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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, July 14, 1884, Image 2

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July 14, 1884.
Souvnal mto Courier
Monday, July 14, 1884.
AthlophoroB At Druggists'.
Country Board Mrs. L. Curtis.
For Sate Lunch Rooms Grannis Block.
Found Dog This Office.
Modoc Claret E. E. Hall Son.
Meeting Board of Councilmen.
The Verdict Rendered R. W. Mills.
Tremendous Reductions Wilcox & Co.
Turnip Seed Frank S. Piatt.
Wanted Pupils "A. B."
Wanted Situation 328 Temple Street.
Wanted Situation 5 Daggett Street.
War Department,
ient, 1
:rvice, V
a. m. )
Office of the Chief Signal. Service,
Washington, D. C, July 14, 18841
For New England Slightly cooler, clearing and
fair weather, northwest winds, higher barometer.
For the middle States cooler, fair weather, north
west winds, higher barometer.
Brief mention.
Contrary to expectation the Charlestown
Irish Volunteers will not make a trip to New
E. J. Waterbnry, of Armstrong's carpet
store, is off for Pennsylvania f ot a two weeks'
vacation with his parents.
The drawing-room car Spokane carried
thirty teachers from this State Saturday
morning to the convention at Madison, Wis
consin. The monthly meeting of the board of man
agers of the Young Women's Christian asso
ciation will be held this afternoon at 3:30;
devotional meeting at 3.
There were forty-four deaths in the city
last week, thirteen being infants who died of
cholera infantum, and many children from
other complaints peculiar to hot weather.
Coroner oilman has decided, after due ex
amination, that no blame attached to the rail
road employes for the accident whereby two
Italians were killed Friday near North Ha
ven. Rev. Dr. E. E. Beardsley sails tor England
next Saturday. He will be absent about
three months. In the meantime the Rev.
Mr. Babcock, the assistant at St. Thomas',
will have charge of the parish.
There was a slight fire on the roof of the
New Haven Rattan company's building, No.
208 Orange street, Saturday morning. It was
caused by a spark from a chimney. It was
extinguished by some of the workmen.
It is said that the Bridgeport Cutlery com
pany have completed arrangements to locate
on the site recently purchased by them in
Shelton. The company employ from seventy-five
to eighty experienced workmen.
The body of a sailor supposed to be one
lost in the barge President, which was sunk
recently, was found floating in the Sound
three miles off Bridgeport last week. The
body was not identified and was buried in ;
The many friends of William H. Brampton
will be glad to learn that his aberration of
mind was only temporary. On Saturday af
ternoon Dr. Ruickholdt gave it as his opinion
that there was no need of further confinement
and he was released.
The funeral of a little child, daughter of
Conductor A. C. Weiler, took place yester
day from the residence of the family, corner
of Dewitt and Spring streets. The burial
was in St. Bernard cemetery. Stahl & Hegel
were the undertakers.
Miss Emma Peterson, a young lady of about
nineteen, died yesterday at the residence of
her brother, Mr. John Peterson, on Davenport
avenue. She had come here from New York
Saturday was visiting day at the jail.
auoio were many visitors anxious to get a
glimpse of John Whipper, the man accused
of murdering Eldridge F. Johnson in North
Madison of last December, but in obedience
to the instructions of the State attorney no
body was allowed to see the prisoner.
Funeral of Wm. E,. Beebc.
The funeral of the late Wm. L. Beebe took
place from his late residence. No. 90 Frank
lin street, yesterday afternoon and was large
ly attended by many sorrowing relatives and
mends by whom he .was well and favorably
unown tor his many line qualities. A dele
gation from Harmony lodge No. '5, I. 0- 0.
F., and Wooster lodge of Masons attended.
The Boy Organist.
P rank Oroodale made his debut yesterday
as an organist, playing at Howard avenue
church. The young man, though only 16
years old, did himself great credit as well as
his teacher, Professor Robinson. He certain
ly possesses talent for a boy of his age and has
a promising future before him. The Howard
avenue people were very much pleased with
Work of the Storm.
A Home Struck In Pair Haven
.Telegraph Poles Down Trains
The thunder storm late Saturday afternoon
and in the evening was productive of some
heavy booms of heaven's artillery hereabouts.
Several of the thunder claps caused general
remark and comment about the city, being
nnnsnallv heaw. During the shower and
between the hours of 8 and 9 o'clock the
house of Harry F. O'Brien on Poplar street,
Fair Haven, was struck by lightning. The
bolt struck the roof in the rear and made
considerable havoc. The women in the house
were greatly frightened, and ran out doors in
the rain. Mr. O'Brien is a prominent For
ester and well known blacksmith.
The storm also made much havoc with the
telegraph poles. On the line of the Consoli
dated railroad many were prostrated. Be
tween Port Chester and Rye several were
thrown down across the tracks and block
aded the tracks. Conductor Ostrander of the
night freight, which left Forty-second street
about seven o'clock, stopped in the nick of
time, and he and his men cleared the track.
It delaved him nearly one hour, and the
Adams' express about 45 minutes.
The Excursion Season.
The Harvard Fire Extinguisher.
jmt. jonn u. (jnapman gave a successful
exhibition test of the Hayward hand grenade
fiae extinguisher at the vacant lot corner of
Grove and Orange streets Saturday after
noon. A large number were present including
vmei. xxenuricK ana f oreman Davis. Mr.
Chapman will give another exhibition test
Wednesday afternoon at i o'clock in the
Broadway park.
A Locomotive Engineer Suspended,
engineer uates, ot the Mew York, New
Haven ar.d Hartford road, and president of
the Locomotive Engineers' Brotherhood, was
suspended Saturday by Superintendent Wil
liam H. Stevenson. , The charges are that
Gates ran by a signal on the Harlem road
net against him. On the other hand, there
seems to have been some difficulty in bring
ing the locomotive to a standstill before
reaching the signal. The matter wiU
doubt be satisfactorily adjusted.
A Journalist's misfortune.
pionwicH, jonn., July 13. One of the
best known newspaper editors in this part of
the State, Everett C. Stone, formerly of the
Putnam Patriot, a son of J. A. Stone, of the
Danielsonville Transcript, has created a sen
sation by a mysterious absence from his
home in Worcester, Mass., where he was en-
gageu iu nie puuusning Dusiness. It was
supposed that something was wrong with his
finances and he had left large debts, but it
has been learned that he is possibly hope
lessly demented. He was absent five days,
reiunieu or ms own will on rnaay in a
bad plight. He could give no account of his
wanderings. Mr. Stone is forty-two years
win. oume rame ago ne lost a child, and still
later the Patriot office was burned after he
had bargained for its sale, but before he had
transierrea it. This recent financial nrnasni-A
ne is now more rational
31 any Hundreds or People Who Will
Recreate Annual Gathering The
Fifteenth C V. Reunion.
