Newspaper Page Text
August 17, 1882.
& 9i m 0IOTll VOL. L, $leal Estate. New Dark Ground Figured Cambrics, Calicoes and Satteens. In large figures, of American manufacture, copied after the French patterns, very handsome and low prices. Bleached and Brown Sheetings and Shirtings at the lowest prices ever sold in this city. Linens, Damask Table Linens, Napkins, Towels, Linen Sheetings and Pillow Case Linens, at great reductions in prices. Ladies' Cloths in all of the new colors just opened. Also Seaside Cloths. New Embroideries for trimming White Dresses the finest assortment in the city. Parasols at half price to clear out. Monson & Carpenter, aul2 844 and 246 Cbapel Street. I FOR THE SEASHORE Get your Outfits at HOWES 5 AND 10 CENT STORE, CHEAP. - -- JSS, At the 2J. You can find, a GREAT VARIETY of card and cabinet size "Velvet and Plush Photograph Frames from lO cents upwards. WANTED- O. 408 CHAPEL STREKT, NEW HA VEST. -A yoiiner man. 17 or 18 years of ase. to work in store. 0 FOR BEAUTIFVINC THE COMPLEXION. :r,ia:lvc j Removes Tan, Freckles, Pimples, Morphew, and all DlemUh.es of the cuticle. .poisriCA.. f The moat delicate and eleg-ant prepa-9 Bold in New Havon Wholesale by Richardson Ss ration for the skin ever invented. Co., retail by Tt. M. Sheridan, Q-. W. Ailing, fcO 8Y ALL DRUCOSTS AND DEALERS. PRICE, 50 CENTS For Drive Wells, Pumps, Lead and Iron Pipe and Fittings, Rubber Hoa Iron Sinks, Steam Packing of all kinds. Plumbers' Goods, Brass and Iron Steam Work of every description.Shafting & Pulleys.Machine Jobbing, Engine Kepairs.&c, Go to Hanson, Bishop 8c Gilbert, Special attention given to STEAM HEATING. 79 Street Carpets, Axminster, Moquette, Body Brussels, Tapestry and Ingrain Carpets, in new and handsome styles for the Spring trade. Lace Curtains, Gilt and Black Walnut Pole Cornices, Window otels. Shades, &c. Competent ting Carpets, OPENING OF THE Grand Union Hotel, 458,460 & 462 Chapel Street, Opposite Yale College. First-class accommodations. Je24 3m C. H. TUTTLE, Manager. BUCKINGHAM HOTEL, Fifth-Avenue and Fiftieth-Street, (opposite uatnearai,) NEW-YORK. WETHER B K K & FULLER, Proprietors. Strangers will here find excellent accommodations at reduced prices during the summer months. 3k This aew and elegant house is very centrally located for the reception of .guests, either permanent or transient. It is charmingly situated, being a central point 'amidBt the most fashionable residences. hnrches, &c, &c; near the Grand Central Depot, -within three minutes' walk of the elevated roads and Madison-avenue cars. The ventilation, heating and piumDing are arranged on ine most approved princi ples. The hotel is conducted on the European plan, patronized by the best families of Europe and Ameri ca, with a restaurant of unsurpassed excellence and at reasonanie charges. my27 wB5m FOR RENT. 5 ROOMS in Heller's Block No. SP3 State St. : water, water clo et, gas and other convenien ces. Also the House No. 48 Ashm n street. containing 8 rooms, barn with 4 stalls, and conveni ent shed for carria.es. The house could be rented to two families. Inquire of JAUOB HELLISH. Room 1 Yale Bank Buildins. aulS Cor State and Chanel Sts. FOR RENT, A TEyEMEN r of five Rooms on Orchard street Inquire at 80 Crown Street. aul'2 QLOSON HALL. FARM FOR SALE!. ON ef the best Farms in this State; has be'weon 40 and f0 acres, about 12 of -which is woodland : l as an orchard of all crafted fruit of the choicest kinds ; ie situated about 6 miles from New Haven, half a mile east of Centervi le. lnuuire of or address MARVIN ObMSTEAD. au5 lm Center vllle, Ct. FOR RENT, A HOUE on Orchard street : house has all niodtrn improvements and has recently been put in fitst clafs order both outside and in side; 1 here is a large barn on tbe premises with all conveniences, tor further particulars call at MEEWIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, jyl5 337 Chapel Street TO RENT, A large building adapted for manufacturing 'j 1 1 purposes or neavy wnoieBaie uusmess, on S!lL Graud street near and adioining railroad fa culties ; also a large hall in the same to rent by week, month or year. Three rents near Winchefter'a shop at $8, $10 and $12. No 29 Auburn street, $10.. For Bale. nouBe on feast street, near Grand, 1,700 ; terms easy. Also fur sale. Soda Fountain and six marble top ice cream tables. Apply to A. M. HOLMES. jyis 69 Church Street, Room 8. FOR SALE, THE HOUSE No. 1B7 Meadow street, contain ing all modern Improvements ; house in first class order, fresco, painted walls, etc., etc: .ace is for sale at a low price, and only a small amount required down ; the balance can remain on mortg ige ; possession at any time. Apply to J. GJSNi!iNsiiKi, xsroser, my3 238 Chapel Street. B. 11. JOHNSON. Real Estate and Loan Agent Office, 477 State Street. FOR SALE. A Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at a bargain. Good cottage House on uwign t street at muon less than it is worth. A One place in Fair Haven and several other places ! for sale very low. Home good Shore rroperty in feast uavenana uran- toia. For Sale or Rent Farms. A very desirable Farm of 70 aores in Southtngton will be sold low to close an estate. A list of good Farms in other desirable locations. Good rents in St. John and Greene streets. Fair Ha ven, and other parts of the oity. wanted, iJ.uiKJ to ft.Ktxj on good nrat mortgage se curity maSO KEAL ESTATE For Sale to Close an Estate. t The very desirable Building Lot fronting Woos ter square, on the corner of Academy street and 3ome Place. ALSO, A Building Lot on East Chapel street, opposite Man- ville's new block. Size of lot, luoxl37 deep. A lot in the rear of the above, fronting on Salton- stall avenue, 48x137 feet deep. The above property will be sold cheap. For particulars apply to Local Weather Record. FOB AUGUST 16, 1882. 7:16 11:16 3:16 7:16 11:16 A. M. A. M. r. M. P. M. P. M. Barometer 30.no 29.5)4 29.84 29.84 29.81 Thermometer 73 77 78 75 73 Humidity 93 82 70 85 97 Wind S.2 SE 8 S 5 S.4 SW.4 Weather Cl'dy Cl'dy Cl'dy Clear Hazy Max. temp., 83 ; min. temp., 72 ; total rainfall, 21. FOB AUGUST 16, 1881. Max. temp., 72; min. temp., 50. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt. S. C. V. S. A. Too small to measure. Storm signals have reference only to approaching high winds. Approaching high northwesterly winds are indicated by red and white flags combined. Daring August winds from the southwest to south east are those most likely to be followed by rain. AUGUST 17. Sun Bisks, 8dn Sets, 5.11 I 6.56 I Moon Sets, 8:24 p. m. Htoh Water, 1:03 a. m. BIRTHS. WARNER In Milford, Aug. 10th, a son to Frank and Esther Warner. MARRIAGES. lews by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS . MliLANB Al TURKEY Wrangling over Their Mili tary Convention. THE PORTE ON THE BLUFF. All Intimation of Rejecting Dufferin's Proposal. COJ.GTJON MORGAN In this city, Aug 15, by the Rev. Dr Drake, Jeremiah Oongdon of Niantic, Ct., and Miss Ella Morgan, daughter of Thomas Morgan of this city. SCOTT ANDREW In Wallingford, August 10th. by the Rev. James L. Scott, J. Alvin Scot, of Para, Bra zil, and Emma S. Andrew of Na gatuck. Conn. WOLSELEY TAKING HOLD FIRMLY. Making a Personal Study of the Situation. LEWI8 In Middletown. August fi, Mrs. Lewis, widow of the late Deacon Joseph i-ewis, aged 94. EGYPT. MARINE JL.IST. POST OF NEW HAVEN. sailed. Bark Levi S Andrew, F B Watts, for Boston, Mass. Western Business! A1(EL estate dealer of this city, about to west on business of his own, will transact any otner business that may be entrusted to his care, to the best of his ability. Address, on or before Mon day, August 21st, " WESTERN BU8INES-," aul7 this office. Velvet Frames. Just received, a fine assortment which we will close for a to of the usal price, at NOBTHKOP'S, anU 458 State Street. Edward .iy24 C Beecher, 336 Chapel Street. Workmen for Fit Hanging Window Shades and Curtain Decorations. II. W. FOSTER, NO. IS ORANGE STREET. alOs FOUND, tfc-jn m THIS CITY, August 9th, a BIRD DOG, J&P which the owner can have by proving proper ty and pa, ing expenses. Address anlo Jt . " M.," this office. BOOKS OPENED, closed, investigated, writttn up and balanced. Complicated acconnts adinBted. Spe cial books prepared for any kind of business by an expert of fifteen years ex. erience. anlS lm " AOCOPN TANT." P. O. Box 526, City. Hinman's Real Estate and Fire Insurance AGENCY, No. 63 Church Street. $50,000 FOR CHARTER. For fishing or sail'ng parties, sch Ovetta, Hervey master, 127 tons, nnw lyine at Fair Ha ven ; newly namtrd and overhauled ; will charter by day, week or month. For information apply at store of D. M. SMITH, South Front stre. t. Fair Haven, Ct., or of Captain on board of vessel, or by mail to JOHN G. H-KVEY, aul5 6t Fair Haven, Conn. Sale ! 