;U JFtnMW.J
sueh values, no such bargains were ever shown by any
in ! Wew Entrland States. WE EXCEPT NONE.
The goods were made for the very best New York trade
made from the most choice materials, and by the hands
nihnsa -rrklll mnnslifn cannot be excelled on
this continent. The entire lot we will close out AT PRI
CES FAR LESS THAN THE COST OF MATERIAL.
Special Sale of Blankets.
n..Mio i la waoii wa -will onniinuA to dlsvose of the
sVUIlUg w - -
balance of our Blankets AT ABOUT HALF PRICE.
Plain and Fisrured Swisses.
India and flJnen L.awns. French and English Nainsoooks,
uu mi niuus Ul uregl tsrOOOS,
Parasols and Sun Umbrellas at Reduced Prices.
Ladies' Dressincr Hrcoupr.
And 9Iade-up lTnderwar. Hohlerv.
su m-wnsxnarsjvjr ar1i s ssn.
We are offering extra inducements thrmiehmir
245-249 Chapel Street.
Our collection of the above goods is unsurpassed in style or excellence of workmanshin
by any other bouse in the city. Employing none but experienced artisans Our "Work is
The Ash Chamber Suites in our warerooms are something deoidedly elegant, and the pri
ces are positively low ; in fact, taking quality for quality we w01 sell any of our goods at
prices as Low as any other House in the City.
Carpets, Upholstery and Ceiling Decorations
In great profusion, as usual.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.,
SOP Chapel Street - - 78 Orange Street.
Bargains in Every Department.
Mrs. Hannah McGrail, widow of Stephen
MoGrail and mother of ex-Representative
Thomas F. McGrail, of this city, died yester
day morning at Mt. Carmel, aged 73. She
was an estimable wife and mother. She left
ninety children and grandchildren. Among
the children are ex .Representative McGrail,
John McGrail, Mrs. Patrick Brinley and Mrs.
Bernard Brennan, the last two named of Fair
Haven, also Mrs. John Kenny, Mrs. Eliza
beth and Mrs. Ann Hoey and
Mrs. Farrell of Mt. Carmel. The
deceased was born in county Cavan, Ireland.
She came to this country to Boston in 1846,
and fifteen years ago came to Kew Haven to
reside. The funeral occurs to morrow. The
funeral procession will leave Mt. Carmel at 9
a. m., and at 10 a. m. a solemm high mass
will be celebrated at St. Francis' church.
The Air Line Lease.
A call has been issued to the stockholders
of the Kew York, Kew Haven and Hartford
Railroad company to meet at New Haven,
Conn., on September G, to vote on the re
cent contract for the lease by their company
of the Boston and Kew York Air Line rail
road. On September 13 the stockholders
of the latter company will meet at Mid
dletown, Conn., to decide as to their ao
tion on the question. The contract now
is subject to the approval of the directors
of the two companies. The charter of
the Air Line companies provides that a three
quarters vote of the preferred and common
stocK of the company is necessary to any
leasing of the property. It is not expected
that such a vote will be obtained at the Mid
dletown meeting. There is also opposition
en the part of some preferred stockholders,
who think that the position of their road is
suoh that better terms may be obtained than
are proposed under the lease which are 4
per cent, to the preferred stock as well as the
payment of the interest charges of the Air
Line company by the lessee.
Ex-President Woolsey and Profs. f. D.
Dana and Marsh are on the American com
mittee to provide a memorial in England to
Mr. John Hooker, reporter of the Su
preme Court, who has been laid up since last
April with an injury to one leg received by a
misstep at the Capitol building, will soon be
in his aceustomed place.
J. N. Phelps, senior member of the firm of
Phelps, Dodge & Co., of Kew York, who
has been seriously ill at his cottage at the Pe
quot, Kew London, is more comfortable, and
it is believed the crisis is over.