Rev. M. H. Houghton will be present as an
invited guest at the picnic of the Church of
the Messiah to-morrow at High Rock Grove.
After dinner he will deliver an address to his
former people. The Church of the Holy
Spirit, Rev. Mrs. Hanaford pastor, unites by
invitation with the Church of the Messiah in
the picnic, and many other friends will at
tend. Tickets at Mr. Lamb's on Chapel
street. Thomas' orchestra will furnish fine
An excursion under the auspices of
the Young Men's Christian association will
be made to Greenport, L. I., on Tuesday,
July 22, by steamer Elm City.
On Thursday the annual picnic of the
Humphrey street Congregational church
takes place. They go to Indian Neck, the trip
including the pleasant sail on the steamer
Philadelphia each way. A large party will
The annual big picnic of the Sons of Tem
perance takes place at High Rock Grove next
Thursday. It will be an even larger one, ac
cording to reports, than those of previous
years. It is estimated by some that 6,000
people will attend. Active tem
perance men well known all over
the State will be present. Among
these it is expected that M. W. P.
of North America, Frank Dennison, of
Philadelphia, and P. M. W. P., F. M. Brad
ley, of Washington, D. C. , will be present.
lhe novel Jjittle liirls' orchestra of New
Haven will be on hand and add to the enter
tainment of the gathering.
lhe English nail children are happy in con
templation of their annual picnic which will
probably be at Pawson park this time. Last
year they went to Congamond lakes.
Ine annual reunion or the f ifteenth regi
ment Connecticut volunteers will take place
at North Haven on August 25th. The din
ner will be provided by the citizens, each
veteran paying a nominal sum for the same.
The proceeds will be devoted to paying for
the soldiers' monument now being erected in
the village cemetery.
1 he Uerman Lutheran church. Rev. Mr.
Siebke pastor, will picnic to-day at Basser
man's Grove. A large party is expected.
ine Anon hinging society are talking of
an excursion to Roton Point in the early part
of August. A large steamer will be engaged
to carry the excursionists.
A man Killed on the New England.
Hartford, Conn,, July 13. The through
freight train on the New York and New
England railroad killed John Cunningham,
of Manchester, early this morning near the
East Hartford station. This is the third man
killed near here in the last three days.
Bled In the Almshouse.
Peter Muldoon, who with his wife was sent
to jail a few days ago and afterward removed
umj l vi k.nLj , tn jcaio ui age,
but both himself and wife were intemperate
in their habits. The deceased will be buried
at the expense of the town.
Co ii n ty Commissioners.
On Saturday morning last the county com
missioners heard the revocation case of Ann
Bannahan, of 186 Pine street, Fair Haven
ana will give their decision on it next Tues
day. The case was tried on the record of
the City court, where Mrs. Bannahan was
convicted recently of a violation of the Sun
day liquor law.
Accident at Water Street Crossing.
Yesterday Frank Bradley, of Bridgeport,
came to this city on the mail train. The
train left the depot for Hartford, and when
near the Water street crossing Bradley either
jumped or fell from the platform and broke
his ankle. The police ambulance was sent
for and he was taken to the hospital where he
was eared for. He will probably be sent
home in a day or two.
A Popular Excursion.
Tl. .. TM " l i ...
auo lurapmn cino will give an excursion
on the Elm City to New York and Coney Is
land by the way of Bath Park on Wednes
day next. ljuidngan's brass and string
band will bo on board. This evening the
band will, under the auspices of the Thes
pians, give a grand concert on the Gjreen.
lhe following will be the programme:
mm in iiruce " i
. - TUkl
w-iVlSf ra . BoettgeV
SchottischePavV AJS"! I
Selection Salute to Krin ""i.l i
y ... uieiiuuiw JAIJI CMJ-l I raill l .ln.b
March Bostonia ' "iii;j
A Healthy Infant.
Fifteen pounds of solid babv flesh, with a
lusty pair ot lungs and a general air of vig
orous vitality, arrived in the family of Mr.
John E. Skinner, of this city, on Fridav
The proud and happy father takes comfort
that the eleventh arrival in his family is a
boy, and builds big hopes on his havim?
come amid the boom that followed the news
of Cleveland's nomination. Dr. Gustav A.
naeizscn, oi tne Woman's hospital, New
York, who was present, is taking the place of
w. Ailing during the latter's absence in
Europe, and has already established himself
a favorite with Dr. Alling's patrons.
The Nomination.
New Haven and the Candidates Local
Talk About the Candidate.
The Democratic nominations seem to
please the Democracy, and local politicians
are quite satisfied that they have a chance of
beating the Republicans. The talk about
town is hopeful, but Democrats own to being
a "little afraid" of John Kelly. They, how
ever, cite Puck on the subject, as giving
them encouragement. Prominent Democrats
avow that the time has come to bury John
Kelly, and assert that Kelly must go. They
say that Grover Cleveland "sat down upon"
John Kelly, and think that Kelly cannot re
turn Cleveland the favor. By the way, New
Haven gets considerable notice incidentally
in this campaign. Gov. Hoadley, of Ohio,
who was talked of in the convention for the
nomination of President, was born in New
Haven, and his father was long a leading
man here. The Governor don't recollect
personally much about New Haven, as his
parents removed to Ohio when he was four
years old. Then Gov. Cleveland's great
grandfather was Aaron Cleveland, who was a
native of Norwich,Conn.,and it is said of him
as follows: "He was the first writer in this
State to call in question the legality of sla
very, writing poems and essays against it,
denouncing it from the public platform and
in 1879 while a member of the Legislature,
introducing a bill against it. Me became a
Congregational minister and died in New
Haven in 1815. Richard Cleveland, the
father, was born in Norwich in 1804, and was
a graduate ot xale college. le taugnt
school in Baltimore and spent some months
at Princeton, and in 182S was or
dained a Presbyterian clergyman." Ex
Governor English was in the House when
Mr. Hendricks was in the Senate and speaks
of him highly, as a man of high character and
an able leader.