121 Orange Street, cor. Court. Millinery MISS M. 1. J. Is desirous before moving- to her large store 97 Orange street, Pal ladium Building, of. disposing of her stock, which, she is selling off regardless of cost. Ladies should not fail to avail he mselves of this opportunity of obtaining Stylish Hats, Rich Fea thers, Flowers, Ribbons, Laces, Velvets, c , far below cost of im portation. . iyi3 s TO LOAN on city property at 6 and 6 per cent. 'Houses and Lots for sale or rent in all parts of the eity and county. Hpeciai attention given to collection or rents. savin Kock seashore froperty. Over 2,000 front feet on Beach street in lots to suit. This is one of the most beautiful summer resorts in New England. Call and examine maps and prices. jp'ire 1 insurance. Policies issued against loss by fire and lightning. delO . LONG & HINMAN, Agents. Office open evenings. ots and Houses For Sale. A sninber of ttrst-cla-sa Houses for sale, located central : can be bought at a bar gain, sa or 3 amall Boa.es, near Winches ter's Arms factory. A number of Lots in different lo calities can be sold cheap. FOR RENT. A eroori Briclt House 10 rooms, range, fur nace, bathroom, etc., a little distance from the colle ges, with or without furniture, wilt be rented on terms to make it an oJ''t ; rent moder ate to responsible parties ; possession at once. Money to loan on real estate. 49 Church Street, Boom S Hoadley Building. umoe open evenings irom v to s. aul Li F. COMSTOCK. Summer $ksorts. AUCTION SALE To Close an Estate. riHE goods in store No. 197 Cbapel street -will be JL sold at auction at 2 o'clock on Friday, August IS, oonslHting of Groceries, Pares. Counters, Shelving. - lxtnres umoe una- rs, esns, partly xinisnea isnggy Seats and Bodies, i& bbls. pure Cider Vinegar, also X hundred oases bottled Cider. JOHN H. ROWLAND, ) E. ROWLAND, V Executors. WILBUR J. PECK, au!7 2t Dentistry G.H.Gidney Dent I st, IV o 353 Chapml St., be tween State & Orange, north side. First-class work at low prices Those wearina or trying to wear Teeth made by young and inexperien ced or bung lng demtists should not fall to give him a call. A perfect tit guaranty d Brohen-off Teeth built tip to their former shape and usefulness. Teeth extracted by the use of nitrous oxid or laughing gas. All work warranted. aul7 Hoard of Health Commissioners lEO. 21. lhat the head of every family living in 5 any tenement or dwelling house in the city of Naw Haves, that the keener of every hotel in said city, and the keeper of every eating house, boarding- no use, or otner place v?nre iea s are furnished to peronB in said city, shall cause all his or her kitchen garbage to be placed in a suitable covered vt-seel in some part of his or her premises convenient for re moval, at such time as the same may be called f-tr by the garbage contractor of said city ; provided, howev er, that any person may be excepted ,rom the provis ions oi cms section upon ontaimng a permit to that effect from the Clerk of the Board of Health. i he above by-law was passed by the Board of Health Commissioners, August 15, 1882. Published by order of the uoard of Health Commissioners. au!7 4t C. R. WHEDON, Clerk. Choice Investments For those who have money to loan. I am prepared to offer $40,000 In those choice Northwestern Farm Mortgages, which nave given sucn entire pallet action to all who have bought them of me durit g ihe put 6 years. Interest at 6 to 8 per cent., payable at my office. Money to loan at ft per cent on city property. Buying and soiling real estate and general broker age. LKL WALKER, Tltiwli Trains fnp RaratiM PANTS TO ORDER from U to 510, SUITS TO ORDER from $15 to $40 Special Train Dai" ,Br Sara,08a- Real Estate 0fficc aul7 dwlm 83 Orange Street. Samples and rules for "Self -Measurement sent b mail on application. - Branch Stores In all principal cities. Jyl 9 a?A r4 KSs ! T EAVES New Haven at 10:33 a. m. and arrives at 0 J Saratoga at 4:40 D. m. Lave4 Saratoga at 10:30 a. m. and arrives at New Haven at 1:55 p. nu Parlor Cars on this Train. Good connections on mornins: trains with change at North Adams. jylU tl UUVVAltiJ A. HAl. t. x. A. HOUSE, ROOK, Connecticut. Look in our window for Men's Fine Low Shoes, your cnoice $2.7&, tormer price $L00 and $5.00. A. BSNHAM, P?S! m WE MAKE VARNISH For Cars, For Carriages, For Furniture, For House Painters, &c. And sell at Manufacturers' Prices. BOOTH & LAW, Varnish Manufacturers I Paint Dealers, -Cor. Water and Olive Streets, atl4 TBw Htvun. Conn. 294 Chapel Street. anl i W. W. Hawkes, M. 0., Physician and Surgeon, NO. 233 YORK STREET. LIGHTHOUSE POINT. auo 1m SAVIN West Haven. E. FREEMAN, Proprietor. j Open June 1 to October 1, 1882, rUK tue reception of summer Iboarders and transient guests. The !ouse having been thoroughly renovated and refurnished, will be kept aa a nret-clasi houBe. Horse car- pas the depot every fifteen mi nil tee. to and from ev Haven depot. je24toeepl OK EAT ATTRACTIONS A T RAILRO D GROV-, West Haven shore. V Picnic parties will find it greatly to their ad vantage to visit Railroad Grove, Savin Rock, this sea son, as the Horse Railroad company have enlarged and renovated their grove and lea-ed it to Putnam Hale, who have more than doubled their victualing, capacity and are now ready to talk business at reason able rates. They propose to run their restaurant strict ly temperance. Sea Food and Hillman's famous Ice ('ream a specialty. Polite and experienced waiters in attendance. Thre has also been built in the Grove a large Pool Room for the accommodation of all who would indulge in a little Innocent amusement at the seashore. je22 PUT NAM & HALE, Proprietors. le Mroaa Waiting; Rooms, SAVIN BOCK, avis been romtea ana enlarged, with two spa- si. cious restaurant rooms provided and other ac commodations, mrties will be guaranteed just r caption on all occasions. my30 3m O. HOWES. OF HORACE P. HOADLEY, No. 2 Hoadley Building, o. Pastoff ice. Houses and Lota of all sizes and prices, and in all parts of the city for sale. FOB RENT, The fine large House and grounds, 236 whalley avenue all in perfect order . hot and cold water : steam heat, ice at a low rent and possession Immediately. A number of other fine Houses for rent. Also the 9 tore 10 Court street Money to Loan on Ii.ea.1 1ta.te. Office open evenings. aul7 NOVELTIES In Jewelry At Durant's. Artistic Oxidized Silver Jswelry, La- dies' Initial Lace Fins, Shutter Lock ets,Stereosoop6 "Lock ets, etc. A job lot of umioren's oold Ban gle Kinse from $1 up. J. H. G. DURAKT, Practlca.1 Watchmahar. aul7 38 and 40 Chnrch .Strnnt. Dnllerin's Proposals to the Porte A In- timation Thatthe Latter Will Not Ac ceptA Counter Proposition Prom ihe Sultan The Caliph Question the rdoi-- Ing Spring Woiseley Taking Hold In Person at Alexandria. Constantinople, Aug. 16. The draft for tbe ADglo-Turkish military convention was submitted to the Porte to-day by Lord Duf fdrin, the British minister. It stipulated that the Turkish troops in Egypt shall not operate without approval by the British com mander. It also stipulates that all arrange ments for the appointment of British officers at the Turkish headquarters on the evacua tion of Egyptian territory by the British troops shall be subjeot of a special conven tion. It is understood