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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, August 18, 1882, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1882-08-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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August 18, 1883.
Poor Children's Picnic.
Journal ani (touriet
Painters' Union.
NEW UAVEN, CONN.
Friday C9rn!ng, Aagurt 18, 152.
NE W AD VERT18EMENTS TO-J) A Y.
Brown's Irott BitterB At Druggists'.
Bound Brooft Koute 3k S. Hancock.
Busmen Opportunity "R. G. M."
DUmond Dyes At Druggists'.
Freoh Salmon ,Tudcm Brothers.
Giant Torn Killer Henry A. Miner.
Hop Plasters At Druggists1.
Iron Bitters At Druggists'.
Kidney-Wort - At Druggists.
Jjost Pocketbook- (8 Greenwood Street.
Peaches A. J. Beers & Co.
Plenty of Peache J. H. Kearney.
Ppaehes and Watermelons D. M Welch & Son.
Removal of Gunpowder James Reynolds.
Vege able Compound Lydia E. Pinkhara.
Wanted Man At the UoBpital.
Wanted Room "School."
Wanted f600 "Business."
Wanted Situation 56 Crown Street.
Wanted Situations 27 Humphrey Street.
WEATHER RECORD.
-
INDICATIONS FOB TO-DAY.
WAB DEPAETMEST.
Otvioe or THE Ohikf Highai. Officer
WASHINGTON, D. 0., Aug. 181 A.
For New England and the Middle States, slightly
cooler fair weather, nortvrest winds and higher bar
ometer.
LOCAL SEWS.
Brief Mention.
The Sixth C. V. veteran's reunite in Bridge
port September 13th.
The work of straighteningMill river will be
completed in about a week.
Assistant Postmaster General Hazen is the
guest of Postmaster KnowKon, of Bridge
port.
TVirt lftrincr nf tiaot tfilertbone 'wires from
Haven to Birmingham and Bridgeport
has Been completed. .
The Governor'aFoot Guard, of Hartford,
met last evening to discuss the subiect of an
excursion to Philadelphia.
Nice, comfortable seats, with wide backs,
at an easy angle, are now to be found in
various parts of Washington Park, Bridge
port.
An order from Town Agent Keynolds re
garding the, removal of gunpowder or ex
plosives within the limits of the town ap
pears fn another column.
Preparations are being made for ' sinking a
large artesian well in the yard of the main
building of the establishment of the Winches
ter Repeating Arms company.
The regular camp meeting at Pine Grove
Camp Ground, between Falls Village and
Canaan, will begin on Monday, August 21st,
and close on Saturday of the same week.
There were heavy showers in the extreme
northern portion of Connecticut and over the
Massachusetts line yesterday. At Shelburne
Falls and other, places there was a good rain
falL
When the new Union armory is built the
Horse Guards will remove to quarters there,
and their present armory will be leased by
Golden Rule Encampment and Belief and
Montowese lodges.
The Bosedales, of Bridgeport, and the Echo
club, of New Haven, will play a game of base
ball at the Gentlemen's Driving Park ("trot
ting park), Bridgeport, on Saturday after.
noon at 3 o'clock..
A general mix up of girls was occasioned
yesterday morning by the breaking down of
a carryall at the corner of Congress avenue
and Washington streets. The vehicle was
used to carry the girls to and from the
Strouse corset factory on Franklin street,
Nobody was hurt. The clerks on Congress
avenue are -to petition for the next break
down to occur in their vicinity.
Ezel liodgre Kxcarslon.
Ezel Lodge K. of P., of this city, made an
exect8ion to Glen Island by the Starin yes
terday. They had a very enjoyable time aad
the only thing to mar the pleasure of the oc
casion was that two kegs of supplies were ac
cidentally left on the dock.
' Peters Family.
The Peters family, of Colchester, gathered
at the lake in the town on Tuesday of last
week, about twenty five in number, and en
joyed a time long to be remembered for its
social and friendly character. The day was
filled up well ; sailing, fishing, rowing and
eating were all done up in order, especially
tne latter.
A Free Trip on the Sound Generosity of
Wealthy Gentlemen A Meeting l.at
Evening,
As is well known there are hundreds of
poor families, especially women and children,
who from their poor circumstances cannot
afford to avail themselves of the many oppor
tunities offered for a breath of fresh air on
the Sound to the different points, although
the charges may be small. With a philan
thropic purpose to serve the poor and needy,
a wealthy gentleman of this city who desires
his name withheld subscribed $200 for a
steamboat excursion from this city at such
time as a proper committee could be selected
to make . the necessary arrangements. Last
evening there was a meeting of citizens in
Hugh Dailey's office in Hoadley building to
make the necessary arrangements for the ex
cursion. At this meeting Hugh Bailey was
elected president of the picnic gathering. The
election of officers resulted in the choice of
Hugh Dailey president, C. A. Bollman secre
tary, Hon. Charles Atwater treasurer. Alex
ander Troup was appointed a committee to
secure boas and music. Mr. Troup stated
that Mr. Streit had agreed to furnish music
for the poor children's excursion without
cost.
Superintendent Dutton, of the public
schools, was appointed a committee on discipline.
Tne committee on retresnments are as
follows : Frank A. Hermance. J. D. Plunkett,
Charles E. Hart, James Keynolds and Wil
liam A. JUncom.
The committee selected on printing was H.
E. Benton, and the committee on the dis
tribution of tickets is Hugh Dailey, H. E,
Benton and Alexander Troup.
Tne committee adjourned to meet next
Monday evening at Mr. Dailey's office at 8
o clock.
The successor of the late Mr. Eedcliffe,
corner of Chapel and Temple streets, has
sent word to the committee that he will fur
nish two hundred sandwiches for the poor
children's excursion and requests to be in
formed when the same are wanted.
Captain J. H. Wilkins contributes $10 to
the fund, and other contributions will follow
sufficient, no doubt, to make the excursion a
grand success to the poor.
Big Picnic to This City
On Friday of next week a grand union
church excursion will be made to this city
from - North Adams, Mass., via New Haven
and Northampton railroad. There will be
twenty-five car loads. The Elm Cky has
been chartered and they will enjoy them
selves generally.
Military
The Second Company Governor's Foot
Guard's base ball nine go to Hartford to-day
on the 1:21 p. m. train to play a match game
with Company K, First regiment. A great
deal of interest is taken in regard to the
game, as the nines are very evenly matched
It is expected that a large delegation will go
up to back up the nine.
Cars
Bund Concert.
The programme of the American band con
cert given last evening on the Green was as
follows :
March Artillery .. Beeves
oeiecii.m aonnamoma BelHul
Piccolo Bolo Diavolo Catlin
air. Jr. Guilford.
Potpourri Jingoes Beyer
Waltz Hydrop ten , Gang!
March Geanges Gurtner
Glass Ball Shooting Contest.