Mr. S. Harrison Wagner speaks highly of
the candidates, and when living in Washing
ton formed the acquaintance of Thnrman,
Hendricks and various others of the Demo
cratic leaders.
lne Mrltord Democrats nred ntty guns
and had a procession and a collation was
served at the Hudson House. The Indepen
dent Drum corps paraded in Birmingham fol
lowed by a crowd and lots of pretty rockets
were fared off.
West Haven.
Various Items of Interest to West Ha
ven People Arrivals at the Shore-
Cottages Fast Filling Up The Ele
gant Skating Rink of Kr, Howes.
Mr. Louis Osterweis, the Church street
cigar manufacturer, moved into his new pa
latial summer residence on Beach street last
Mr. Lewis Elliott, superintendent of the
Candee Rubber company, moved into his cot
tage in Oriental Park last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Clinch, of New York,
are visiting at Mr. E R. Howarth's on the
corner of Main street and Campbell avenue.
Frank T. Hyde, residing with his mother
on Washington avenue near Elm street, has
been absent on a visit of two weeks at Brad
ford, Pa., with Mr. G. L. Watson and his
wife, who was formerly Lottie Bushnell. He
also visited Niagara Falls during his absence.
He returned Saturday morning.
Among the guests at Mrs. Holmes' Ocean
Cottage on Beach street, we notice the fol
lowing arrivals : Mrs. S. Frank and two
daughters, of New York city; Mrs. M. E.
Atkinson, of Meriden ; Miss E. W. Emer
son, of Hartford; Miss Maggie Fagan, of
New Britain; Mrs. H. Brown, of Toronto,
Canada; Mrs. H. Carroll, of Hamilton, Can
ada; Mrs. F. S. Eggleston, Westfield, Mass.;
S. G. Fellowes, Westfield; Mrs. B. Johnson,
of New Britain, and Mr. John Dilger, of
Thomaston, Conn.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Colt, of New York,
and Mr. and Mrs. Waterman, of Southbury,
are pomiciled at Scovill Atwood's, on Home
Geo. O. Richards, who went west last May,
writes to a friend from Clay City, where he
is now located, very glowing accounts of the
western country, and says it is just the place
for a young man to get a start in the world,
but he must be wide awake and energetic if
he wishes to succeed.
1' " - -wu.uuu. If HO HI tilAO
Consolidated road, has gone to the White
mountains on a short vacation.
Howes' new and elegant skating rink was
crowded last Fridav eveniner with a crowd
made up largely of expert skaters from the
city. Music was furnished by the West
iiaven band, several New Haven players be
ing in the band. Some fine skating was done
by Manager Charles Card, Lillie Sellew, Nettie
Perkins and others. The skaters are all verv
euiiiiusiuHuc auout tne noor, wmcn they pro
nounce nrsi-ciass m every resneo.t. Mr
Howes shows every attention to his patrons.
Among those present Friday night were: Mrs.
if . Tuttle, Miss Nellie Ackrill. Miss Hattie
bell, Miss Lillie Emory, Miss Lottie Johnson.
Miss Annie Pike, Miss Belle Marshall, Miss
ureorgie naicn, turner Martin, t red .Perkins
Mat Lingdon, Master Leopold, the celebrated
fancy bicylist, Roger DeBussey, L. Haywood
and Albert DeBussey. Music is furnished
three evenings a week, Monday. Wednesdav
mm r nuay.
Mr.rlarvey Hall.the veteran fish dealer. whn
had a stroke of paralysis about six weeks
ago, much to the surprise of his many
friends in the borongh was out on the streets
again witn nis Horse and waeron. The old
gentleman has passed three score and ten
ine doctors gave no hopes thit he wnnld mr-
. l . ... i i . i - . . .
ouucii, out ne is looting very well.
He has a great many friends in this citv and
westviue, where he has visited twice a week
on his route for a long time.
Colonel Leavenworth's Illness.
Lieutenant Colonel Walter J. Leavenworth
is seriously ill at his home in Wallingford.
Doctor Thomas H. Russell, of this city, was
summoned to his bedside on Saturday after
noon in consultation with Dr. Banks. It
was thought by the physicians that the colo
nel was in a very critical condition. Last
evening it was learned that the colonel was
more comfortable and hopes of his ultimate
recovery were entertained. The cause of the
colonel's illness is an abscess in the region of
the bladder.
The Skeleton Fonndln Trumbull Sent
from the Dissecting Table.
The finding of the skeleton of a woman in
Trumbull, eight miles north of Bridgeport,
by sportsmen, on June 3) was pronounced by
the town officials to be a mystery that would
never be cleared up, and suspicions were cir
culated that a handsome woman who fre
quently rode into town with a stranger was
the victim. Medical Examiner Seth Hill, in
his official report to Coroner Holt, said that
the woman "died in some unknown place, on
some unknown day of an unknown year,
from. causes unknown."
Dr. Thomas Reid, of Norwood, N. J., said
Saturday to a reporter that the bones were at
one time owned by himself, being those of a
subject dissected by him while at the New
York University Medical college eight years
ago. He practised medicine in Trumbull and
lived in Nichols. When he left the bones
were wrapped in paper and placed in a pine
box in his study. J. E. Palmer, who is Dr.
Reid's father-in-law, owned the residence
used as an office and a afeudy, and when it
was sold to a man from New York the bones
were thrown out. They were afterward
found by the Bridgeport sportsmen.
St. Paul's Church.
affected his mind.
A Big Crow Storr.
Charles Fogg, a merchant of Waterbnry.
lives on his father-in-law's farm a few miles
out of the city. A story is told of a whole-
Ta .Ta.1,Ia il. . i r ....
ocu.o iwuijiire vi n v T r, iu UiM lUnil WfalCfa 18
good if true. There is a twenty acre corn
field on the place, which has been fairly cov
f ered by hungry crows for some weeks. The
field is so large that by the time a gunner
scares the birds off of one end the other is
well covered.
Mr. Fogg's father-in-law had about given
up the crop, when the hired boy came to the
rescue. He had read that crows, or any
bird, could be stupefied by the use of alco
hol, lie had no alcohol, bnt he steeped a
peck of corn in a gallon of the hardest cider
in the cellar. To this he added a two-ounce
bottle of laudanum, and then he scattered
the com in the cornfield.
The crows held aloof from the free lunch
for several days, and the boy forgot all about
It. But the other day as Mr. Fogg was driving
, , , crowa oi crows over the
, , r 4 .tcpiUK UU " UVUOU'
ing cawing, ne called the help, and they
. . . " -pturea and killed
278 crows, which were lying on the ground
helplessly drunk.