that the requirements of this convention, as furnished by Lord Dufferin, were dictated from the home office. The fact that proposals regarding evacuation were advanced by the British government had the effect of making the Forte suspect that England was weakening somewhat in her position. He at once took advantage of what he supposed to be his opportunity and inti mated that Turkey would not agree to the convention ; and further intimated that En gland's demand of such a convention as the one proposed freed Turkey from the obliga tion of the promise to send troops to Egypt. The action of the Forte this morning in al most positively rejecting the military conven tion proposed by England through Lord Duf ferin is understood in some quarters to be the direct result of the official notice sent to the Forte of the Sultan's deposition aa caliph by the military and the meeting of Ulemas at Cairo last Sunday. The Sultan presented Lord Dufferin, in op position to the English draft for an Anglo- Lurkish military convention in Higypi, one or his own. This provides that Turkish troops shall undertake alone the pacification of Egypt, without any foreign assistance, the British troops to be confined to their present 1 " .1 a -.Ana-n.A t . i t.aa.nt nnoltinna when the Porte declares that peace has been re established, Alexandria to be the head quarters and supply point for the Turkish troops. The proposea arait was lnaignantiy rejected by Lord Dufferin, who instead said that he felt justified in refusing to consider even for an instant the proposals, without waiting for advice from his government, as thev were preposterous and impossible of ac ceptance. Lord Dufferin insisted on the ac ceptance by the Porte of the English draft for the convention. The Porte prohibits the export of supplies from Syria to Alexandria. This prohibition affects the English supplies of grain, mules, horses and other live Btock. Alexandbia, Aug. 16. Five Bedouins were killed in a skirmish outside of Ramieh last nieht. Gen. Sir Garnet Woiseley has issued a proolamation to the Egyptians in which he states tnat tne Anglian troops m x.gypi nam been sent there solely for the purpose ot re storing the authority ot the Jihecuve, ana only to fight against rebels. He says that peaceful subjects oi tne n.neaive win oe treated with respeot and that all supplies necessary for the British troops will be paid for. He invites the co-operation of the na tive chiefs in the repression of the rebellion. General Woiseley had a conference this morning with Admiral Seymour and all the other general officers in the British service. It was announced as one of the results of this conference that General Woiseley would, during the day, visit the Khedive and in spect the situation at Ramieh personally. The unloading or me n.ngiiso. irsuapurw at Suez has been suspended. It is inferred from this fact that the landing of troops will take place at Ismailia. The Khedive is endeavoring to rorm a min istry with Riaz Pasha as minister of finance, Cherif Pasha as minister of foreign affairs. Omar Lutfi as minister of war, and Osman Rif ki as commander of the army. London, Aug. 16. It is understood that General Sir Garnet Woiseley has expressed much dissatisfaction with the military man acement that has preceded him at Alexan dria, and his determination to make a per unnnl insnection 1 o dav of the situation at Ramieh despite the state or nis neaun is at tributed to a seriousness in the situation there. Reports are spread in the stock exchange that reliable news from Alexandria shows that the rebellion of Arabi is collapsing un der the fear of General Woiseley, and that whole regiments of Arabi's soldiers are en deavorinsr to make terms. The reports are jumping stocks up. but are contradicted by the news of this mornins rrom uonsianuno- nle. which shows that the backbone ot tne Forte is weakening. NEW YORK. Marvellous Cure Acquaint yourself with the merits of the " J islimie Patent Mtiiw ' And you will have no other. Only to be had in this city of T. P. Mervvin, ole Agent for New Haven. umce (at Residence). No. 38 College Street. man oropw receive prompt attention. jy31 BOARD AND ROOMS. Jl A FEW gentlemen can be accommodated MimI with nrst-class Board and pleasant Booms, with Ei'Sll modern Improvements; locality second to none in the city ; terms moderate. Apply at Jy20 lm 85 W008TER PLACE. BOARD AND ROOMS. -VERY desirable Kooms in suite or single lor rent ; also first-clasx Table Board at reasonable prices ; first-class references given. Inquire at my4 tf 905 OEAWOE HTHJT. ;Beef Tenderloins! THE Grove House and Pavilion at I Lighthouse Point will be opened on a or abont the 10th of June for the accommo- Idation of the public. The house fronts di rectly on Lone Island Sound, affords an ex cellent view of Long Island Sound, and good bath ing, excursion ana picnic parties will find this a fine place to visit, having a good grove and place for steamboats to land. Parties desiring the grove can i make arrangements for it by applying by letter, or In pVATBUU tU le IWBBCIO. xeo. C. Weber, my30,m T3CHAPBL STREET, YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE Opens the First Monday in September. Thorough Business Training. OFFICE NOW OPEN for the registration of Stu- i dents for admission. j Apply in person, or by mail, giving full particulars. R. C. LOVERIDG-E, 37 Insurance Building, anlf 6m NEW HAVEN, OT. Business College, 331 Chapel St. Thorough Commercial Training. Fall Term be gins Sept. 4th. Apply for circular. F. A. 0ABGILL. FRESH EVERY DAY. nr. i ' w nave uuiiaianuy on nana a fine assortment of Broilers, Fowls, sweet Breads, Calves' Livers, amo, veal, ana all varieties of Meats. Also a line stock of Mel ons, feacnes, Bananas, Apples Cantelopes, Lemons, &c. Call and examine our stock. Prices as low as any in town. if argains in tfooks ! Z desire to inform the public that I have been ap- lumwu wuw naven Kuni ior The Useful Knowledge Publishing Co., US' NW lUKlv, I am prepared to offer the new works of tha stand. ard authorB at amazingly low prices. special attention is called to Schiller's 30 Years War, 40c. Green's History of English Peo ple, $1.00. Irvlns's Complete Works. $7 50. All elegantly bound and printed on good paper. Shakesneare, complete, OOc. Dante, 7fc. Catalogues gladly furnished on application. EDWARD DOWNBS, Jn., an5 309 Chapel Street, nert Cutler's. BTTHB WILSONIA MAGNETIC GARMENTS! or a Clergyman in a Neighboring: -i own. HE had been suffering for months from a partial paralysis of the lowar llmlm Ha ,i4 n u he told me, work his way across the room without the use oi wo canrs, and was in every way almoet helD- i 5?'x. 1 one moatl1 aftar applying the Garments he mo uuuio uiuxie, crave a some hundreds of miles, preanaea twice on tut Sabbath and returned home. ana nas since assumed a pastorate in a neighboring Name and Particulars can be bad at our olnce, NO. 6 ELM STREET. au!7 d.tw JULIUS IVES. FRESH "f"AKGARITA CIGAR- received this mornine i 1T1 rect from Kev West. Our rnatiimai-i h,.. Deen waiting for light colors can be Buited Acknowl- cui4u to ob tne Dest uigar ever sold at the price. JB. HAUL, as BON. AM eight year old Bav Maro, weighing about 1050 ; kind and gentle ; will give a warrantee witn sale inquire at corner division Street and Wlnrh.Ht.nr n.VAnii aulS It' 3 dealers of every variety, who thereby become possessed of the power to exchange or to re move them, while, at the same time, the property interest to the extent agreed on is always in the bank itself. And so banks are simple devices for concentrating and ex. changing the fruits of industry from hand to hand and from place to place, making it cur rent and divisible. They dispense, as far as possible, and more and more so as social life is elevated and refined, with the necessi ty of money as a practical medium, by taking title to property, and by issuing to and accepting from their dealers the written attestations of the money 'Talue received.' These written or printed