The Kev. Henry Bagg Smith, some years
ago a pastor in Newtown and other places in
Fairfield county, died in South Amherst,
Mass., last week. He was a much esteemed
gentleman and leaves a large number of
friends. His eldest son, Reuben Smith, is
now editor of the Kewtown See.
The forty-eighth birthday of Louis Ldtterst
was celebrated Monday evening at his resi
dence on Grand street by many of his
friends. He was presented Tvitit a gold badge
Drought smd Prayar in 1676.
William Hubbard, of Ipswich. Mass., in
his "History of the Indian Wars," printed in
1G77, gives the following quaint story of a
drought in Connecticut in August, 1676. The
writer of the narrative was M. Fitch, the
miaister of Norwich.
"Concerning the drought: the true Nar
rative of that Providence is this : In August
last, such was the Want of Rain that the In
dian Corn was not only dryed and parched
up. but the Apple Trees Withered, the Fruit
and Leaves fell off an in Autumn and some
Trees seemed to be Dead with that Drought :
the Indians came in town and did Lament
tbeir Want of Rain and that their Pawawes
could get none in their Way of Worship, de
siring me that I would Seek to God for Rain ;
I appointed a Fast Day for that Purpose!
The Day being come, it proved a clear Day
wunouc any uiouas untu nign un setting,
when we came from the Meeting, and then
some uiouas arose, me next Day remaining
oiouay ; tnen uncas witn many Indians came
to my home. Uncas lamented there was
such want of Rain; I asked whether if
God would send us rain, he would
not attribute it to their Pawawes. He
answered, No, for they had done
tbeir Uttermost, and all in vain ; I replied, if
you will declare it before all these Indians
you shall see what God will do for us : For
although this year he hath shown his anger
against the English, and not only against the
Indians, yet ne natn Degun to save us ; and I
have found by Experience twice in the like
case, where we sought him by Fasting and
jf rayer ne natn given us nam and never de
nied us. Then Uncas made a great speech to
the Indians (which were many) confessing
tnat ir uoa snouia sena nam, it could not be
ascribed to their Pawawing, but must be
acknowledged to be answer to our Pravers.
This day the Clouds spread more ; and the
next uay tnere was sucn a flenty of Rain
that our River rose more than two Foot in
The Court Record.
Court Criminal Side Judge Stud-
John Dalton, breach of the peace, nolle ;
Frederick W. Mansfield, same, to August 21 ;
Michael Corcoran, theft, bound over; John
Coffey, trespass, costs ; Morris Hemingway
and Nelson Frisbie, breach of Sunday secular
law, to August 18; Herman Kolterman, breach
of the peace, to August 17; William H.Ed
wards, breach of the peace, judgment sus
pended ; John Quinn, neglecting family, to
August 17 ; Solomon Rosenbluth, breach of
order of board of health, to August 22 ; Wil
liam H. Unmack, breach of the peace, to Au
gust 19 ; Israel and Rebecca Wohlman, breach
of the peace, to August 17 ; Hugh McCready,
breach of the peace, judgment suspended ;
Mary McCready, same, judgment suspended ;
James Cairnes, same, judgment suspended;
Matthew Farley, jr., breach of the peace,
$7.72 caste and 60 days in jail ; Francis II.
MoGarty, same, $5 fine and $5.3!) costs ;
Harmanus Berries, breach of the peace, judg
ment suspended ; Bridget Boland, breach of
the peaoe, $3 fine and $6.97 costs.
A girl aged fifteen was sent up privately by
Judge Studley to the Industrial school yes
terday. She is stage struck and annoyed her
parents by fleeing to Mew York and trying to
get on the boards. They thought the best
way to save her from ruin was to have her
ent to Middletown.
The revocation case against Patrick Kelley,
a Water street liquor dealer, was to have
came up at 2 p.m. yesterday by continuance,
but the defense did not appear. Mr. Moss
ma. claimed judgment by default, but the
motien was not granted.