The Portable Electric Gas I-rnlter.
The portable electric gas igniter is meetins
a popular want and great numbers are beintz
soio. ine city has ordered two and the town
a like number for use in public buildintrs.
They are used by many of the leading hotels
ana Dusiness houses of the country. You
light the gas burner in a twinkling and the
igniter has a capacity of 50.000 lights an
win ao tne work of S10 worth of mat,W
will set fire to nothing hut. a, y
gunpowder or benzine, and a child can n it
globes and soil the fixtures. They are made
verv neat and liwin, i r . . .
wiofn t;,- i.n uratw on mcKel
u, -iney cost from Soto
cn. -nr. i 11. Northrop of 141 Temple
street, m rmw faVjnn j i
.uu ,ucra rrom our citizens.
Badly Scalded.
" nuciueni occurred at tho
naven wire null on Saturday afW
when Lyman Hotchkiss, who is emnWi i
the null, was seriously burned about the face
and arms from escaping steam from the
Doner. Mr. Hotchkiss was making some re-
i"" ""on mere was a sudden eseanincr rf
steam, which caused the injuries. - The" po-
. -uiuuuuice was sent for and the na-
imn was taken to the fcr,ifi
Last evening Tia wAO L . ....
o j iqjunou as oeing in a
comfortable condition and it is thought that
he will be all right again in two or three
mm v. .
re1u"' wemnant Wants
NORWICH, Conn., July 13. The Peanot
are much exercised over the attempted n-
crations by relic hunters of their cemetery at
xuuiiuituwn in leoyard, tne requot reserva
tion. They have determined to petition the
Connecticut legislature, as the charges of the
state, for protection to their hunting grounds.
uver 1 00 oi the Indians have affixed their
names or marks to the document and were in
the city yesterday conferring with an attor
ney here who will look after their interests.
Huge flocks of sheep now run wild over their
Police Notes.
un Saturday morning, on complaint of
neighbors, the police raided the house of
Ellen Hazlett at 309 East street. The charse
is that the house' is a resort of dissolute
characters who are very disorderly. The
Hazlett woman herself, Catherine Hogan,
Maryi!.. Jteenan, Joseph Harper, Michael
Wade and Thomas Doughnan were arrested
and lodged in the precinct lockup. The men
and the Horan woman were drunk.
f t i i
""""" u neeps a grocery and sa
loon at the corner of East and Locust streets
The precinct police yesterday concluded that
Beegan was violating the Sundav Honor law
and they raided his place. They found two
men in a room adjoining the saloon. Beeonn
was so exasperated that he attacked the offi
cers with a heavy butcher's cleaver, but he
was disarmed betore any damage was done
ana swrety lodged in the police station.
T..1 XT TT 1 1 . . .
oumi jj. nanmiun, wno Keens a tnwerv
store at the corner of Portsea and Cedar
streets, was arrested last evening for a viola
tion of the Sundav linn. 1te- tt
appearance Deiore the City
. - .. . . . ...... ...,.J
The police found a man wandering around
aimlessly on Elm street about 2 o'clock this
morning, without nat coat or shoes and
seemmgiy in a state of bewilderment. On
being taken to the police office hn anirt t.
was from the Middletown insane retreat, but
refused to give his name or any further in
formation concerning himself. He will ha
Kept in charge until the police can learn who
no is ana wnere ye belongs.
W. F. Gilbert and family will summer
New Hampshire.
i-roiessor Johnson, of Yale college, who
examined the dead elms in Wallintrford a
few days since, has made his report to the
committee, and it will be presented to the
borough officers at their meeting to-morrow
Mr. H. Treat Merwin, the builder, is slowly
C. P. Huntington, one of New York's mil
lionaires, who was married Saturday to
new xOtk lady, Key. H. W. Beecher officia
ting, is a Connecticut man by birth. He is
me manager of the Central and Southern P
fifin .;i i i ....
" '"""" "nd OI the ChesaneaVe or.)
nis lortune was at
estimated at $30,000,000.
Key. Mr. Suiwnn
Sermon Yesterday morning By , the
Rector, Rev. E. S. Lines How the
Chnrch Should Treat Opposition.
The Rev. Edwin S. Lines, rector . of St.
Paul's church, preached yesterday morning a
strong, practical sermon, for which the fol
lowing words, found in the thirteenth verse
of the second chapter of the first epistle of
St. Peter, formed the text: "Submit your
selves to every ordinance of man for the
Lord's sake, whether it be to the king as
supreme, or unto governors, as unto them
that are sent by him for the punishment of
evil doers, and for the praise of them that do
well. For so is the will of God, that with
well doing ye may put to silence the ignor
ance of foolish men." The preacher de
scribed the condition of the early Christians
and told of the hardships under which they
labored. They were under the sule of for
eigners and were often required to submit to
laws and requirements that they considered
wrong. It was a serious question with them
and one often debated whether to obey the
laws that they knew to be wrong or not. The
advice of the apostle is given in the text. He
advised them to submit to every ordinance
of man for God's sake. They
must endure hardship and by pa
tience conquer. We ot to-day are
not victims of hatred and malice
but the world is only partly won to Christ
and in part is in open hostility to Christian
ity. In the opposition to the church, malice
and ignorance are so combined as to make it
not easy to determine which is the main ele
ment. The church is injured by this oppo
sition and our efforts against evil appear un
availing. But we must not be impatient if
the tide sets against us. The injunction is to
submit for the sake of God to the evil ordi
nances of men.
In the fight against evil we are limited to
moral influences. Sin cannot be done away
by laws, Tehre can be no thorough change
unless the will of men be changed from with
in. Legislation should be on the right side
of such questions as the Sunday question and
the restriction of the sale of intoxicating
liquors. But back of legislation the work of
reform must be done in the hearts of men.
Another thought suggested by the text is
that if men speak evil against us falsely we
must still be patient and not engage m
wrangling conversation. Personally it is
only the accusation that is true that works
against us. We have seen many men fall
rrom nigh places never to be heard of again,
out the man whose character is genuine and
truly upright ib sate from harm by calumny.
It is so with the church. She must do her
own work,and however she may be slandered
she will stand firm. The influences which
emanate from the church, find being in hos
pitals, missions, charities and countless oth
er things, are not going to be rendered of no
account by the opposition of men.