papers, in their va rious forms, actually and in their very na ture possess the potency as well as the prom ise to respond in money or its equivalent in other forms of useful industry. Banks are thus the very embodiments of labor, existing in tangible and exchangeable forms in any community, the pivots upon which industry and social comforts continually revolve. And accordingly, experience has proved that in the current daily business of commercial cities less than five parts in a hundred, eith er of deposits in banks or of the sums with drawn from them, consist of money. That is to say; more than ninety five per centum of financial transactions in society are only an exchange of one useful thing for another, and banks simply perform the fund ion of effecting those exchanges. In whatever of the various forms of paper instruments the obligations of banks may be made, they are not money in any sense. Money cannot be made from paper. It is independently and of itself one form of property, and therefore it is money. Any human attempt to create it is only a weak and ineffectual enoroach ment upon the divine prerogative. Papers are nothing, and can legitimately be nothing, but the record of a concurrent or precedent that that property has moved from one pos sessor to another, to the extent of the money value they represent." As to the best form and basis of bank cur rency he said : "A currency of a country should ba based directly upon the property of the country, not upon its debts ; upon what it has, not upon what it owes. Taking into considera tion all the chances of human frailty, it may confidently be asserted that a safer, more natural and healthier system of circulating notes can be provided by a few simple and practicable legal restraints, through the security that commerce creates for its greater transactions, than through any form of pub lic debt. It is a strange and palpably absurd position in political economy, that a popular government must be kept poor and in debt, in order that the people may be provided with means to become rich. It is not neces sary that either our local or our general gov ernment should prolong its poverty, so that the people may be insured against poverty and loss, but rather that the wealth of the community should provide its own facilities for defense and independence. "If this exposition be correct, It solves many of the vexed questions respecting paper money that have so long puzzled us as bankers, and vexed the public mind. How to secure the proper quantity and quality de sired, of requisite flexibility and elasticity, as it is ambiguously called, of adequate supply at the special time, and in the particular place demanded by the trade ? Coming through the channels that commerce itself creates, I believe that such a currency can be provided and be sufficiently protected by the true and only security which the country possesses, viz : its own property and productions running concurrently with the paper it represents. That is all that ever gives stability and value to National, State or munici pal debts, only to them it is not thus natural ly allied. Thus would it be made coincident with, at the place where, and at tbe time when existing products are to be moved, and it would be redeemed and retired by the pro ceeds of those products after they have reach ed the market and been converted into money value. Quantity would be regulated by the property conveyed, and quality secured by the fact that redemption and withdrawal would be vigorously exacted by the facilities and competitions of modern business. I ap peal to you all to say whether it would not. like all other and larger forms of commercial obligations, regularly proceed by a law with in itself, following; the law of nature ?" Addresses were also delivered on banking in the West by A. D. Lynch, president of a bank in Indianapolis : on the future currency of the country by Professor Atwater of Princeton, N. J. , and on our financial situa tion and the dangers of the future by John lhompson of New lork. The convention adjourned till 10:30 a. m. to-morrow. so by a fair count of the votes of the people That count can neither be fair nor honest unless it be had under interpretations of the Constitution long accepted and by methods of procedure long established. The party that now demands new interpretations of a new form or method of count will be a party in rebellion and treason against the Consti tution, the Union and the people. I am, therefore, in favor of a fair and honest con stitutional count of the votes of $the people. I am laboring to secure that count, and when secured I shall abide its result, and so will every other man, North and South, who is not willing to destroy his country." Mr. Hill seemed, however, to fail to have the courage necessary to support his convic tions. In October, 1878, be wrote a public letter in which he said that Mr. Hayes ob tained the Presidential office by means as infamous as those which gave that office to Andrew Johnson. In May., 1870, he made a speech in which he placed on the North the blame for the rebellion and for the southern disturbances since the war. In October, 1870, he addressed a long letter to Mr. S. B. Chittenden, of Brooklyn, defending the South and saying, among other things i ' 'It is a curious fact well worth our study that the South has not made one dollar either by slavery or slave labor, la dead the state of the aocount shows that the South has lost untold millions both by slavery and slave labor, while the North has made and pock eted every dollar of profit the re was in sla- j very or that was realized on t7ae products of slave labor. The North sold ihe slaves to the South and then, keeping the price. denounced the idea of property in human beings as bar barous. " His failure to act up to his principles was trikingly shown in connectioa with the sil ver question. He and Mr. Jamar, alone among the southern men in Congress, de nounced the Bland bill and exposed its here sies; but he ended by giving his vote in favor of that measure. Mr. Hill's illness began mora than a year ago, but was at first thought to be by no means of a serious nature. He submitted to several operations in Philadelphia, after each of which a complete cure was predicted. His malady was, however, of a cancerous character, and it went on steadily until it has ended in his death. As a private citizen Mr. Hill possessed many traits of character that endeared him to those with whom he was brought in contact. As a husband and father he was kind, affectionate and generous to a fault. His income from his profession was large, and he generally spent his money as freely as he received it. His wife and chil dren had only to express a wish to have it gratified. Moreover, in an unostentatious way, he spent much in charity. For years he has supported a number of necessitous and worthy persons who had no claim but their distress on his pecuniary help. As a result of this improvident habit of living, Senator Hill leaves only a small property, though his family will be suitably provided for. He bad an insurance policy for $10, 000, and this, with the senatorial salary for the year and other cash assets, will meet the heavy expenses caused by his protracted ill ness. He owned two fine residences in Atlanta, beside valuable cotton plantations in the western part of the State, and his four children are in addition well provided for in their own right, A Big Theatrical Company. New Yoek, Aug. 1C. The company of the Madison Square Theatre for the season of 1882-83 comprises forty ladies ad fifty-six gentlemen. It is probably the largest com pany ever engaged in a legitimate theatre. The Races at Dtiea. Utica, Aug. 1G. In the 2:29 class Yellow Dock won in three straight heats, St. Cloud second, Itigoletto third ; time 2:22. 