The New Haven (Gt.) Gun club and the
Worcester Sportsman's cJub shoot a match
on the glass ball grounds in Springfield the
doth, each club shooting ten men, with twen
ty balls apiece sprung from a Holden trap.
i.his contest is the result of one in New Ha
ven three years ago, which resulted in a tie.
Both clubs are composed of fine marksmen.
Washington Union Brotherhood.
The semi-annual meeting of - the Washing
ton Union Brotherhood will be held on Tues
day next at Pot Island, going by steamer
lvernia, which will leave Belle Dock at 11
a. m. A first class sea food dinner will be
provided for the brotherhood at 2 o'clock p.
ra. ine brotherhood will assemble at head
quarters at 10 a. m., leaving for the boat at
10:30.
Obituary.
Mr. William Hubbell, aged twenty-two
years, for about two years past with E. G
l'l -T 3 1 D i. -. . . .
oiuuuara ac jo., aiea last evening at about a
quarter to eight o'clock. He had been sick
about two weeks with- typhus fever, and
wicuu uiioi hoi, m iuse. jueceasea was a
most excellent young man, very highly re.
spected by his employers and all who knew
him, and his loss is djeply felt. He came to
this city two years ago from Seymour, where
he was nbouLihree years as - clerk, and his
home was in Beacon Falls, where the be
reaved parents reside His father and one
sister were with him in his last hours. There
will be prayers at 123 Chapel street this
afternoon at 3:30. Te remains will be tak
rSato Beacon Falls for interment.
Funeral.
The funeral of Mrs. Graves, wife of Mr.
John S. Graves, took place yesterday after
noon at i o'clock from Mr. Graves' residence,
No. 258 Bradley street. There was a large
attendance of sorrowing and sympathizing
friends. The Bev. Mr. Thorne officiated in
the . absence of Bev. Dr. Harwood. The
bearers were Hon. George H. Watrous, Gen.
S. E. Merwin, Edwin Marble, Frank E. Har
rison, Benjamin B. English and Bobert
Beers. The interment was in the Grove
street cemetery. There was laid to rest a
"lady whose virtues endeared her to all who
knew her. A wide cirole of friends mourn
her loss. Of a tender, benevolent spirit, she
had been a blessing to many reoipients of her
bounty and kindly sympathy. In every re
lation of life she wag one who will be much
missed, and her memory will linger with a
radiance in many hearts.
devioe for
.List of Patents
Tssued from the United States Patent Office for the
week ending Aug. 15th, 1482, for the State
of Connecticut, furnished us from the office of
John E. Earle, Solicitor of Patents, New Haven
Conn. :
W. N. Buckley, Meriden, machine for turning con
oaves. O. E. Bnell. New Haven, combined fire alarm and
ara extinguisher.
Hiram Camp, New Haven, assignor to New Haven
Clock company, clock movement
J. W. Eldredge, Hartford, fastening
horses.
jr. N. Gardner, Hartford, belt tightener.
H. E. Ha den, assignor to Holmes, Booth & Hay
den. Waterbury, lamp burner.
8. J. Hoggson and G. O. Pettis, New Haven, organ
stop knob.
L. S. Hoyt, Stamford, air pump.
A. H Jones, Meriden, extension lamp fixture.
F. Mix, Terry vJLle, assignor to Eagle Ixck compa
ny, trunk lock.
J. H. Morrison, Norwich, cotton g'n.
G-. Monger, East River, blackboard rubber.
W. H. Page, Norwich, steam, radiator.
,3. Boach and F. W. Salmons, TsrryvlUa, look.
C. W. Saladee, Torrington, Fhn'on.
J. E. Wopdbridge, Hartford, metal turning tool,
rasiov.
: G. Gill, assignor to Rogers It Brittin 8ilv compa
ny, Bridgeport! spoon pd fork beudl
Boston Night Freight Train Four
Off the Track;.
Four cars of the Boston night freight train
got off the track at Norwalk last night. A
wrecking train was sent down from this city.
The 10:45 passenger train, Conductor Mc-
Kinney, switched off to the down track and
arrived about an hour late. The Adams ex
press train, due at 12:15, the. 12:30 and the
Springfield owl, due at 12:58, likewise came
up on the down track. The cars off the
track were considerably broken up.
Temperance.
The quarterly convention of Good Temp
lars of the Bridgeport district was held
Wednesday with the Southport Lodge, and
was largely attended, there being about one
hundred and .fifty present as delegates from
the various lodges in the district. The exer
cises consisted of speaking, recitations, sing
ing, etc., and were of an interesting charac
ter. The keynote of the convention was
"Total abstinence for the individual and
prohibition . for the State." In the evening
there was a public meeting addressed by the
Grand Worthy Chief Templar Bev. O. J.
Ranee and others. The hall was well filled.
The Water.
Two new pumping engines are being put up
at Whitney ville by the New Haven Water
oompany. They will be used to pump the
water from the lake directly into the mains.
The big engine is still at work and will be re
tained. Citizens should use the water with
the utmost economy now, for the drouth has
been the most severe in years. The drouth
and intense heat has about exhausted the
water in the' Maltby Park lakes, and Whitney
Lake is the main resource and the two new
engines have been put in, as additional power
is required, the water in the lake being also
considerably lowered.
JDaath of a Physician Hydrate
Chloral.
Dr. L. M. Smith, a practising physician of
New Britain, died Wednesday night at 11
o'clock, oaused by an overdose of hydrate of
chloral administered by himself to relieve in
tense pains from which he has suffered more
or less for two years past. He had lived in
New Britain twenty-seven years and was well
known in that and surrounding towns. He
was fifty nine years old and came originally
from West Springfie'd, Mass. He called for
Dr. Luddington Wednesday, who prescribed
for him, and as soon as the latter left there
are proofs that Dr. Smith got up and took
one-half of the contents of the chloral and
was soon insensible. The members of the
Temple of Honor did everything possible di
rected by Dr. Luddington. The burial will
take place in Southington on Saturday.
Transfers of Real Estate.
Becently recorded transfers of real estate
in the Town Clerk's, office are as follows :
Joseph B. Sargent to Eliza Carter, thirty
feet on Thorne street, known as No. 43, with
improvements ; Charlotte B. Smith to Bar
bara J. Smith, twenty two feet on Chapel
street ; Joseph A. and Stephen B. Smith to
Charlotte B. Smith, twenty-two feet on
Chapel street ; William J. Atwater to James
Clark, northeast corner of Hamilton and
Collis streets, twenty two feet on Hamilton,
with building ; Andrew G. Smith to Michael
Turbert, thirty feet on Nash street ; Mary
j. ana woistein ft. Munson to JUenry
otrssiK, ntty-two leet on onelton avenue
Henrietta E. Hooker to Michael Curran,
fifty feet on Meadow street ; Edward
C. Beecher to Charles Audley, fifty-
six feet on Audubon street ; Edward Burns
to Bridget Flynn, Nos. 28 and 30 Day
street, nfty feet with dwellings ; Thomas
McBrien to John Dunn, forty -four feet on
East street ; Ernest Talmadge to William
Woodoock, forty feet on Dixwell avenue
Gilbert Johnson to Samuel M. Munson, sixty
three feet on James street ; Asa L. Chamber
lain and Joseph L Deming to Henry Cop
perthite, forty feet on Ferry street ; Samuel
B. Blatuhley et als. to Margaret W. Holden,
torty-nve leet on a arren avenue ; Samuel B.