Runaway On Grand Street.
A bay horse attached to a light sidebar
evening shortly after nine o'clock at a fearful"
pace. Spectators on the sidewalks expected
every moment to see the lady, who was the
only occupant of the carriage, thrown out
and seriously injured, but their fears were
happily alleviated when, on reaching the
Grand street bridge, she was able to seize the
reins which had dropped on the horse's heels
and bring the horse to a standstill in front
of Judson Brothers'. The gentleman who
was with her was thrown out on Grand
street further down, but was not seriously
injured. It was a very narrow escape from
serious consequences.
Politicians At a Dinner.
A dinner was given by Lynde Harrison to
a number of his friends at Guilford last Fri
day afternoon. It is said that the dinner was
given in consequence of the loss of a wager
about the Democratic nomination. Among
mo juraui were oauiuei r essenaen or Stam
ford, the newly elected secretary of the Re
publican State committee; Postmaster Bar-
tlett Bent of Middletown, ex-chairniau of the
Republican State committee; John A. Hall
or w nnmantic, ex-Speaker of the Orninmti.
cut legislature; iostmaster Knowltan f
Bridgeport, Mayor Morgan G. Bnlkeley of
nartiord and Postmaster N. T. finerrv r.f
. . . .... - - i j
tms city. .Folitics were discussed after din
ner. It was a pleasant incident.
The Court Record.
City Court Criminal Side Judge Dent
June 13 Alexander Doran. nes-lectinir tn
support his wife, Mary Doran, continued to
July li; Edward McGreevy, vagrancy, con
tinued to July 14: Julia Shea
ing disorderly house, $6.97 costs, 60 days in
jail; Catherine Coyne, breach of peace, 6.97
in jau; -ajme union and Jo
sephine li.uey, breach of peace. Sfi 97 ont
dU days m jail; Frank Roma, theft from J. B.
Sargent ct Uo.. sio fine. S18-S8 nt. an
unJ, 111 J"; -"apoieon.uharletto. same.
$5 fine and $16.33 costs; Frank Ser.
rick. same, discharged; .Timn fv. i
breach of peace on John McAuliff, continued
w ouiy ou; waiter meiroy and Ueorge Yale,
idleness, nolled; Bridget Halloran, disobedi
ence to Andrew Halloran, sent to industrial
school; Frank H. Hovey, breach of peace on
Margaret Kirby, $10 fine, $7.76 costs; Selah
maiiory, ratt driving, contmued to July 14.
Court Notes.
Alfred L. Booth, the Birmingham forger
was brought back to the jail on Saturday
having been bound over to the superior court
for f orging a check of $500 on the Birming
ham National bank in the name of n A
In the City court on Saturday morning
Frank Roma, Frank Seeriek and- Napoleon
Charletto, three Italians were tried for theft
of castings from Sargeant & Co's factory.
Judge Deming fined Roma $10 and costs and
gave him thirty days in jail, Charletto was
fined $5 and costs and Seeriek was discharged.
one time .esti-
BTOeS On hiu onmmow
vacation the Utter part of this week. He has
Death or Alexander Hotchkiss.
Alexander Hotchkiss died in Waldo, Flori
da, recently. He was the son of Mr. George
it. liotchkiss, formerly a coal dealer on Long
wnart, and afterward in the steam saw mill
in North Haven, and who has, been residing
m waioo ronsome-tlme past. The deceased
had many friends in this city and West
Haven who will mourn his death. The
Waldo Advertiser of July 3 says:
xt, i witu painim emotion we nnnnnnxo
the death of this most estimable von n it man
ew young men have lived among us who
iOUJ IWlIlUftUIH MlUtS, SO 11111117
virtues, and so many pleasing and attractive
qualities as this young man, whose untimely
...1 1. ma rl ...... ... .
"L"i" " J uopyio m tmmon wim ail who
knew him. "Whom the Gods love, die
young," is a sentiment painfully evinced in
tne aeatn oi poor Alex. No vice had taken
root in his heart. He was honorable, up
right, conscientious and faithfnl Wo
had won the confidence and enjoyed
Al a r -i i . .
mo eawseiu or an wno Knew him,
auu ms youtn seemed to promise
a manhood of honor and usefulness. Bnt.
the arrow from the full quiver of relentless
death had pierced his heart, and he is now
dead. Nevertheless, the bereaved parents
can look np to lwwMl with the joyful hope
that the bone of their bone and the flesh of
their flesh, though it may slumber in tb
grave for a season, will rise up one day in
majesty and glory at the right hand of God,
where no cloud-darkened sky shall threaten
The Early Settlers.
Interesting Genealogical and Histori
cal Cleanings Lives Contemporane
ous with the "Mayflower" and Settle
ment of New Haven Colony Their
Antecedents and Heritage Features
of Early Colonial History.
In our last number we gave a copious ab
stract from Captain Townshend's sketch of
Henry Whitfield, the leader of the Guilford
planters. In connection, with reference to
that plantation, its purchase and settlement,
it seemed natural to diverge from the course
laid down and mention incidents of early
colonial history which led to the locating and
settlement of New Haven and Guilford; such
incidents as the defeat, pursuit and annihi
lation of the Pequot , Indians by Captain
Stoughton, that afterwards valiant Cromwel
lian colonel of the name, who died" in service
at Lincoln, England, in 1644.
But to return to Whitfield, the subject of
the sketch. Whitefield was a fast friend of
Colonel George Fenwick, of whom in anoth
er paper we expect to give an outline history.
Both were members together of Gray's Inn,
Oxford, where they formed a strong friend
ship, which seems to have held through a
stormy life, both in old and New England.
Colonel Fenwick was in New England as
early as May, 1636, when we find him at Bos
ton. He went the next year to England and
returned with Whitfield's company to take
command of the new fort which Lion Gar
diner had built at the mouth of the Connecti
cut river. The fort had been prepared in part
for the reception of Fenwick's father-in-law,
Sir Arthur Hasleriggs and colleagues. Pym
Hamden, Cromwell and others, who had
planned to emigrate, had associated them
selves with the Lords Say and Seal and the
Lord Brook in a purchase, of this site, which
site was conveyed to them by the Earl of War
wick, who several years before had obtained
from James I a grant of land westward from
the Narragansett Bay, and more fully describ
ed by Hutchinson and other colonial histo
rians. Here it may be added that Smith's
history of Guilford, Connecticut, (and from
which interesting work Mr. T. often quotes)
says: "Mr-Whitfield being desirous of ex
tending the township still further eastward
made repeated application to his friend Fen
wick tq convey to his plantation a tract lying
between Tuxis and Hammonasset rivers,
which Mr. Fenwick had bought of Uncas,
and in a letter dated Oct. 22, 1645, Mr. Fen
wick gave this tract to Guilford on conditions
that the planters would 'accommodate Mr.