2:20J, 2:21k In the free-for-all pacing Buffalo Girl won the first heat, Flora Belle the sec ond and fourth heats, Gem the third and ljucy the fifth and sixth heats. This race will be decided to-morrow. THE SOUTH. Georgia. or Prisbie & Hart " 350 AND 352 STATE ST. IHE O.NY TRUE RICHARDSON !" If you wish to eet the only true " Richardson" and there Is only one bo particular to order by the whole tine : iygr Very truly. MUSICAL, INSTRUCTION. Voice, Piano, Flute. MISS FANNY O. HOWE resume Sept. 10 Instruc tion in tbe art of singing ; also upon the piano, ng at sight taught in classes on moderate terms. Residence 102 Crown near Temple St. MB. CHARLES T. HOWE resumes Instruction upon the flute. 103 Onvs street. Choice Wall Papers! Wall Papers. Wall Papers. THE NEWEST PATTERNS And Latest Styles at Lowest Prices Broadway Paper Store, No. 30-4 Broadway, (Kim Street Side.) T TOLD YOU SO ' Richardson's New Method -- v V -n-r W7 I PIA1VO-FOR.TE. By NATHAN C. RlCHAKDsOK. E GREAT CUE? RHUMA-T-ia.il- As it is for an the painful diseases of the t i ' At0 BOWELS. It Cleanses t.hn Trntm tk. - - auriu poison . caoneg tno wfinii n. Vilnius oi .noumatism can realize. Of til -Worst. fnTmia f ?T .- jhav been quickly relieved, and in snort time PERFECTLY CURED. PRICE, f 1. IiqnD OR DRY, SOLD HY DRUGGISTS, iir TTV rnn hn conf hv .,n WEI,S, EICITA-tDSON & Co. , Eurlinerton Vt fOAT, has already advanced in price aa I W ted, ana l wouia aaviee ail to lay in R. JEFFC0TTE, anticipa- b. aunnlv now, aa mr win uo uuiur raise t cue mines soon. I eell only the 1 Iioicest I-ehigI V.ll y Coal, ana aiwy jsou a wjii uoiow io comDinaiion price, weigQL ana quality guars tesu. Immense Sale of Butter. A large shipment of Choice Creamery Butter now iu store ad to be retailed at 1- lbs. for $1. Uood Table Butter, 20c lb. Flour by thecarioad direct from the mills, ana ior saie a orrei oeiow ine retail price. George W. II. Hughes, Independent Coal Dealer, aul 5 34 Church Street. PRICE $3.25. American and Foiieihn Fikgehinh. suocoesful instruction Jyl2 Hothouse Orapes, row (Thursday). It is the moat wonderfully Doott ever xmonenod. Over 300,000 Copies have been sold, and still its popularity rioes not wane. rim no periBci ana progresrve system and thor ooghly praotical course of musical study, it stands .iiuuub a poer, as me Most Perfect of Music Books, ahsolntely without errors, and a universal favorite. Ion't Forget the Title ! TIT E shall offer a small lot of flue quality to-mor- E E. HALL ft SON. FOB SALE. SEVENTY-FIVE cords of four-foot hard wood, nt p j iw iiuweiuttte use. Aauraw OLIVER DITS0N Jy2! WaSaw mySStf Furmington, Ct. Elsrin Butter. A FULL supply always on hand, small package! JLU B, K. HALL & BOH James F. Beebe, Builder and Jobber, No. 10 Temple Street. JOBBING A SPECIALTY. Satisfactory work guaranteed. au2 3m Investment Securities. 30 shares N. Y., N. U. & H'fd K H , non-taxable. 0 shares Danbury & Norw lk II. It., " SOfthareB Winchester Arms Co., 60 shares American liank Not Co. N. H. & Northampton fi's aud G's. " N. Y. & N. IsnK. ltlt. G's and 7's, " Hinall lots of Mechanics, County, Merchants and Yale NMtlnnftl Knlr Htmlr. N If flalirri,- , I V ,V till.. HOSt.Ofl- I central kk. and Labe Whore RR. auB Corner Chapel and Orange Streets. Soda Lemonade. A NEW article for summer use, bottled ready for X - use. B. E HALL & BON, Bankers In Oonnull-An Address by Presl dent Coe The Real Functions or a Bank and Its Basis of Currency. Saratoga, Aug. 16. The Bankers' assoeia tion began its annual session here to-day with a lartre attendance. President Coe intro duced to the conventioa William H. Foster, of Salem. Mass . who has been cashier of b there for fifty-nine years. The presi dent in his opening address congratulated the Association on the general favorable financial conditions under which it meets. The seri. ous apprehensions of commercial revulsions have been dispelled by the prospect of abun dant crops. The negleot of Congress to re lieve the banks of the exceptional war taxes id a great disappointment. The continuance of this repeated toll drawn from the resour ces of the country has also the further effeot to hasten unnecessarily the extinguishment of the public debt, and thus disturb the foun dation upon whioh rests the present national arrency and the existing monetary system- In speaking of our gold and silver currency he claimed that these two standards of value are confessedly not equal, because they are not interchangeable, and claimed that the coinage of silver was the result of compul sion, and that the final result of this contest for supremacy between the diverse measures of value is simply a ques tion of time and publio endurance. Frovidenoe has so far kindly interposed its bountiful hand and averted the natural con sequences of our financial errors; but a single bid harvest, with the continance of the pres ent compulsory coinage and tne rapid accu mulation of inferior silver dollars in the Treasury, would precipitate this nation irre coverably into the lower standard of value, aud most seriously impair our present supe lior nower and commercial independence among the nations of the world. He next diHoussed tne real xunctions oi a dsuk, ana said : "The soundest and most useful assets of a bank or banker do not consist of money, but of the money's worth of exchangeable com modities dealt in or required by the popula tion in which the bank is located. In a wheat country they will consist largely of wheat ; in a coal region of coal ; in a cotton country of cotton, and in places of diverse trade they will be composed of the miscella neous articles of value which make up the stock of the trading community. The best assets for a commercial bank are those that spring out of commodities most exten sively exchangeable, and the worst those that are based upon property, like real es tate, incapable of general diffusion. Banks advance tbeir means and incur their obliga tions upon the money value of miscellaneous or specific property of their dealers, just as foreign bankers do, leaving the borrower or the depositor meanwhile in charge of the property to manipulate it at his discretion, but alwajs in the interest of the bank, which has thus become the real owner, no less than of himself, who has but the remainder un pledged. And just as a foreign banker ad vances upon goods in transitu, or as a com nany or capitalist lends upon real estate by mortgage, so a bank entrusts its means to its Death or Senator Hill A Brief Sketch Ills Career. Atlanta, Aug. 10. About 2 o'clock this morning Senator llill was found to be rap idly sinking. He breathed with much din oulty, but continued to sleep, however, and at a few minutes after 6 o'clock his death oc curred. He died from exhaustion. For sev. ral hours before his death it was evident that the end was near. Soon after daybreak his family was summoned to his bedside, and there were present at his death the following persons: Mrs. Hill, bis wife; B. H. Hill, jr., and his wife ; Dr. R. P. Ridley and his wife, Senator Hill's daughter ; Charles D. Hill, hi son ; two nephews of the Senator and Dr. Wright, the attending surgeon Four hours before the Senator's death he made a sign for a hypodermic injection of morphine, which was administered. He ap peared to be awake and conscious several times, but could not speak. At 6:15 he was apparently awake, when he gently closed his eyes and died without even a tremor. He partook of no nourishment for the last 34 hours and made no communication for sev eral days. His last words were, "Almost home." Senator Hill will be buried Saturday after noon, instead ot a nday, as was at hrst expected. covering and Dr. Field thinks they can be removed to the city next week. The girl McGlvnn is convalescent. Mr. birkies is in a critical condition to-night. PBNNS XTV T I A. Sugar Sold For a. Song, Philadelphia, Aug. 16. This morning at Nos. 1,027 and 1,02! North Delaware avenue the sheriff sold at auction a great quantity of sugar, svrup, molasses and cooperage as the property of Hilgort, the forger, for the ben efit of attaching creditors. There were about 180 bidders, the lowest bid being for $4,398. Three unsuccessful bids were of" fered