Blatchley et als. to Henry Elsman, ninety
leet on Jb arren avenue.
First Annual Gathering A Very Success
ful Affair.
The Painters' Union held their first annual
gathering yesterday at Skeeles' Grove, Savin
Bock. The union was organized a number
of months ago and has already attained a
suocess and position which is very gratifying.
The officers are :
President, 3. S. Pierce ; vice president, William
Avery ; secretary, George O. Minor ; treasurer, Fred
erics nonger.
The organization formed in procession in
the forenoon and marched from in front of
their headquarters in the Insurance building
ever the following route : To Church street,
to Elm, to State, to Crown, to Orange, to
Chapel, to the West Haven horse card. They
were headed by Duffy Hall's drum corps.
Ex-Drum Major W. J. Skinner, of the Sec
ond regiment, who was also drum major in
the war for the 15th C. V., wielded at the
head of the line his baton, which on this oc
casion was a large paint brush. The day was
spent in a very enjoyable way at the Bock,
In the afternoon scores of their friends ar
rived, swelling their numbers. A grand
clambake was prepared by Mr. Skeeles and
served just back of his restaurant in the
grove. In the bake there were bluefish, lob
sters, long and round clams, sweet corn,
sweet potatoes, common potatoes and oysters,
and these, together with the necessary et cet
eras, formed an ample repast. The tables
were crowded and ample justice was done,
Among the boss painters present during the
afternoon were Bansom Hills, Edward Clark,
Mr. Durgy, Capt. Phillips, F. Frazier, Mr.
Skinner, Mr. Sutcliffe, Henry Gil
bert ; also Mr. Wolcott sent a
financial substitute, and Janitor Bohan
of the City Hall, and Mr. Betts, rep-
resenting Spencer & Matthews, were among
those attending. The union had also repre
sentatives of the craft present in several
employers from up the Naugatuck valley, in
cluding J. W. Fordyce, of West Winsted. In
all over two hundred people were present,
including families of members. THe commit
tee on clambake were George W. Finch, A.
O. Hunt and John Chettle. The object of
the union is the mutual improvement of the
membership, materially, socially and morally.
Meetings are held on the first and third Wed
nesdays of every month. It has already be
come a successful organization. The Hall
drum corps did some lively, spirited work,
and there was dancing in the pavilion to the
musieof Thomas' orchestra. President Fierce
deserves a word of praise for his indefatiga
ble and energetic work, as also others who
specially labored to promote the happiness
of the day.
Capsized.
A oatboat capsized yesterday off the end of
Long Wharf. There were two boys on board,
one of whom owned the boat. The boys
were struggling in the water and the tug S
B. Smith, Captain Hughes, went to their re
i lief, but before it arrived the bays had got
I ashore.
ings of the tax commission, and he thought
their methods quite correct.
Mr. Andrew thought that when a mortgage
was held against property that the owner
would not be benefited by the abatement of
taxes, and in this Mr. Cooper concurred.
Mr. Sperry thought if the owner was
forced to pay the taxes it would be a misfor
tune to many.
Bills were approved as follows : Bonds
and bridges, $018.33; outside poor, $2,243;
West river straightening, $G0O ; almshouse,
$223 54 ; construction, $431.89 ; general ac
count, $400. Adjourned.
The Old Soldiers.
Summer Notes.
Mr. Samuel Treat, of Chicago, son of the
late Atwater Treat, arrived in town yesterday
with his wife. He goes to the White Moun
tains for a visit. Mr. Treat has many friends
in New Haven. He went from here and lo
oatea in jmcago aoouc xourteen years ago,
where he has built up a fine business as an
architect. Numerous of the new buildings
in Chicago were designed by him and part
ner, Mr. Folz. Of the immense number of
buildings erected since the great fire Mr.
Treat has bad his share. Building is quiet
in the city just at present, owing to the price
of brick being exceptionally high.
Mrs. W. O. Noyes, of Seymour, is visiting
at Savin Book.
Mr. John S. Fowler writes from Bethle
hem, N. H., that his health has been greatly
improved there.
jvir. tieorge Ailing ana ramiiy started yes
terday for the White Mountains.
Mr. Ward Coe, of Humphrey street, and
his daughter, Mrs. Parish, leave for Saratoga
and Lake George on Monday, to be absent
couple o'f weeks.
Among the names recently registered at
the Litchfield hotels are the following: George
P. Eockwell, William L. Sperry, Frank G.
Williams, James G. English, E. G. Stoddard,
E. M. Kimberly, H. W. Foster, wife and
daughter, Mrs. Baldwin and Mrs. C. Chitten
den, Judge Stoddard and wife, F. E. Harri
son, D. S. Winne and J. H. Sherman, all of
New Haven ; William C. Case of Granby, E.
J. Pyle and Charles E. Hubbell of Bridge
port, A. E. Pratt of Hartfoid.
The mother of Mr. E. M. Homing way, Mrs.
Augustus Hemingway, 87 years of age, of
North Haven, who had her annual birthday
party at the Lighthouse last week, is now
spending a few weeks in Cheshire with her
grandchildren Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Morse,
wbo were present on that pleasant occasion.
The Camp Meeting Season.
Large Gathering at High Rock,
The Baptist churches and Sunday schools
of Meriden, Wallingford, Shelton and Water
bury had a union picnic at High Bock yester
day. In all there were about 1,000 people in
the gathering. The Waterbury train had
eight cars all packed. There was also a par
ty of about 100 Middlebury Baptists on the
ground. The Meriden train numbered eight
cars.
fA.ccldent to the Washington Express,
Yesterday morning at 3 o'clock the Wash
ington express met with an accident at Yales
ville. The rear journal of the baggage car
broke and the rear wheels got off the track.
The train was stepped and the locomotive
was detached from the train and run to Meri
den, where a dispatch was sent to Superin
tendent Davidson, who sent a gang of men
down who put the baggage car on the rails
again. The engine returned to Yalesville and
Btarted on with the train, except the damaged
car, which arrived at Hartford an hour late.
On account of the damaged car early trains
were delayed.
West Haven.