Whitfield with land to his content,' and he
he was authorized to holdRe land until the
conditions should be fulfilled."
This grant from Mr. Fenwick was accepted
by Guilford, which made Mr. Whitfield several
allotments of land which he afterward deeded
to the town the 20th of August, 1650, for the
consideration of 20 paid in wheat.
From 1640 to 1645, the New Haven Colo
nial Records make frequent mention of this
plantation and a most interesting account is
given by Mr. John W. Barber in his histori
cal collections of Connecticut, Cotton Mather
in his Magnalia and other gleaners in colon ia
Immediately after Mr. Whitfield and his
planters had located their town site, they
commenced to build themselves houses, sev
eral of which were of stone quarried from a
ledge in the vicinity, and Mr. Whitfield's is
the only one of these houses now remaining.
It is still standing just north of the New
Haven and New London railroad station and
is the oldest English built house in the
United States. It may be taken as similar in
architecture to other stone houses built at
that period, being much like the old manor
houses still to be seen of that date in Kent and
Sussex, England.
A truthful description of its condition and
appearance was given by the late Ralph D.
Smith, Esq., of Guilford, in 1859, and which
Mr. Townshend copies verbatim as follows:
"The walls are of stone from a ledge eighty
rods distant to the east. The material was
probably brought on handbarrows across a
swamp over a rude causeway which is still
to be traced. A small addition, not Jlcrej
represented, (in the plan) . has in S?nx
yuu racio is no question mat tne main build
ing remains m its original state, even to the
oak of the beams, floors, doors and window
IITT 11 ; ti.
.mo luuuwiiig representation ot the in
terior exhibits accurately the dimensions of
tne rooms, windows and doors, the thickness
of the walls, etc. . on a scale of ten feet. tr. tha
inch In the recesses of the
windows are broad seats. Within the mem
ory ot some ot the residents of the town the
panes ot glass were of diamond shape.
"The heieht of the first storv ia
auu iwo-iniras, tne height ot the second is
six ieei ana three-quarters. At the souther
ly corner in the second story there was orig
inally an embrasure about a foot wide with
a stone flooring which remains. The exterior
walls are now closed up, but not the walls
"lhe walls at the front and back of the
house terminate at the floor of the attic and
the rafters lie upon them. The angle of the
root is sixty degrees, makinor the base and
sides equal. At the end of the
wing by the chimnev is a 'recess. '
which must have been intended as a place of
toiiceBiuiein.. ine interior walls have the
appearance of touching the. chimney like the
walls at the northwest end, but the removal
of a board discovers two closets which pro
ject beyond the lower part of the building "
This noted residence was sold by Mr. Whit
field on his removal to England in 1652 to
Major Thompson, of London, an important
man in England during the commonwealth
and continued in his family until October
22d, 1772, when Mr. Wyllys Elliot, of Guil
ford, bought it for 3000 Massachusett
On Mr. Whitfield's return to England he is
said to have resumed his old living at
Okely, County Surry, but soon afterward
his friends gave him a living in the city oi
Winchester, where we find him in June 30th,
1653 present by a warrant of the council of
State for payment of money by Captain
Thomas Fauconbridge to Henry Whitfield
and Humphrey Ellis ordered by the revenue
committee on augmentation tor their salaries
as preachers at Winchester 179; and again
mention is made of Messrs. Whitfield and
Ellis, ministers at Winchester, in a nanpr
iulcu o miliary ma, iood-y. am is tne last
mention we find of him among the English
records, except his will, which was drawn
about January 17. I606-7. fold atvto anH
which we append m abridged form:
Lrondon Wills, Keg. Wotton, fol 17, Memoranda.
That about the 17th of SpntpmW nyvr iian
V hit field, of the city of Winchester, and county of
kJYui.uuiuMwu, wcia, ynivu ail uncut IAJ IDBKe 1118 lOSt
will and disDOse hf his estate, beinc of emmH tmrvt
auu uiojAraiug luciUVIV, UCUlOl L111S HIS 13iSb W1H
and testament in form and manner as follows, or
nj 1.1 1CJ iiJLC CllCULi
Item First I do e-iv and hemipjLtTi nil mir
whatsoever, unto inv wife to be disnol of h-d- kA
. ouiuii8Bi iiij tuuui-cu as mus snaii see cause.
In testimony whereof, we the Witnesses present
me line in enecs, nave severally set our bands.
trviiuesseaj inathaxiel whitfield,
Mart Whitfield.
Not sitmed.
Proved the 39th of Januarv. 1R57. and administra
tion issued forth to Dorothv Whitfield, widow. t,b
iniui auu uiuverau legau namwi m me saia will
of Honrv Whitfield, clerk, late of Winchfttr in
the county of Southampton, deceased to administer
wie gooos ana aeots oi ye saia aeceasea witn th e
said will annexed according to ye tenure and effect
ye saia win ana being amy sworn to ad
minister, mere oeing no executor tnereon named.
1.1 ame oi surrogate acciaentauy omitted. j
to bk continued.
Mpecitil Mottoes.
Special polices.
special Notices.
Special polices.
Old Company and Sugar Loaf LEHIGH
Low Prices as these qualities will admit.
Isawed and split in convenient lengths.
Office, S2 Oeorge, cor. Congress ave.
Yard, 87 Long Wharf.
for sale at a
Also first-class,
Coal. WOOD
Try us..
The Continuation of
The Greatest of All Clearing-Out Sales
We snail Offer our Entire Stocls.of
Splendid Chamber Suits !
In Walnut, Ash,
Cherry Woois at
Our goods and prices have proved so satisfactory
to the people of our city and vicinity during the
past week that they will doubtlessly be pleasantly
surprised and pleased to read the announcement
of our continuation of this great sale during this
week. Our establishment has been one sea of bar
gains, but in view of the liberal patronage and con
tinual inquiries for more, have added many new
attractions and made further great reductions.
Crowds throng our store daily, so call early and
secure a choice.