from Buffalo and one from Waverly, New York. One thousand and eighty-two barrels of sugar sold for 5 3-8 cents a pound. Tbe entire sale, which is not yet concluded, will realize about 8,000. Against this the sheriff has executions and attachments to tbe amount of over $350,000. A Lawyer's Liability for Abute. Keadino, Aug. 16. Jonathan Wright, an old lawyer of the Lehigh county bar, was found guilty to-day of criminally libelling Hiram S. Getz, of this city. Wright was em ployed as counsel in a civil smit against G-cta some years ago, using in his argument, which was printed and circulated widely, the most abusive language against the prcisecu. tor. Four days have been given him to file reasons for a new trial. A Ciirl'a 8truKrle Against Violence. Easton, Aug. 16. For attempting to out rage Miss Tillie Kuglsr, of Point Pleasant, Pa., while escorting her through a woods on returning from a picnic last night, Phwnix McCarthy of Lamberton has been arrested and lodged in jail. The girl was badly in jured in her struggles with McCarthy. NEW MEXICO. Shot Dead by a Stranger. Albuquerque, Aug. 16. An unknown man rode up to the residence of Joseph Rafael Apodaco this morning, called him to tbe door and shot him through the head, killing him instantly. Apodaca's brother appeared at the door, and he, too, was shot dead by the stranger, who made his escape. THE WEST. Illinois. A Bridal Toar Among the Clouds. Eockfokd, Aug. 16. Arrangements are complete for a balloon ascension on the 2!th inst. A young lady and gentleman will be wedded in the balloon and take a tour to the clouds. Alabama. A Youth's Response to Paternal Advice. Decatuk, Aug. 16. John Wiley, residing on winter's mountain in Jackson county, this morning corrected his son, aged seven teen. The youth struck him on the head with a large stone, crushing his skull and killing him. THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. Carpenter's Harangue to the .lory Other Matters ot Interest. Washington, Aug. 16. In the Star route trial Mr. Carpenter addressed himself, this morning, first to a history of the expedition upon the Canton City and CauiD McDermott route, pursuing the same line of argument which he followed in discussing the other routes, reading numerous petitions from citi zens ot Oregon ana contending tnat tne ex pedition was amply justified by the needs of the people of that section. The Smithsonian Institution has received from Professor Foerster, of Berlin, an an nouncement of the discovery by P. Henry at Paris on the 12th of August of a planetoid of the twelfth magnitude in twenty hours one minute right ascension and thirteen degrees thirty-nve minutes south declination. The nag on the Senate Chamber has been placed at half-mast out of respect to Senator Mill. The latest dispatches from Brownsville re port seventeen more cases of yellow fever and three more deaths. The mayor of Pensa cola has telegraphed asking that a marine hospital surgeon be detailed to take charge of the quarantine at that city. The request has been complied with. This work will entail no additional expense upon the government. General Hwaim refuses to make any state ment as to whether or not General Garfield did receive the letter from Dorsey published here last Sunday., He says he does not think it proper for him to do so at present. NEW JERSEY. Mr. Hill was a native of Georgia, and was of Irish descent on his father's side, and of English on his mother's side. Born in 1823 he graduated at the State University in 1844, and in 1845 began practice as a lawyer. His public life began in 1851, as a "Union" mem ber of the Georgia Legislature. In 1855 he was a defeated know nothing candidate for Congress, and he was also a know nothing candidate for Governor and Presidential elec tor. A member of the Georgia secession oonvention in 1861, Mr. Hill was a Union man until he was outvoted and then he "went with his State." He was a member of the Confederate Senate during the war, and was for a time a prisoner in Fort Lafayette. In 1872 Mr. Hill was an ardent supporter of Greely and Brown. In 1873 he was a can didate for United States Senator in opposition to Alexander H. Stephens, but John R. Gor don was elected. In 1877 he was elected Senator and his term would have expired next March In the House of Representatives Mr. Hill was made prominent by his selection by Mr. Blaine as a text for some of Mr. Blaine's moBt Stalwart speeches, when the "southern brigadiers" were held up for northern disap proval. This gave Mr. Hill a leading posi tion among the southern Congressmen, and when the excitement over the electoral dis pute of 1876 came his attitude was watched with a good deal of concern. He soon let it be known that he favored a peaceable settle ment of the dispute by any honorable means, and that be would oppose any of the revolu tionary schemes which certain northern Democrats favored in order to prevent a dec laration of the vote in favor of Mr. Hayes. A 8 he was then a candidate for the United States Senate, his Bourbon opponents en deavored to use bis position to his disadvan tage. He accordingly wrote a letter deMning his views beyond cavil. In this he said : "The political situation was never so criti cal as now. Our constitutional system is on a magazine of powder.and ten thousand fools and some that are not fools are striking matches all around I. None but cool men and patriots who love country more than office can avert the most horrible oivil war that ever disgraced and destroyed liberty and humanity. And yet there was never less ex cuse for any war in the history of the world. Such a war, if it comes, will be the culmina tion of human orisue in the dastardly destruc tion of rights by a disgraceful scramble for onice. In tne late election both Mr. Tilden and Mr. Hayes received some votes. Will it not be better to have either for Presi dent than to hive a ruler who received no votes ? He is too stupid for argument who does not see that the last alternative is possi ble. But wtioever may or may not be made President by returning boards or bayonets, one thing is certain : Mr. Tilden cannot and will not be made President unless he is made Pleas Before the Tariff Commission. Long Bbanch, Aug. 16. The tariff com mission heard arguments this morning from Edward Sherer, chemist in charge of the United States Laboratory at New York, in favor of retaining the Dutch standard of color in assessing the duties on sugar, with a supplemental authority to the Treasury de partment to resort to the test of the polar! scope or other chemical analysis in cases of supposed artificial discoloration ; also, by Gustav Schwab, of New York, incidentally on the same subject, but principally on the sub ect of wool. A statement by him that he would advocate free wool, except that such an argument would not be acceptable to the commission, was resented by Mr. Kenner, who said that there was no authority for any such intimation. The commission was will ing to hear free trade as well as protection arguments. Mr. Schwab protested that he meant nothing offensive, but that his experi ence before Congressional committees con vinced him of the uselessness of arguing for free wool. The morning session was closed by an argument from George W. Weikel, of Philadelphia, in favor of the existing tariff rates on spioes. At the afternoon session letters were read from D. Landreth & Son, of Philadelphia, urging tnat tne duty on garden seeds be ad vanced to 100 per cent, and from the Ber muda Ochre company, of Virginia, protest ing against reduoing the tariff on ochrey earths. W. B. Hoyt. assistant appraiser at New York, pointed out the inconsistencies and incongruities in the tariff relating to worsteds, dress goods, artificial flowers, knit goods, etc He thought the tariff could be simplified by grouping all the manufactures of fabrics composed partly of wool or worsted, the hair of the alpaca goat and other animals. An ad valorem. duty of from 70 to 75 per cent. would cover the present