The Columbian Mutual Aid association,
composed principally of employes of Win
chester's factory, held an afternoon and even
ing picnic at Railroad Grove yesterday after'
noon.. The committee of arrangements was
as follows : John Dunn, John Gaffney, Lu"
roff Bradley, Edward Morgan, William Mar.
tin and Wilham Bathgeber. They rented the
grove for the day. The last car loads came
up at about 12 o'clock last night, the ladies
Stliritfifilv Rinmnc 4'iTarli"nr "TV,' nnrtv.:n '
x j o c .u.v uouigin,
as the cars came up Church street. Howes'
railroad waiting rooms were thronged during
the afternoon afed evening, and Mr. Howes'
ample cuisine department was heavily drawn
upon.
The Pension Money.
Connecticut has 4,373 men who draw quar
terly for pension money. The annual value
of the pension money paid them is $468,136,
which together with arrearages made' a
total paid last year of $889,458. New Haven
is the banner county of the State, having 990
pensioners, who draw $106,012. Hartford
county comes next with 776, the amount paid
being $83,100. The least number are in
Middlesex county, 194, and they get $20,708.
When we come to Congressional districts the
oecona carries on tne palm with 1,184, earn
ing $240,762, and is. closelv followed br tha
Fourth with 1,159, paid $235,714. The list
of numbers of pensioners, annual value of
pensions and annual payments with arrears,
by counties, is as follows :
Hartford.
Tolland
Middlesex.. . . .
New Haven.. .
New London..
T76
814
194
..990
..668
Windham S72
Falr&ed 747
Litchfield 412
$ 83,10S
22,880
20,708
106,012
81,600
39,868
79,908
44,152
$157,905
42,472
89,345
201,423
135,830
75,749
151,8 -5
83,889
Postal Telegraph Visit to the Ansonla
Factory.
The following gentlemen went to Ansonia
yesterday to see the compound wire works of
the Postal Telegraph Co.:
E. S. Wheeler, J. B. Sargent, B. P,
Cowles, J. T. Whittelsey, Hon. N. D. Sperry,
H. H. Bunnell, E. S. Bryan, C. B. North,
Hon. H. G. Lewis, H. P. Frost, Joseph A.
Smith and others, making a party of twenty-five.
They had a special train, and the effect of
the visit was to impress the New Haven
visitors more favorably with the new tele
graph line which will shortly be running
through here. The factory in Ansonia cov
ers 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 the operation. The party was escorted by
Mr. Fanshawe, secretary of the company,
over the establishment.
Excursions.
A large crowd of Sunday school people of
Ansonia went to Glen Island on the Starin
yesterday.
Harmony Division No. 5, Sons of Temper,
ance, give a grand moonlight excursion and
summer night's festival on the Elm City on
Monday evoning, Aug. 28. Thomas' orches
tra and the Glee club of the division accom
pany. i he Sunday school of Christ church, Guil
ford, picnicked yesterday at Sachem's Head.
Ryder's grind excursion on the steamer
Plymouth Bock to New York, Fort Lee and
Tar r j town will take place to day and will be
largely patronized. Excursionists on special
trains will reach here in time for the excur
sion. The steamer will leave Belle Dock
promptly at 8:30 a. m. sharp and Canal Dock
at 9 o'clock.
To-morrow the steamer Elm City wil
make her usual excursion to Osprey Beach,,
leaving Belle Dock at 9 o'clock. On Satur
day evening the Elm City will make her usual
excursion to Coney Island and Bockaway
Beach, leaving her wharf at 11:30 sharp.
Board of Selectmen.
A regular meeting of the Board of Select
men was held last evening. Present, Select
men Andrew (presiding), Beynolds, Cooper,
Feldman, Sperry and Beecher.
The recommendation of the tax commis
sion on the petition of Mary Clayton for
release from tax on the list of 1879, and
recommending that the same be abated, was
laid over for two weeks after considerable
discussion. In the discussion Town Agent
Keynolds said, he had. attended wcrcd meet I
Annual Reunion of the lath C. V. Klec
tion of Officers The Fsrst Connecticut
Cavalry Boys The Boys of the 6tU
C. V.
There was a goodly number of the 12th C.
V. veterans at the reunion of that old com
mand held in Bridgeport yesterday at Sea
side Park. At half -past twelve they assem
bled in Grand Army Hall, where the business
meeting was held. The following officers
were elected for the ensuing year : President
James E. Smith, Hartford ; vice president,
A. C. Hendrick, New Haven; secretary,
Henry P. Clapp, Hartford ; quartermaster,
Li. A. Dickinson, Liartford ; executive com
mittee, Henry Tuttle, New Haven, William
Berry, Hartford, John Garvin, Meriden. A
committee of three was appointed to send
greeting to the First Connecticut Cavalry
who held their annual reunion in Waterbury
yesterday. The careful record made by
Secretary Clapp, which he has been three
years preparing, . shows that there are over
450 surviving members of the regiment.
vote of thanks was ex' ended by the associa
tion to Post Elias Howe, jr., who gave them
the use of the hall, and to Mr. Edwrd Feet,
of Bridgeport, who carried out the arrange
ments for the reunion. Mr. Peet was also
authorized to return thanks to the citizens
who contributed to pay the expenses of the
reunion. Liieutenant Hine, of Brunswick
Georgia, was present at the meeting. This
is the second time he has come on from
Georgia to meet his old comrades at the an
nual reunion. Some ot the members were
accompanied by their wives and families
Altogether there were about ninety. At the
conclusion of the business meeting the vet
erans formed in the trail, and each man was
presented with a dinner ticket and a bouquet,
At 1 o clock they marched to Seaside Park,
headed by the Excelsior drum corps. The
line of march was down Main street
to State, out State to Broad and
down Broad to the Park. On thei;
arrival they marched to the soldiers'
monument, where Bev. Dr. Maxcy delivered
a prayer, the fltg was dipped.the arum corps
played a dirge, and each man deposited his
bequet on the monument. The line was then
reformed, and they marched to the Sea View
Hotel, where dinner was ready about half-
past two o clock. The dinner was greatly
enioyea ana was tollowea by oner speeches
by different " members and the usual social
pleasures of such occasions. The veterans
returned home on the afternoon and evening
trams thoroughly pleased with their hospi
table reception and entertainment.
THE 2(TH C. V. VETEEANS.
About one hundred and fifty members at
tended the annual reunion of the Twenty.
sixth Connecticut regiment at Osprey Beach
yesterday. At a meeting of the regiment in the
afternoon the following officers were elected:
President, Colonel Selden ; vice presidents.
Major William Bentley, Lieutenant Brewer :
secretary and treasurer, N. D. Sevin. It was
voted that the next reunion would be subject
to the call of the president and in all proba
bility will be held at Osprey Beach.
FIBST CONNECTICUT CAVALRY.
The First Connecticut cavalry reunion at
Waterbury yesterday was one of the finest in
the history of that command. Eighty-two
members were present. It was voted to hold
the next reunion at Bridgeport. Officers for
the coming year (all of Bridgeport) were
elected as follows : President, Major L. N.