Bxsrxxs for
To make room for Jiew Goods which Mr Ford
zs now purchasing m Europe, we offer our bres-
em sioctz of uaomets, U locks, bronzes, 'Brass
rancy Goods and Foreigx Jfovclties at greatly
reaucea przees, ana many choice goodsregardless
of cost.
mahogany and
Far Below all Former Quotations I
Xow is the time to get a good Chamber Suit for little
money. A new lot of
Painted Chamber Suites !
Just in and to be decorated in the most approved mod
Store open every Saturday evening.
Rieliardson & Robbing'. Tlie best Canned Goods tn tlic market.
I.ii 11 ill Ham, Euneh Tongue, Boned Chicken, Roncd
Turkey, etc, etc., at tlic
A very choice assortment of English and Domestic Pickles, Golden Gate Packing CosGaK
fornin Canned Fruits, Peaches, Pears, Apricots, Muscat Grapes, Cherries,
Egg Plums, etc. Fine Groceries, Tea, Coffee, Spices, Fancy
Crackers. Wagon runs to Savin Rock each
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
during the season.
goods :
Telephone Connection.
Closed during the Summer season at 8 o'clock
ccpt Monday and Saturdav. '
We have in stock a large line of new patterns of
Carpets, selected for the Spring trade from the best
manufacturers, which will be sold at the lowest pos
sible prices.
Receiving goods daily from the well known house
of Messrs. W. & J. Sloane enables us to show the
full line of their PRIVATE PATTERNS.
Competent workmen to cut and fit Carpets wheth
er bought of us or selected in New York.
Curtain Goods and Window Shades. Plain and
ornamental patterns made and hung by obliging
H. "W". POSTER & CO.,
Brockett & Tuttle Co.,
Good Samaritans to Take a Vacation.
The last temperance meeting of the season
was held at Peck's Grand Opera House last
evening. An interesting address was deliv
ered by William T. Wilkins, of Philadel
phia, and a high official in thetemperance or
ders, who has recently returned from Hali
fax at a meeting of the National division of
xl o i" 'r- i .
luo ouus oi xemperance. oongs were sung
by the Thompson sisters and Dr. Bush. Sev
eral testimonies were given by men who
have been reclaimed from habits of drink
President Albee announced that there would
be no more meetings Sunday night until the
first Sunday in September.
An excursion to Pawson Park will be given
by the Good Samaritans on the 31st of July.
on the steamer Philadelpia.
.mi-, vjeurge xv. jveisey, or vv esc Haven, is
so far improved as to be able to attend to
his extensive business interests, but his
health is still quite delicate.
.Blessings come in many rorms, ana some
times in disguise, but Athlophoros, the new
ana successrui specine tor neuralgia and
rheumatism, comes to perform exactly what
is promised for it to limber stiffened joints
ana reinvigorate tne action of the muscles
swollen by disease. Mr. A. B. Davenport, of
oo r niton street, jcsrooKiyn, jn. y., wno suf
fered with rheumatism for a long time,
writes: "Your medicine has proved to me an
invaluable blessing.
not decided upon his place of destination, but nd ere joys that flow from a source that
Good health ia the greatest of fortnnc- nn
remedy ha o often restored thia prize to the cemetery and the stones and graves are in a
suffering m Hood'i Sareaparilla. Try it. pitiful condition
llrill rm rVu. 1 1
B " can nave needed Teat TT
utays umu ine nrst of September.
Mr. Jacob Keiser, in the olothinir fannu t
Jos. Keiser on State street, coes to Litntifi ni.1
for a three week's recreation.
has no failing shall not be embittered by the
thought that they are vain and fleeting, but
rawer mat iove, all pervading, all engross
ing love, shall add joy to joy, and hope to
hope throughout the countless cycles of eternity.
JBE you aware that In your blood the
taint of scrofula has a prominent
place? This Is true of every one.' It Is lia
ble at any time, on the slightest provocation,
to develop'' Itself in some insidious disease.
Consumption and many other diseases are
outgrowths of this Import ty of the blood.
Hood's Sabsaparilla. bas a wonderful
power over all scrofulous troubles, as the re
markable testimonials we hava received
unmistakably prove.
Messrs. C. I. Hood & Co.: Gentlemen
My youngest son has always been
troubled with Scrofulous Humor; sores in
his head disch&reine from hisears. and arnn-
uing sore on the Back of bis ear for two
years; bis eyelids would fester ana ulcerate, .
uiscnarging so loas i was odiikcu w vtasa
them open every morning, his eyelashes
nearly all coming out; he .was exceedingly
dainty, most of the tlmoeatlne but two sliglri
meals a day. We were unable to find ny-
c naa tne least enect upon mm uii
Hay Fever and Rose Cold.
I can recommend Ely's Cream Balm to re
lieve all persons suffering from Hose Cold
and Hay Fever. I have been a great sufferer
from these complaints and have used it. I
have recommended it to many of my friends
for Catarrh, and in all cases where thev have
used the Balm freely they have been cured.
l. Kennedy. Dry Goods Merchant. Ithaca.
N. Y. ie30mwf&2w
With Durkeft's KnLul nrmsin? t.hftrft iR nn wnjato nr
disappointment. You are certain to produce a good
sxuau. it costs less man nome maae ana is, oesiaes,
a uperu uioie sauce. jyiz eoaat
20,000 Celery Plants.
Dickerman has the above amount of extra
fine celery plants for sale at prices to suit.
varieties are Boston Market and Golden
Heart, the very best. Call and see them at
659 Chapel street. jyll 4teodltw
Physicians prescribe Crosby's 5 minute
cure for all aches and pains. It's sure pop
A bath not neoeesary A few drops only of
I crosDy s o minute cure kills all pain. At
druggists'. jyll 3teodltw
One reason why diseases of the bladder and
urinary organs are so difficult to cure is that
they frequently have no pronounced symp
toms. Hunt's Kidney and Liver Remedy is
peculiarly adapted to the cure of these com
I plaints, and goes at once to the seat of the
trouble, Riving relief at once.
jyl4 3teod ltw
vV "S thoroughly tested the ELBERON
FLOUR, P. Ferry, the fancy bread baker, says it is
the Strongest, Best and stands at the head of anv
flour in the market. PURE Old Government Java
Coffee 25c 300 pounds sold last week. This tells
w i lis quality. BaDnitt s Soap
5c. Higgms' Laundry 5e. Dury-ea's Starch in 40-lb
boxes 5c. Fancy Creamery Butter, in tubs 35c: by
the pound 27c. New Potatoes .35c peck. Lard by
the tub, 8c. Rolled Ox Tongue (very fine 65c per
can. Sardines, best imported, J5c. Don't keep
AmPni-An fieh TTJcJf t .