compound duties and simplify the work of valuation. E. C Lazur, examiner of gloves in the appraiser's office at New York, said the most equitable and just duty on leather goods would be an ad valorem one providing proper safeguards could be thrown around their importation. He recommended the imposition of the fol lowing duties : On all gloves the foreign market value of which is less than ten or twelve dollars per dozen, a specific duty of ft 1.00 per dozen and 20 per cent, ad valorem ; on gloves of higher value per SS2 25 dozen and 20 per cent, aa valorrn and on all lined or fur trimmed gloves $3 per dozen and 20 per cent, ad valorem The ad valorem duties would be so small that there would be no incentive for the under valuation of invoices. He was opposed to home valuation because it is not stable. The commissioners adjourned at 4:30 p. m., but were called together again at 6 to hear fur ther testimony of New York exporters. M J. Corbit, who is in charge of the silk de partment in the appraiser's office, gave testi inony regarding . various troublesome mat ters which came under his observation in the department. He stated that the greatest difficulty was to obtain the market value of articles and to adjust the lines of mixed ma terial. He suggested that the clause should be made a little broader and the duties fixed acoording to the prinoipal materials in the goods, even if a lesser general rate was charged. At 6:30 the commission adjourned. Iowa. The Democratic State Convention. Marshall, Aug. 16. The Democratic State oonvention assembled here at 11 a. m., and a temporary organization was effected by electing Judge W. C. James, of Fottawatto mie county, chairman, and Colonel W. W. Gaines, of Louisa, secretary. Judge Jamea said that one purpose of the convention was to promote the interests of tbe Democratic party and consequently tne interests of the people. He closed by counseling harmony. The reports of the committees from the va rious Congressional districts were adopted, the usual committees were appointed and a recess was then taken. THE OJ WOULD. Ireland. High Sheriff Gray In Prison Three Months for Contempt ot Court. Dublin, Aug. 16. Mr. E. Dwyer Gray, member of Parliament and proprietor of the Freeman's Journal, was to-day sentenoed to three months' imprisonment and to pay a fine of 500 for contempt of court, in pub lishing a letter of Mr. O'Brien, editor of the United Ireland, aocuaing the jury which con victed Francis Hynea of the murder of John Doloughty, of being drunk on the night pre vious to the day their verdict was given, and an article commenting thereon. Mr. O'Brien and Mr. Davitt were put out of court. Mr. Gray, after being sentenced, was handed over to the custody of the city coroner. The latter evinced some reluo tance to take charge of him, but Judge Lawson called upon him to do his duty. The coroner,- whose intervention was necessary because Mr. Gray is nigh sheriff of the city of Dublin, then conveyed the prisoner iO the Richmond prison. Mr. Gray, at the expira tion of his term, must find sureties himself for 5,000, and two others in 2,000 each. The decision of the court has caused a great sensation in the city. Mr. Gray was Lord Mayor of Dublin for 1880 and was nominated a second time for 1881, but declined to serve the office. The freedom of the city was to-day con f erred on Messrs. Parnell and Dillon. The news of Mr. Gray's arrest has caused the wildest consternation throughout Ireland. Small knots of people might be seen on the streets of the oity to-day discussing the arrest with bated breath. An address to the citizens of Dublin signed by Messrs. Parnell, Dillon, Davitt and Daw son, the Lord Mayor refers to Mr. Gray's sentence by J udge Lawson and asks the peo pie to control their indignation and abstain from any breach of the peace. The publica tion of this dooument has had an excellent effect in allaying the excitement caused by the tyrannical treatment of Mr. Gray. London, Aug. 16. ihe Irish members of the House of Commons will raise a question of privilege regarding Mr. Gray's arrest and imprisonment. Russia. The Coronation of the Ciar. St. Petershuro, Aug. 16. -It is reported that the coronation of the Czar has been defi nitely fixed to take place at Moscow on tha first of October. It is believed that the an nouncement, however, is possibly designed only to mislead the Nihilists. MO VEMENTS OF STEAMERS. Mew York, Aug. Id. Sailed, the Parthla for Llv erpool, the Elbe for Bremen, tho Schiedam for Am sterdam, the 8t. Laurent for Havre, Arrived, the France irom Havre, the Bolivia from Glasgow, the Donan from Bremen. Liverpool Sailed, the Erin for New York. Qneeostown Hailed, the City ef Brussels for Mew York. Uamburs Arrived, the Welland from New York. London Arrived, the Jan Breydel, the Vllle de Lisbonne and tha Denmark from New York. Oueenstown Arrived, the Alaska from New York. WANTED. A LADY of rellnement Is desirous of a position as housekeeper ; is thoroughly competent to fill the place, as to management of those under her care ; is a good dressmaker, cao take charge of children, or would act as invalid nurse ; can furnish reference and security. Call for two days at aul7 lt 184 8T. JOHN STREET. WANTED, AYOI'NO MAN to learn the dentist business. Apply to Q. B. GIDNEY. aul 7 2t" 258 Chapel Btreet. WANTED, SWEDISH cook for meats aud pastry one tbat can apeak English preferred. Apply at tk BRADLEY HOUSE, 7 21 518 Htate Street. A aul WANTED. A SITUATION fcy a respectable girl to do hense , work or second work : nonobjection to the coun try ; good reference. Apply at aul7 If 24 OAK 8TKEET. WANTED, A 8M AKT young man of some experience as a r bartender. Apply at au!7 If 2 CONGRESS AVENUE. WANTED TO RENT, a House in good repair, centrally iiS located in a good neighborhood ; rent not to 'fl exceed ff t50 : roSEesaion must be immediately. Address aun St fi. E. B ," Box 67, N. H. P. O. r WANTED M MEDIATELY, a girl for general homework; must ue a good coak and laundress. u from y tolsat aul7 If 120 Hiaff HTREBT. WANTED. 1 EXPERIENCED Job Printing Press Feeders. None U need apply except those wishing steady work. MUNS 'N ft CO., anl6 3t Rear 68 Cunrt Street. A WANTED, SITUATION as Bookkeeper or Salesman by a man of experience : best of citv reference. Ad dress BEARDHLf.Y ii H 1 ORY. aul6 2f 178 Chapel Htreet. WANTED. A SITUATION by a respectable and competent girl to do general housework or second work in private family. Call at ber present place, aulS at 170 OAK STREET, oor. Howe. WANTED. A SITUATION by a young Butcher, thoroughly post d in the business ; can give good referen ces. Apply at aul6 M . 6 FOOTE STREET. WANTED, VM active, willing young man to assist In tbe of fice of a wholesale gr oery ; mnst be a good pen- man, and quick and accurate with ngnres. Appli cants will address.tn own hanctwrltlnfj, stating age, experience, and salary expected, amp n r. O. BOX llg7. City. WANTED. TWENTY good canvassers to travel tn New Haven Connty and vicinity for an old established house with a staple line of merchandise. Active men can easily earn two thousand dollars a year. Address auio u. DKAWEB 3. City. WANTED. TWO OR three Rooms, snltable for light housekeeping, aud within fire minutes' walk of the P. O. ApdIt at a.U5 at 442 CHAPEL STREET. WANTED, BY A YO0NO lady In business. Board and Room, not more than five or ten minutes' walk from the corner of Chanel and Oranire imu references exchanged ; private family preferred. Ad dress, atatisg terms and location, " Miss L ," care of Y. W. C. A. . 