Middlebrook ; vice presidents, F. A. Wood
and Major W. H. Mallory ; assistant secreta
ry, James Wheeler ; treasurer, H. C. Flint.
At the close of this meeting the cavalrymen
formed in front of the Grand Army Hall,
where they held their meeting, and escorted
by Wadhams Post and its fine drum corps,
all in uniform, marched directly to the City
Hall, where the banquet was in waiting. This
feature of the day's proceedings was the
most interesting, especially to outsiders. The
galleries were well filled and many occupied
seats arranged on both sides of the main
floor. The hall was finely decorated with
flags, flowers, ferns, shields, banners, potted
plants, army corps badges, and the battle
mottoes of the regiment, reading in the fol
lowing order : Cedar Creek, Strawberry Hill,
Spottsylvania Court House, Oppequan Creek,
Winchester, Five Forks, Second Bull Bun,
Cross Keys, Saylor's Creek, Mine Bun, Ash
land, Appomattox and Waynesboro. In the
center of the gallery opposite the stage was
a large canvas bearing the inscription, "Wad
hams Post No. 49 Welcomes First Connecti
cut Cavalry," sijrrounded tastily by flags
with an immense banner for a background.
In the center, situated well to the rear, was a
large army tent duly labeled "Headquarters
First Connecticut Cavalry," with smaller
tents and natural spruce trees on either side
and stacks of muskets to the right and left.
The names of Custer and Sheridan, the great
cavalry commanders, held prominent places
on either side, while against the large central
banners and arched above a central bouquet
of shield and small flags appeared the letters
"G. A. B." in bold blue.
Major F. A. Spencer.chairman of the occa
sion. Mayor Kendrick delivered an eloquent
address of welcome, iollowing, (Japt. 1).
L. Durand delivered a welcome address in
behalf of Wadhams Post. Bev. Mr. Micou
invoked the divine blessing.
.At the chairman's table were seated the
Bev. Mr. Micou, His Honor Mayor Kendrick,
Gen. J. L. Otis, Maj. Middlebrook, Post De
partment Commander Geo. Smith, Perma
nent Secretary Cook, Capt. Neville, Lawyer
Burpee, Judge Cowell and others. Capt.
Neville read a poem written by Walter Carey,
"Custer's Last Bide," and after other exer
cises the feast, a bountiful one, was attacked.
OTHEIt EEXJNIONS.
The preparations for the annual reunion of
the First Connecticut battery have been com
pleted, and the members will go into camp
Monday, August 21, and remain through the
week at Sachem's Head, in the town of Guil
ford. The State will furnish ten wall tents
and a marquee for meetings. It is expected
that thirty veterans will be present. New
Haven will be represented by Thomas G.
Sloan, John Cannon, S. W. Scranton, Henry
M. Huntington and Charles W. Gessner.
Most of those who will be at the reunion will
bring their families with them. The officers
highest in rank who will be present will be
Selden T. Porter, of Norwich, and M. Can
non, of New Haven, both of whom were first
lieutenants.
The circulars for the reunion of the Six
teenth Connecticut regiment at Fenwick
Grove, Monday, September 18, have been
mailed by the regimental secretary, Lieuten
ant B. F. Blakeslee, of Hartford. The execu
tive committee consists of Colonel Frank W,
Cheney, John B. Clapp, B. F. Blakeslee, Hi
ram Buckingham, T. B. Robinson, A. G.Case.
The Sixth C. V. reunion takes place at
Bridgeport, Wednesday, Sept. 13th. Com
rades are invited to bring their families.
The Redoing Meeting; The Plain ville
Camp Meeting.
At the Now York East district camp meet
ing at West Bedding, Rev. Albert Booth, of
Easton, preached on the evening of the 15th.
On Wednesday morning the presiding elder
gave a Bible reading, and following Bev.
John Pegg, of Danbury, introduced Rev. Mr.
Savin, a young brother who had preached in
Mr. Pegg's church in Danbury the previous
Sunday. Mr. Savin did "remarkably well."
In the afternoon Bev. George Lansing Tav-
lor preached a brilliant discourse. For the
evening Bev. Dr. Scudder, of Bethel, was
booked to preach a discourse, and yesterday
Mr. Corbit of New Haven, Bev. Mr. Chap
man of New York, and Rev. J. W. ITomo of
Southport, were to preach.
At the Plainville ca'mp meeting the Bev. J.
Vinton, of Windsor Locks, will conduct the
opening services next Monday afternoon, and
Bev. E. L. Bray, of KensingtoD, will preach
in the evening. Beyond the first day noth
ing is certainly known as to the pro
gramme. Each day will be announced the
names of those to conduct the services on the
following day. It is hoped that on Wednes
day the Bev. Messrs. Wyatt of Middletown,
jooaseu ot iNew Haven and Cunningham of
Ansonia will conduct the several exercises.
It is a certainty that during the week Dr.
Upham, of Drew Seminary, Madison, N. J.,
will be present. Dr. Buckley, editor of the
Christian Advocate, is also expected. Among
others of note beside the presiding elder who
are expected to stay the week out are the
Bev. Drs. Adams and Goodsell, and the Bev.
Messrs. Loomis and Buell. Dr. Beach, pres
ident of Wesleyan University, has been invit
ed to preach, but it is not known that he will
accept From Middletown there will proba
bly be a special force at the camp meeting,
as great interest exists there among Metho
dists. The singing this year will be by the
Plainville Methodist church choir, William
Manchester leader, and some very nice music
is promised.
eml Soirees.
erial Sottas.
Serial Bo&es.
Serial Itoiitts.
mportant Sale
Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH,
for sale at as Low Prices as these aualltleg will
I admit. Also first-class FREE BURNING and
CUMBERLAND Coal. WOOD sawed and split
inconvenient leneths. Tnm.
Office-o82 Georp;, cor. Congress ave. nnwr.,
Tif ft IT
OF-
Personal.
Mrs. Frederick Piatt, of New Britain, died
yesterday of typhoid fever.
Mrs. Jasper H. Bolton, wife of the propri
etor of the Park Central Hotel, Hartford, is
very low.
Ihere were twelve car loads of people on
the excursion of Colt's band, of Hartford, to
Osprey Beach yesterday.
Mr. Louis Kohn would most respectfully
inform the public that the case in the City
Court of breach of the peace of Louis Kohn
against Joseph Noble is not Louis Kohn of
the firm of E. Kohn & Bro.
Charles S. Leete, Esq , president of the
Mechamos' bank, will erect a fine residence
on West Chapel street, near Howe on the
site of the double frame house whioh wa8
sold on Wednesday to be removed.
Miss Fannie Burgess, a much esteemed
young lady in Guilford, died on Wednesday.
She had long suffered much from inflamma
tory rheumatism. The funeral takes place
from the Third church, Guilford, this after
noon.