Ladies and all sufferers from neuralgia,
hysteria and similar complaints, will find
without a rival Brown's Iron Bitters.
Ladies, by using German Corn Remover,
ean wear "glove fitting" boots with ease and
Dyspepsia disappears when Carter's Liver
Bitters are used, and for weak stomach, indi
gestion, constipation, etc., they cannot be
Wholesale by Richardson & Co. ; all drug
gists at retail. alG (id lw
The well-known strengthening properties
of iron, combined with other tonics and a
most perfect nervine, are found iu Carter's
Iron Pills, which strengthen the nerves and
body and improve the blood and complexion.
Wholesale by Richardson & Co. ; all drug
gists at retail. alG Jd lw
Leaders and Promoters of Popular Prices,
Chapel, Gresrson and Center Streets.
A Wise Word trom Addison.
Says Addison : "Health and cheerfulness
mutually beget each other." There are vol
umes of truth in this. It is difficult to look
at the world through cheery glasses, when
disease has set in upon the loins and back,
and when the kidneys and liver are out of
order. But cheerfulness returns with Hunt's
Remedy, the great kidney and liver medi
cine, because it brings health to the afflicted
The aching back, the sallow skin, the hollo
eye. the distressed feeling, the bent body,
the despondent mind give way before Hunt's
Remedy to the bloom of youth, the bound
ing step, tha cheerful spirit, the renewed
strenctn. ana to a proionueu iusu ul Kui
The remarkable results in a disease so uni
versal and with suoh a variety of character
istics as catarrh prove how effeotually Hood's
Sarsaparilla acting through the blood reaches
every part of the human Bystem. A medi
cine, like anything else, can be fairly judged
only by its results. We point with pride to
the glorious record Hood's Sarsaparilla has
entered upon the hearts of thousands of peo
ple it has cured of catarrh.
Ask your physician and he will tell you
that for all for those tonio properties which
strengthen and invigorate, there is nothing
known to the vegetable kingdom equal to
hops They are a prominent ingredient in
Hops and Malt Bitters. augU 12d2w
Forty Years Experience ot an Old Wurae.
Mbs Winslow's Soothino SyEUPis the pre
scription of one of the best female physicians
ana nurses m iua uwwd, .
used forty years with never-failing success by ,
millions of mothers for their children. It re- i
lieves the child from pain, cures dysentery '
and diarrhoea.griping in the bowels, and wind- ;
coho. By giving health to the child it rests ,
the mother. Price twenty-five cents a bottle.
Nothing so vitalizes, purifies and enriches
the blood as Wheat Bitters. an7-12d-lw !
One Thousand Dollar Ueward.
The above amount will be paid to anyone
who proves that I have not on draught, ex
clusively, Scbiltz's Milwaukee lagtr. The
only place in the city where genuine Milwau
kee lager is drawn. Paul Wbtl,
238 Chapel street. ,
Faded articles of all kinds restored to their .
original beauty by Diamond Dyes. Perfect
and simple. 10 cents, at all druggists'. !
aull 6dlw I
It is the common observation that the
standard of natural health and normal activ- !
ity among American women is being lowered .
by the influence of false ideas and habits of :
life, engendered by fashionable ignorance and I
luxurious living. It is a happy circumstance I
that Mrs. Lydia E Pinkham has come to the
front to instruct and cure the sufferers of her (
an-, aull Cdlw i
SILVER THA US
And have your area fitted with a pair of One
Spectacles or Eye Glasses
By a new and accurate Instrument.
Watohas, Jewelry, Clocks, Silverware, Bangle
Craoalsta, new patterns at extra low prloea.
visit Incurs no obligation to purchase.
S. SILVERTHAO & SON,
No. 268 Chapel Street.
Watches, Jewelry, Clocks, etc, neatly repaired.
Agents for X W. FaU-chJId's Gold lens.