3U8 Chanel street. an IS St TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. The Kplilemlo at Seabrlfiht Government Mad Alleged as the Cause. Seabbight, Aug. 16. Mr. Ormon Sickles of Navesink, tbe son of George Sickles of Middletown, is down with typhoid fever con. tracted while camping out on the banks of the Shrewsbury river north of the Hotel Bellevue grounds. His friends believe tbat he contracted the malady because of the marshy meadows along the river front which are being filled up with mud dug out of the Shrewsbury river by the government dredger at work on the river improvements. Many people think this is the solution of the out break of typhoid at the Hotel Bellevne. The Bite on which the Bellevne and most of Sea bright stands was filled in with mud from the bottom of the river and afterward top soiled. Watchman Hale and Greene, the bathing master, who are ill with the fever at the Bel levue, it is said, were attacked with malaria early in the spring before the hotel opened. Mrs. Levy and Mrs. Andrews are rapidly re- Senator Edmunds has given $5,000 for the endowment of a room at the Mary Fletcher Hospital for the use of young female pa tients in memory of his lately deceased daughter. At Millergville, Tenn., yesterday morning, Walter Chilton met John Wells, a druggist, on the street and shot him three times, kill ing mm. The shooting was the result of an old quarrel. Tbe skeleton of Mrs. Hannah Russell Briggs, who wandered away while insane on March !'. from her home at North Adams. Mass., was found Tuesday by a berry picker on Gieylock Mountain. She leaves three children. Edgar B. Snow, said to be a grand nephew of the late President Harrison, the marine recently tried by court martial at the Ports mouth navy yard for being asleep on guard has been sentenced to thirty days on bread and water. At Collier's station, West Virginia, yester day afternoon James Dowey, a oattle drover from St. Louis, while going east with eight cars of cattle attempted to jump from one car to another, but missed bis footing and was run over and instantly killed. Base ball yesterday : At Troy, Troys 4 Chicagos 1 ; at Frovidenoe, Providence 13, Detroits 4 ; at Philadelphia, Philadelphias 7, Atlantics of Canada 4. At Boston and Wor cester the games were postponed on account or ram. ' 'Little thanks are due to him who only gives away wbat is of no use to himself. The thanks of invalids the world over are being showered on the inventor of Kidney- Wort, for it is giving health to all. Kidney Wort moves the bowels regularly, cleanses the blood, and radically cures kidney disease, gravel, piles, bilious headache and pains which are caused by disordered liver and kid neys. Thousands have been cured why should you not try it I aull (idlw Walnut Ijeaf Hair Hestorer. It is entirely different from all others. Is as clear as water, and, as Its name indi cates, is a perfect Vegetable Hair Hestorer, It will immediately free the head from all dandruff, restore Rray hair to its natural color, and produoe a new growth where hets fallen off. It does not in any manner affect the health, whioh Sulphur, Sugar Lead and Nitrate of Silver preparations have done. It will change light or faded hair in a few days to a beautiful gli Drown, abb, your druggist ior it. bottle is warranted. Ohas. N. Crittentoa, New York, and Geo. 0. Goodwin & Co., Bos ton, wholesale agent. s6 lydAw It WANTED, AN ibtelllgeut girl to do second work in a private family. Address, naming references, aul7 1t " M. F..." Box 10C7, City. and Oar- Orders by mall WANTED T,0 BUY, lot of Second-hand Furniture JL pets. Highest cash price paid, promptly attended to. at jari 38 CHURCH 8TREET, EIiOYlvIEIwT FFiCE. FOR MALES AND FFMAT.FH HELP of different nationalities can be supplied to private families, boardlns honaea. hotels ana restaurants. The proprietor of this establish ment pays great attention In the choice of girls and women before sending them to all sltnatlona. Galki from the Country, at any distance, are promptly at tended to. Male help f r all kinds of work. MRi T. MULLIGAN, ie26tf 184 K St. John street, near Artisan. O, Wait ! O, Wait ! FOR . RYDER'S Grand Mammoth Excursion. Friday, Aufuit 18 th, FOR New York, Fort Lee & Tarrytown, On the world-renowned steamer, " PLYMOUTH ROCK," With Chimes of Bells, and 6 Grind Staterooms ; six hours time given In New York, four hours at Fort Lee, and two hours at Tarrytown. A sail of over 300 mile on the Sound and up the Hudson River. Fare for tbe Round Trip, only 75c Saeelal Excursion Trains on all the railroads run ning into new Haven. Leave Belle Dock at 8:8s tn., canal Dock at V a. m. For particulars apply to aull Li. E. RYDER & CO., STO Chapel Street. WE BE EC'S SUNDAY EXCURSION I At aLiffbtkouse Grove. r w! The Steamer " IVERNIA" wlU leave . Bene Deck hourly from 9 a. m. to S n. m. every Sunday. All kin is of Sea Food and Refreshments ennnllaa at the Grove. JylS 2m II 99 A Quiet Kesort ! Osprey Beach. The Ooney Island of Connect out On the Ocean's Brink. Tha Steamer ELM CITY Will make regular trips to thu 1 axooua seaside resort, commencing Tuesday, July 11th, and every ""needey and Saturday thereafter, except July 3S, leaving Belle inci as v a- m., remaining at tne rieacn hewn, arriving at New Haven abont 7:40 p. m. faro, 73 for the trip. No liquors sold. Shore Dinner served at the Beach and Royal Bavarian Band gives concert, rise sea Datning ou uatning none Large dancing plattorox. Tickets for sale Dowres, 309 Chapel street. jy7tr J. H. ward, Agent. SUNDAY by AT CGNEY ISLAND OR ROCKAWAY. lnsifrsTfS THE STEAMEK ELM CITY Will leave Belle Dock SATURDAY NIHTS (until further notice), at 11:90 p. m., commencing July 8th. landing at jaa street, ana connect witn aia Beach Railroad for Coney Island, and at Sth street ferry (oi ly a short distance from 83d stret), for Rockaway via N. Y , W. H. Roekaway R. R. Rktobhiko Leave Peek Slip for Mew Haven direct at II p. m. Sunday. Fare for the trip 11.75, Including ralhve ticket te above places. Jy6 2m4 STARIN'S EXCURSIONS 18 8 2 STARIN'S GLEN ISLAND. L.OKQ ISLAND SOUND. Finest Day Summer Resort on the Sound. - - tT TI1K KTEAHBR JOHN II. STARIN, Capt. MCALLISTER. WILL make the first trip of the season from New Haven to this beautiful Island SATURDAY, June 34. After this date, oommenolng Jnly th will make TWO trips eoa. week, TUCSDAY8 and THURSDAYS. Will leave Starln's Pier, foot of Brew. ery street five minutes' walk from the Depot, rev " a. m. sharp. Returning leave Glen Island at 8:30 p. m. . arrlvlna In New Haven In time an MinnMl witn the 8 o'clock trains. Fare. New Haven to the Island f SO " " " " and return T ' " " New York via the Island.... 1.00 " " ' " and return via the Island and Pier 18, North River l.M GLEN ISLAND Is one of tbe fluent day Hummer Resorts tn America adapted to the tastes of the most refined. Great Improvements since last season. Everything done with an eye to the oomfort and pleasure of excursionists. Two Grand Oonoerts dally by Grafulla'a celebrated Seventh Regiment Band. Old fashioned Rhode Island Clam Bake served en the arrival of the boat. GOOD MUSIC every trip by tbe celebrated Thomas' Orchestra. No Intoxicating drlnlaa can be obtained en the boat, which is sufficient guarantee that nothing can occur to mar tbe pleasure of any who choose to avail themselves of these ex unions. The Island Is well policed. Ladles end children unattended need not fear molestation. W. B. MILLER, Agent, Slarin Pter. M No free list, Js90m INVENTORS. JOHN E. EARLE, No. SSO Chapel Street, New IIa ven. Conn., Gives his personal attention to procuring Patents for Inventions IN THE United States and Foreign Countries A PRACTICE of more than fourteen years, and J. frequent visits to tha Patent Offloe Baa given him a familiarity with every department of, and aaoaa ef proceeding at, the Patent Offloe, whioh, togethea with the fact that he now visits Washington semi monthly to give bis personal attention to the Interest of his clients, warrants him In the assertion tbat am offloe In tha oountri la able to offer ths urn facilities' to Inventors tn securing their inventions by battel patent ana particularly to in one wnose ppuoauaH have been rejected an examination of whioh he wiL; make freeof charge. Prellmlnarv examination, prior to application f0 patent, made at Patent Offloe, at a small oharge. Hla fanlUUea for procuring Patent to Wflg Countries are iineofieied. Re fen to snore than oe thousand. eUanta for wnnoi he has pnoered Lattersnatente.