William B. Faxon, son of Hon. William
Faxon, of Hartford, arrived at' Now York
Wednesday on the steamer France. Ho has
been living abroad, chiefly in Paris and in
Germany, for the. last ten years studying to
perfect himself in paintyig.
Richard Minogue, for many years teamster
for the Goodyear Rubber Shoe company.
Naugatuck, was buried on Wednesday from
the St. Francis, (E. C.) church there. He
was about 56 years of age and one of the
early Irish settlers in the town.
Edward M. South worth, M. D., died of
typho malarial fever on Wednesday, at 17
East 30th street, where he roomed with Ed
ward P. Sperry, formerly in business in this
city with his father. Peck Sperry. Mr
Southworth graduated at Yale in 1879, and
was very popular with his fellow students.
Last April he graduated at the college of
physicians and surgeons, and in February
passed the examination for member of the
medical staff of the Charity hospital, ranking
second m tms competition..
Bepublican deputy registrars have been
appointed as follows : First ward,- John W.
Lane ; Second ward, James Bishop ; Third
ward, George B. Bill ; Fourth ward, George
L. Ives: Fifth ward, A. G. Snoll ; Sixth
ward, William H. Coolidge ; Seventh ward,
Bobert E. Baldwin ; Eighth ward.Edward F
Merrell8 ; Ninth ward, W. H. Bout in: Tenth
ward, Bollin J. Bunce ; Eleventh ward. Bus
sell T. Ellis; Twelfth ward, Liizerne F
Barnes ; Thirteenth ward, David C. Munson
Fourteenth ward, John E. Case : Fifteenth
ward, B. A. Woodward.
A Practical Way of Condoling.
From the London Globe.
There is something of a very substantial
nature,. it must be confessed, in the Asiatic
method of offering consolation to the be
reaved. Among Europeans it is often found
impossible to give expression to sympathy in
such form as, without being obtrusive, may
carry some measure of conviction and of
comfort to the recipient. But in the Dec
can, society manages these matters on an en
tirely different plan. When, for instance,
the Nawab Bushir-ud donlah was lately
plunged into mourning by the deaths of two
near relations, the Nizam, bis brother-in law,
did not rest content with writing sympathet
ic words to the sorrowing gentleman or with
leaving cards daily at his house. After wait
ing a few days His Highness convened a
grand durbar for the express purpose of pub
licly condoling with the Nawab and then and
there presented the latter with "a diamond
necklace and a turban jewel of the value of
6,000." Of course the recipient could not
de less than present gifts to all the courtiers
present on the occasion, and he subsequently
"bestowed large alms on the city poor," as a
proof of his gratitude for the high honor done
to him. Altogether, therefore, the affair
took the character of a festivity, every one
seeming to quite forget the raixon, d'etre for
the Nizam's beneficence. Here in Europe it
would be by no means a regrettable innova
tion if, in cases where the loss of a bread
winner plunges a family into poverty as well
as into sorrow, the Oriental method of con
dolence were, substituted for the present
usage.
The Franklin paper mill at Suffield has
been sold to Colonel II. H. White, of Man
chester, and a stock company is going to put
in a new engine and machinery for the man
ufactura of waaiiia paper.
m liSLIN UNDERWEAR
GOODS.
I a 1 11 1 IB and r- Unil.s
India and Linen Lawns. French and Knerli'sh IVainsoooltg.
' aiiius ui ureis iooug,
Parasols and Nun Umbrellas at Reduced Prices.
Ladits' Dressing- MkisiiB.
And Made-up I'ndrrwoar, Hoklcrv. flnvpy ani
FUK.KlMllllVtf2 finnnu
We are offering extra inducements throughout our
enure siock.
I ill I WIKGOI
245-249 Chapel Street.
Will Continue to Offer This Week,
The Entire Stock of One of the Largest and Best Known
Manufacturers of Ladies' Underwear
in America.
t is Perhaps the Largest Purchase of Underwear ever Consummated by ary
Retail House in Sew England.
We bought them for the benefit of our lady patrons of
Kew Haven and State of Connecticut. We assure our
patrons 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
lady can possibly hesitate to secure her wants, for no
such values, no such bargains were ever shown by any
house in the New England States. WE EXCEPT XOXE.
The goods were made for the very best New York trade.
made from the most choice materials, and by the hands
of artists whoe workmanship 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.
PARLOR
AND
CHAMBER
SUITES
Fair Haven.
Miss Mame Daboll and Miss Bertha Gran
ger, who have been visiting at Mrs. William
Shipman's, on Center street, for a week, re
turned to Springfield, Mass., Wednesday even
ing, where they reside.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Mallory, of Baltimore,
Md. , reached here on Wednesday evening,
and are visiting with Mr. M.'s brother, D. D
Mallory, on the Heights.
The telephone poles on South Quinnipiac
street have all been painted, much to the
gratification of residents. It should hav
been done when the poles were put in posi
tion.
The Y. P. society's annual excursion which
was arrainged for Wednesday, was postponed
on account of the stormy weather that prevail
ed that morning, came off yesterday. The
merry party went to the seaside in two of
Johnson's barges, returning early in the even.
ing more than pleased with the day's pleas
ure.
yuite a goodly number of our people are
in New York this week, taking in the famed
summer resorts in that, vicinity, viz., Coney
Island, Bockaway, Long Beach, Long Branch
and Asbury Faik. Among those who have
gone are Mr. and Mrs. George Dayton, Mr,
.and Mrs. Ami Luddington, Mr. and Mrs,
Will Mansfield, Mrs. Lafayette Wedmore, ac
companied by her sister, Mrs. William L.
Ellis, of Baltimore, Md.
Some of the ladies and gentlemen are mak
ing arrangements for a picnic at Compounce
Lake the last of this week. Two or three of
our people that are rusticating in Cheshire
will join in on the occasion. A pleasant time
is anticipated.
Blue and bass fishing is one of the pleas
ures that the "Waltonionites" engage in to
some extent 'on the river every day, but the
results some days are not as satisfactory as
might be. Two of the sportsmen from the
city came over recently to engage in a little
fishing. They were well prepared with plen
ty of hooks and lines, good bait, etc , but not
a fish was caught..- After some hours spent
in angling they gave up lu aospalr and re
turned to their homes hoping better luck
next time.
Miss Sadie Linsley and Isaac Brown wore
married by the Kev. Dr. Vibbert on Tuesday
evening. The happy couple immediately
started on a wedding tour, going to New
York by boat, thence to Boston by boat,
where they will sojourn for a few days as
guests of Mr. Atwood, the great fish dealer in
that city ; then to the White Mountains and
thence to Bangor, Me., where Mr. Brown has
a sister living. From there they will return
home again, where they will find many friends
ready to receive and cordially welcome them.