Canvas and Slat Cots,
IN GREAT VARIETY,
FOB S AX 12 BY
Bovditch & Prudden,
72, 74 and 76 Orange Street,
If you are subject to cold in the chest. a
Hop' Plaster worn both front and back will
prevent any trouble and is superior to any
chest protector. Doctors endorse it. 25c at
druggists. augll 6d lw
Roach on Rats.
Clears out rats, mice, roaches, flies, ants,
bedbugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15o.
Malaria, "chills and fever and Bilious at
tacks positively cured with Emory's Stand
ard Cure Pills -an infallible remedy ; never
fail to cure the most obstinate and long
standing cases where quinine and all other
remedies bad failed. They are prepared ex
pressly for malarious sections, iu double
boxes, two kinds of pills, containing a strong
cathartic and a chill breaker, Bugar coated ;
contain no quinine or mercury, causing no
griping or purging ; they are mild and effi
cient, certain in their action and harmless In
all cases ; tbey effectually cleanse the system
and give new life and tone to the body. As
a household remedy they are unequaled.
For liver complaint their equal is not known ;
one box will have a wonderful effect on the
worst case. They are used and prescribed
by physicians and sold by druggists every
where, or smt by mail, 25 and 50 oent boxes.
Emory's Little Cathartic Pills, best ever
made, only 15 cents. Whittlesey's drug
store, 228 Chapel street.
Best ever made, Emory's Little Cathartic
Pills, peasant to take, sugar-coated, no
griping ; onlv 15 cents a box, of druggists or
by mail. Whittlesey's drug store, 228 Chapel
The Summer Resort for all kinds
j of Photographs Is
Beers' National Gallery
242 Chapel Street.
i Being loos ted right In tha business center of this
city, among tha popular mercantile houses, a stone's
1 thro from tbs starting point of tha horse cars for
, tha depot or elsewhere oar rooms easy of aooess, eov
I erlng tha whole upier floor, anoly furnished, and
open from froat to rear, causing a refreshing circula
tion of air continually, making our Gallery not only
I the most oomfortable and pleasant In the city, but
the most popular, and, furthermore, much money
is her save! to our patrons. Our fine Knam
i eleel Card Photos at only Una and Two
! Dollars perdosnn are fully equal to those at three
or four dollars at other Galleries. Cabinets, Panels
. and other t lea at equally low prloea.
Visitors alwaya welcome.
I Established 83 years, yM a
List of Unclaimed Letters
Hemalnlng in the New Haven postoffloe. New Haven
county, state of Connecticut, advertised Wednes
day, Aug. 10 , 1882:
B Mrs A Bolsford.
It -Josephine A Kil strick (4).
RTr T l'itnor.
WJudith A Williams;
B -John O Brady.
O L Casten.
jj Wm Lorenz.
R-Wm M Rudge. ,
S Fred Seymour, Grosrenor Starr.
ISO CHAPEL STREET.
We offer for the summer trade :
Olive Oils, Salad Dressing,
Fancy- French Groceries,
Table Delicacies of every description.
For Picnics, Yachting Parties and the Seashore,
Sardines, Canned and Potted Meats, Fish and Game,
Olive., Guava, Canned Soaps, Condensed Milk, Plok
les, Canned Fruits. Canton Ginger, Cheese, Sauoea
Champagnes, Clare tr, Sauternea, Winee and Bottled
Goods of every description.
Our bottling. A sound and perfectly pure labia
Wine. Offered at
$3.80 for 1 doxen quart bottles.
4.80 "2 " plat "
WINES, TEAS and HAVANA CIGARS.
SPECIAL SALE OF AET GOODS
CUTLER'S ART STORE.
In view of extensive alterations and enlargement of my store, to be commenced July 5th,
I offer my valuable stock of Pictures. Cabinets, Easels, Stands, Pedestals, and elegant Brio-a-Brac,
at greatly reduced prices. I kave so place to store my stock during these changes,
therefore it must be sold. I shall be glad to give my esteemed customers rare bar
gains during the short interval before July 5th.