82 State Street.
Sterling Silver and Silver Plated
Ware in great variety, op
era lassos, cte.
Family & Pleasure Carriages
Of the Highest Class.
For the Spring of 18M we exhibit in our new
warerooms a lare and complete stock of Fine Car
riages, comprising all the leading styles of both
single and double Carriages. Gentlemen's Road
and Speeding Wagons in all widths and weights
Parties looking for Carriages are invited to examine
our work. mai9 -turn s
New ad
Wedding and Visiting Cards Engraved.
dresses engraved on old plates.
Monson & Son
796 Claapcl St.
241 & 243 State Street,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
ItY, consisting of BANGLE BRACELETS,
all sizes of SILVER BALL PINS at low prices.;
We desire to REDUCE our large stock oi:
and in order to reduce our stock at once, our;
prices we guarantee the lowest. j
Medoe Claret.
Quarts, per doz.,
Pints, per doz.,
we invite particular attention to this Wine'
which is made at the most celebrated vinevard in
California. We guarantee it a perfectly pure.
straight and sound Claret, possessing an agreeable .
and clean taste, not heavy bodied, and is particu
larly aaaptea to
Where a moderate priced and, and at the same
time, a REALLY GOOD article is desirable.
Our sales of this Wine the past season prove that
it gives better satisfaction than the ordinary grades
or rrencn wines, besides being
Opposite Elliott IIoiikc.
Red Raspberries. Black Raspberries. Ourrnnte
and Blackberries fresh every morning.
New Potatoes 4c peck; 31.50 bushel.
"We receive fresh everv week as fin Rntfw
be bought, which we are selling at Uoc pound.
Tillsbury's Best New Process Flour.
Cheaper than can be bought elsewhere.
$6.9-5! .9!! $6.95!!!
Don"t pay more for inferior flour, but buy of us
Tea and Coffee at lowest market price.
lowest market price.
61 Chapel Street.
tPTelephone. Goods delivered. jyl4s
Wearing Body Varnish,
Hard Dry Coach Varnish,
Damar and Shellac Varnish,
; Coaeh &, Baeking Japan,
Rubbing Varnish,
AH of our own make, at manii-
turers' prices.
Booth & Law,
1 Corner Water and Oliye Streets.
ni?eteI2P; Thos. R. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop
"'Trowbridge, A.C.Wilcox. Chas. S. Leeti.
M- Mason, Jas. D. Dcwell, Cornelius Pierpont
CHAS. PETERSON, President.
H. MASON, KyLEETE' V'Ce PreSid,?nt
GEO. E. NETTLETON, Assistant Secretary.
The Largest Assort men t
Prices Low.
Mid-Summer Novelties.
Particularly designed for young ladies, to be worn
when driving. There is no doubt that this will hi a
favorite style, although they are not sufficient lv nTo
nounced m style to become common. ,u-'e,lt,y Pr-
Whichpossess the merit of being stylish and gene-?i?fS0nUng-
Also Bonnets and Hats designed
for full dress occasions, or to be worn at sm Ser
resorts. An immense assortment of r
S?GS? Havenncmuing
Rough SiK3 Ah" r. " "' '"f inmminR
0 uume uiiuj ana newest design:
Children's Shade Hats a Specialty.
& e. jTbtmes,
97 Orange St.,Xear Chapel.
thing that
up without a scar, and not a sore in his bead
since. Sincerely yours,
No. 108 Merrimack St., LowellMass.
"We do not as a rule allow ourselves to
use our editorial columns to speak of anv
remedy we advertise, but we feel warranted
in saying a word for Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Sarsaparllla has been known as a remedial
agent for centuries and is recognized by all
schools of practice as a valuable blood puri
fier. It is put up in forms of almost infinite
variety, but Messrs. Hood & Co.. (Lowell.
Mass.) who are thoroughly reliable pharma
cists, cave hit upon a remedy of unusual
value. Certainly they have vouchers of.
cures which we know to be most extraor.
dinaiy."- Editors Lowell Weekly Journal. .
8old by druggists. Price (1; six for $9.
prepared by C HOOD CO., Lowell, Hut.
Ike Great Ininrr Sustained
I by those nsincr thfi noisnnnTiR mixtures adver-
I a: j . i J . .. .. . .
to restore gxay hair to its original color,
to renew the growth of hair on bald heads
and so on. is not halt Vnnwn Mr. O. A
Pelton, of Middletown. this State, has been
a druggist all his life -.and appreciated the
ueeu oi a true tome lor tne nair. Mis "Kai-
locrine" has received the endorsement of
I practicing physicians in his own town, also
certificates of parties whose hair has been
restored by its use.
Kallocnne" is sold by druKtrista at 50
cents. There is nothine . that will do in its
American Conch Drops (liquid) is the "old
reliable" family remedy for all affections of
the head,' throat and lungs. Keep it in the
house. . je3 eod&w2w
Every neat housekeeper in America should
use Sapolio; in fact, most of them do.
miy eodftnos
In order to make room for ex-
it-iituve repairs we shall make
special efforts to reduce
stock, and shall offer
BnsinessMen .
. asr.'-. wsi
IFyou! wish" to; try
our new plan of Co- I
operative stenogra
phy send us a postal
card or telephone.
and we will civa vou'atrial free, "x" Endorsed
by our leading business men. " Send for cir
cular. satsBa ri
Call and look at'theCalierraph. The per-
feet writing machine. Trial free. .,59531
811 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn
jyo om
72, 74 and 76
jyios -----
sunsiEit movriis.
Elegant Cabinets, the best in the city,
I -New styles of lnrim Tun.la l c
easels-very stylish and popular. Extra fine card
photos only Si, $1.50 and 2 per dozen. Cost twice as
much elsewhere. KnuHftil n;i i;i.,,, i.
life Size, at lpm than -tna-r.alf- ha ni
charge, and a fine frame given with each picture
No gallery in the city can begin to compare with
.ti in nut; ti urK ui IjOW ITlces.
Household Ammonia.
In the Toilet, Nursery, Laundry or House Cleaning
insures health, beauty and cleanliness.
For sale by
m27eod3ms and all Grocers.
A Pure, Healthful, Refreshing lrink, aidine Diirra
, AVERY LACTATE, CO., Boston, Mass
jySeodiims '

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