Within the past few days there have been
several "dog tish" of pretty good size caught
in the river above the Shore Line railroad
bridge, an unusual occurrence. Some of the
older boatmen say they never saw the Quin
nipiac river with the water as salt as it is at
the present time, to which fact they attrib
ute the presence of the dog fish in our river.
Daniel Worcester, second lieutenant of Co.
F, Farren Bifles. Twenty seventh regiment,
C. V., now residing in Bridgeport, last
Wednesday called on Capt. Joseph Bradley
and some of his former comrades. The vis
itor washeartily welcomed, and during his
short stay was most hospitably entertained.
It is cordially hoped that Mr. W. will call
again. A reunion of this company, which
was named after Capt. Win. Farren and
whose members were mostly from Fair Ha
ven, was talked of, and Capt. Bradley was
appointed a committee to make such ar
rangements as he deemed necessary to get a
gathering of the old members togother and
to have Fair Haven the place for meeting.
Harry, a young lad aged about six years, a
son of Mr. Murray Hughes, who resides on
Ferry street, east side, has been accustomed
to ride the family horse to water every day.
On Tuesday while at the watering trough
near Mr. William Lancraft's, a Mr. Beach, of
Branford, came along up to the trough driv
ing his horses recklessly and the hay rigging
to the wagon struck the animal the boy was
riding, knocking it down. The boy fell to
the ground with much force. Mr. Beach,
when his h or Hen were through drinking,
started right off without rendering any as
sistance to the lad whatever or trying to find
out whether he or his horse were hurt. Mr.
Lancraft's people saw the act and went out
and helped the boy on the horse and went
home with him. Dr. Stone was sent for and
came and cared for the patient, who is im
proving slowly. It was thought at first that
the lad was hurt internally. j
Our collection of the above goods is unsurpassed in style or excellence of workmanship
by any other house in the city. Employing none but experienced artisans Our Work la
Always First-Class.
The Ash Chamber Suites in our warerooms are something decidedly elegant, and the pri
ces are positively low ; in fact, taking quality for quality we will sell any of our goodi at
prices as Low as any other House in the City.
Carpets, Upholstery and Ceiling Decorations
In great profusion, as usual.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & GO.,
60 Chapel Street
13 Orange Street.
SPECIAL SALE OF ART GOODS
-AT-
CUTLER'S ART STORE.
In view of extensive alterations and enlaroement of mv store, to hn nnmmAn .ti i.
I offer my valuable stock of Pictures. Cabinets, Easels, Stands, Pedestals, and elegant Brio-a-Brac,
at greatly reduced prices. I have no plaoe 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.
During this week we will continue to dispose of the
balance of our Blankets AT ABOUT H ALF PRICE. ii s
307 CHAPEL STREET.
bargains in Every Department.
CO.,
Leaders and Promoters of Popular Prices,
Chapel, Oregson and Center Streets.
How the Czar finjny Himself.
St. Petersburg Correspondence London Post.
In the meanwhile the Emsta-ror enjoys him
self after his style at Peterhoff, defended on
every side like a fortress, but occasionally
openly showing himself to the enemy the
public. The Empress is slowly recovering
from her confinement, but the nervous pros
tration still remains, and it said that it is
largely for her sake that the coronation has
been left ir. its present uncertain condition.
Personally she is averse to its celebration,
and shares the views of several of the Czar's
advisers, that if he can rule Bussia without a
crown as well as with one why should, he run
the risk of a coronation ? The Czar has been
amusing himself of late with a sloop, pro
pelled by electricity, which arrived at Peter
hoff a short time ago from Cronstadt, where
it had been constructed for the heir-apparent.
Quite a flotilla of gunboats and torpedo cut
ters is maintained at Peterhoff to guard the
place. Great changes are being made in the
personnel of the imperial household, and it is
stated, that, for the future, the maintenance
of the servants of the palace will only cost
13,000 a year, instead of nearly 100,000,
as in the time of the late Emperor. Economy
and simplicity characterize not only the
course of life at Peterhoff, but also the en
tire higher administration of the empire.
The ostentation that marked every movement
and act of the late Czar's brothers, the
Grand Duke Constantine, of the navy, and
the Grand Duke Nicholas, of the army, has
been replaced by the austere simplicity of
the cresent Czar's brothers, Alexis ana Vlad
imir. The parasites of the late court are
having a terribly bad time of it now. No
mercy is shown them in the reorganizations
that are daily taking place, and, as might be
expected, their opinion of the Czar is a very
bad one and goes to swell the popular clamor
against him. The Winter Palace is under
repair and many suits of apartments are
ordered to be furnished afresh. A few weeks
ago a deal of old lumber found in one of the
garrets of the palace was Bold for 2,000
roubles to a dealer in curiosities on the Nevs
ky Prospect. The rubbish filled several
wagons, and although not one half has yet
been properly examined the dealer has al
ready netted 20,000 roubles by the sale of two
valuable pictures he found the first day among
it.
Peavhe. I'o-Ouy. .
We will recoive a car load of nice peaches
by the peach train to day.
A. J. Beebs Co.
CALL AT
.882 Summer 1882
The Boston Grocery Store,
386 CIIAPJEti STREET,
Is stocked with a very choice line of goods applicable to this season. Look 1 A full linn or
Fine Groceries, Teas. Coffees, Spices, Flour 2 carloads just received. Fancy Crackers bv
the barrel or box. CANNED GOODS from Bichardson & Bobbins. Boned Chicken mZ
Turkey 60o, Lunch Tongue 40o, Ham 30o, Beef Tenderloin 80c, Corned Bwrf 80o. Whole Ox
Toneue 75o. EnelishBraun 30o. Alan Kmn Da-, jt. nn ' nonni n i . , .
Turkey, Goose, Duck, Veal, Mutton, etc 2 lb cans only 80o. Chase A Sanborn's Standi
ard Java Coffee, the best grown, in 5 lb. cans, hermetically sealed splendid article to take
to the shore or in the country.
N. B I have a special wagon which makes trips to the shore Mondays, Wednesdays and
Saturdays. All goods purchased of me are delivered free of charge in West Haven Savin
Bock and other suburban places.
N. A. Fullerton,
SILVERTHAUS
And have your eyes fitted with a pair of One
Spectacles or Eye Glasses
By a new and accurate instrument.
Watches, Jewelry, Clocks, Silverware, Bangle
Bracelets, new patterns at extra low prices.
A visit incurs no obligation to purchase.
S. SILV1THAU & SON,
No. 268 Chapel Street.
Watches, Jewelry, Clocks, etc., neatly repaired.
Agents for Ii. W. Falrchlld'a Gold Pens.
jy21
3fUt UHAPEL STREET.