S07 tTHAPEJj STREET.
The Boston Grocery Store,
380 CHAPEL, STBKSTT,
Is stocked with a very choioe line of good applicable to this seaaoa. Look I A f nil line or
Fine Groceries. Tee Coffees, Spices, Flour-2 carloads Just received. Fancy Crackers DT
the barrel or box CANNED GOODS from Bichardsea & Bobbin. . Boned CUcken Bto
Turkey 50c, Lunch Tongue 40c, Ham 30o. Beef Tenderloin 80c, CornedW 80 Whole Ox
Tongue 75o, English Braun 80o. Also Kemp Day A Co.'s Canned Maataaned Chickon
Turkey, Goose, DucVeal, Mutton, etc. 2 lb. can. enly TruXn'l ? Standi
ard Java Coffee, the best grown, in 5 lb. cans, hermeticaUy sealed- splenartiele take
to the shore or in the country. .. -a"""" """"
hlTf "P601 gon which makes trips to the share Mondays, Wednesdays and
ISd Haven, 'sSt
R A. Fullerton,
SS9 CHAPEL 8TREET.
Ifuigess & llurgess,
233 Chapel Street,,
Hsta the best assortment of well
mad Trunks to be found In the
- . . , state. Including the celebrated
is now ready to make np- EXCELS IOR TKUNK, the stronir
pointments foi sittings at estmade.
nis new roonvt,'
480 Chapel Street,
Opposite Yale Art School.
ty8 aAm -,-;.,
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE 1
i -w .1 ji j . . . i
. i . wumm- wn so pnwsac m u eeun-i
n itrr uaiutiTwMnn. vir. .ii.i ,
equalled b celebrated Kldnev-Wars i
sure. - Whatever tha cause, bow ever obstinate!
EI f KTO THIS dtrsss oom-l
w aws nlaint la A J
oomrfioatedir Itiiaoiistlisam. iri.i.-..L
stren&exis the weakened pert) sad q uteklrj
sores a kinds of files even whan nhMMu.!
M BMIimilW B flQ.
TTnyonnim t sutler of these troubles
W. W. Hawkcs, JII. D.,
Physician and Surgeon, j
TRICVCL13 FOR SALE.
ABUAN new Trlcyolel Xmrr been used,
be sold cheap. Inquire at
aaltt - THXSOITTCK.
FOR SUIJUJIER !
lee Fltcherss J
Water Sets. - -
Silver Tinted Jewelry, ?' ;
.Plated Ware for shore use, J
Alligator Bap, Toilet Cases,
Cups, Altrrors, JSkc,
S to rare for valuables during the
GEORGE H. FORD.
ETS! CARPETS !
Fall Styles JVowIleady.
Velvets, Body Brussels, 'TaiSsixv StoaI
Three-Ply Extra Ingrains, Etc. w
An Elegant Display for the Fall Trade.
Our Private Patterns tae the lead of anything et ahown before in th. city.
Extension of the Store ! Increased Fiflf r
Offered in All Our Departments.
Carpets, Wall Paper, Window Shades, Etc., Etc.,
At Prices Never Before Attempted. - .
Elegant Body Brussels at ,., ...$1.25 yd.
Splendid Tapestry Brussels at '(Ma yd. '' .
Best Lowell and Hartford Ingrain at 8fia v1
All Wnnl Inmiin . -t. .1 " '
All Wool Ingrain Carpets at
Extra Heavy All Wool Carpets at..
u u (Jar pets at....
Oilcloths, all widths
Stair Oilcloth , , ""
Window ShaJes at
Smyrna, India. Turkish Mats, ate . al half nr
Competent workmen to make aud lay Oaroete. Window Bad. at
promptly and satisfaction guaranteed.
16o each. .
AH work dona
To secure Good Bargains call at ; ;
Elm City Carpet
133, 135, 137 and 139 Grant! Street
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