Summer Furniture
Hop Plasters are sold by all druggists in
tho United Btatoa and Oanado, ti& oonts flftch
or 5 for $1. and are guaranteed to be the best
in the market. Avoid- cheap, worthless
goods. al8 Gdlw
Composed of the best known tonics, iron
and cinchona, with well known aromatics, is
Brown's Iron Bitters. It cures indigestion,
and all kindred troubles. al8 Gd lw
Women that have been bedridden for years
have been completely cured by the use of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
aul8 Gdlw
With Diamond Dyes any lady can get as
good results as the best practical dyer. Every
dye warranted true to name and sample.
aul8 Cdlw
Wo think we can cure a bad case of b aci
ache quicker with one of Carter's Weed and
Belladonna Backache Plasters than by any
other application, and after the baokache i
cured you can still wear- the plaster without
discomfort for two or three weeks or longer
This combination of smart weed and bella
donna is a great hit, and it is hard to find any
pain or ache that will not yield to it. Price
25 cents. Sold by druggists everywhere.
Wholesale by ltichardson & Co. ; all drug
gists at retail. alG Gd lw
Ministers, lawyers, teachers and others
whose occupation gives but little exercise
should use Carter's Little Liver Pills for tor
pid liver and biliousness. One is a dose.
Wholesale by ltichardson A, Co. ; all drug
gists at retail. alG 6d lw
Dyspepsia disappears when Carter's Liver
Bitters are used, and for weak stomach, indi
gestion, constipation, etc., they cannot be
excelled.
Wholesale by lliohardson & Co. ; all drug
gists at retail. alG Gd lw
Sciiofuxa. A uioclieinQ that destroys the
germs of Scrofula and has the power to root
it out is appreciated by the afflicted. Ti e
remarkable cures of men, women and chil
dren as described by testimonials, prove
Hood's Sarsaparilla a reliable medicine con
taining remedial agents which eradicate
Scrofula from the blood. 100 doses $ 1.00.
Sold by all dealers. O. I. Hoon & Co.,
Lowell, Mass.
llouirli on UntH,
Clears out rats, mice, roaches, flies, ants,
bedbugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15c.
Druggists.
Rattan Chairs,
Splint Chairs,
Lawn Settees,
Camp Chairs,
Camas and Slat Cots,
IN GREAT VARIETY,
. FOR 8AJAS BY
Bovditch & Prudden,
72, 74 and 76 Orange Street.
au5 S
The Summer Resort for all kinds
of Photographs ts
Beers' National Gallery
242 Chapel Street.
Being located right in the business center of this
nlty, among the popular mercantile bouses, a stone's
throw from the starting point of the horse cars for
the deoot or elewhere onr rooms easy of acoess, cov
ering the whole upi er floor, nnaly furnished, and
open from front to rear, causing a refreshing circula
tion of air continually, making our Gallery not only
the most comfortable and pleeant in the city, but
the most popular, and, furthermore, mncn inonnjr
Is hr emvKft to our patrons. Onr tin K n a in
1 Card Photos at only One ul Two
ollars ppr ilozon are fully equal to those at three
or four dollars at other Galleries. Cabinets, Panels
and other stle at equally low prices.
Visitors always welcome.
Established 33 years. 1?'
BOWMAN,
PHOTOGRAPHER !
Is now ready to make ap
pointments for sittings, at
his new rooms,
480 Chapel Street, .
tfurgess & Burgess,
233 Chapel Street,
Have the best assortment of well
made Trunks to be found In the
State, including: the celebrated
EXCELSIOR TRUNK, the strong
est made.
Opposite
my3 srtm
Yale Art School.
B
HE GREAT CUftE
i-oa
R-H F I Hf A T I 5 SI
I . 7" w " a-, law BVS
As It is for all the painful diseases of the
iusti,LIVER AND BOWELS.
Jr. f'IPSnaiui 4Vsk t-t ,
that causes tho dreadful Buffbrinjr which
i w v- ui xvjujuuinuaiii, can TTTn MBit
TUAIIASJrH MM o m
nwoMs-Lo wr JA9a
or the worst forms of this terrible dise&ae
nave been qulokly relieved, and In short time
riUCK, 1. LIQUID OR DKY, SOLD BY DUUGMSTS.
t- j ma M ni, uy man.
BIOHAItPSOTT to Co. . Burtlngton Vt
BARTIIOjLOMK W8
Intelligence Office.
I AM having a great number of oooks, housework
girls, wa' treaties, second girls for hotel and pri
vate families. Great attention puid to oulof-town
situations. Apply at Library Kooms,
anU 76 ORANGE 8T11EKT.
anl
TRICYCLE FOI6 SALE. I
Blt&N new Tricycle 1 Never been used. Will
be sold chean. inoulre at
"anl tf TH18 OFFICE.
A
FOR SUMMER!
Ice Pitchers,
Water Sets,
Silver Tinted Jewelry,
Rhine Stones,
Lamps, .
Plated Ware for shore use,
Liquor Baskets,
Alligator Bags, Toilet Cases,
Cups, Mirrors, &c,
For Tourists.
Storage for valuables during the
summer,
GEORGE H. FORD.
Watches. Diamonds
CARPETS
250 CHAPEL STREET.
We offer for the summer trade :
Olive Oils, Snvlavil Dressing,
Fancy French Urocei les,
Jellies, a.n
- Table Delicacies of every description.
TTrtt Pinnlns. Tachtlnc Parties and the Seashore,
Sardines, Canned and Potted Meats, Fish and Qamo,
Olives, Guava, Canned soups, jonaenu mius, x-ioa-les,
Canned Fruits, Canton Ginger, Choese, Saviors
and Relishes.
Headquarters for
Champagnes, Claret?, Sauternes, Wines and Bottled
Goods of every description.
CALIFORNIA CLARET,
Our bottling. A sound and perfectly pure Table
Wine. Offered at
$3.80 for 1 dozen quart bottles.
4.S0 ' 2 " pint "
WINES, TEAS and HAVANA CIGARS.
ESTABLISHED 1812.
-I
CARPETS !
Fall Styles Now Dead.
Velvets. Body Brussels, Tapestry Brussels,
lnree-Jfiy Extra Ingrains, Etc.
An Elegant Display for the Fall Trade.
Our rrivitte Patterns take the lead of anything ever ihown before in the city.
.Extension of the Store ! Increased Facilities !
Extraordinary Inducemcnto
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 Tapeatry Brussels at $ro yd!
Bent Lowell and Hartford Ingrain at g50 yd
All Wool Ingrain Carpets at gog
Extra Heavy All Wool Carpets at
O O Carpets at 1 220 yd.
Oilcloths, all widths 25o yd.
fStair Oilcloth looyrL '
Window Shales at S7$a eaoh.
Good Fixtures i50 eaok.
Smyrna, India, Turkish Mats, eto , at half prioe. -Competent
workmen to make and lay Carpets, Window Shades, eto. All work don
promptly and satisfaction guaranteed.
To secure Good Bargains call at
The Elm City Carpet Warerooms,
133, 135, 137 and 139 Grand Street,
a,U5 " I KOTHCHILD & BKOTIIELK,

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