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July 18, 1884. VOL. LII. Special Untos. SPECIAL For thirty days we will offer the balance of onr Sum mer Qooda of every description at prices to in sure OEHEDIATE SALE. Tremendous stock of Parasols at wholesale prices. White Suites, White and Ecru Robes, Summer Shawls, Etc., Etc., Etc. In HAMMOCKS. HAMMOCKS. TiLiJ MOST PXJIFt-A.TT E Also a Large Stock of Chinese Fans, Lanterns, Etc. AT G. J. MOFFATT'S Paper Warehouse, 493, 487, 400 and SOX State Street. 1865 ili,l884 S'l'il p; A PIANOS TO KENT ! A full set or SECOISD-IIAISD BAND INSTRUMENTS lor sale very cheap. A Large Stock of Drams for the Campaign al ways on hand. BOARD AND ROOMS. Mf A FEW gentlemen can be accommodated with first-class board and pleasant rooms with modern Improvements. Locality second to none in the city. Terms moderate. Apply at je3 lm 35 WOOSTER PLACE. SPRUCE TIMBER ! Having secured our new stock ol Spruce Logs we are now pre pared to cut frame timber to bill at lowest Market prices. Studding planed to uniform width with out charge. NEW HAVEN STEAM SAWMILL GOMPANY. Foot of Cbapel Street. jyl2J0t BLOCK ISLAND CODFISH Just received the genuine article. Also salted Salmon, Canned Salmon, Spiced Salmon, Smoked Herring;. D. S. COOPER, 1vl5 3T8 STATE STREET. The International Express. DIRECT TO NEW YORK, BOSTON, PROVIDENCE, MERIDEN, HARTFORD, RPRINUFIELD, AND ALL POINTS NORTH SOUTH, EAST AND WEST. Prompt Delivery and Low Rates. Office No. 31 Center Street. R. L. DUNNING, Agent. febfitf SPECIAL NOTICE. JAMES . McAIPINE Respectfully informs his friends and the public that after an association of eighteen years with the firm of J. B. K1RBY & Son, has opened the store 90S CHAPEL STREET, next to the Boston Grocery Store, and feels confi dent from thirty years' experience in London, Eng land, and this city, in the actual making and repair ing of fine watches that he is qualified to give satis faction and he hopes by strict attention to business and moderate charges to merit a share of their pat- rntuw. ml7tf CHEAP WOOD ! WE are now selling our block wood, consisting of large pieces of Spruce, Maple and Southern pine, at $3 per half cord. ;Also furnish the best klnd Ing wood in market, consisting of DRY SPRUCE and SOTTHERN PINE mixed and of suitable size for immediate use. Seven large barrels of thus wood delivered in your yard er cellar for Si. ... Orders by telephone or poRtal card receive our prompt attention. NEW HAVEN STEAM SAWMILL COMPANY. Foot or Chapel Street. Jyl2 lot GREAT KIDSUMEB, Closing-Out Sale I OF CORSETS, HOOP SKIRTS AND BUSTLES IN OUR CORSET DEPARTMENT, Bolton & Neely, SUCCESSORS E. MALXEY & CO. Jyl4 DO YOU WANT TO LIVE WELL AMD NOT COST MUCH! Then buy your Groceries of K. S. Steven. Good goods, low prices and full weight. 6 Bbl Soft Wood, B of Hard, fl. I am selling for cash at way down prices, MEATS AND VEGETABLES, FLOUR! FLOUR! KLOURI The very best Flour In the city for $7 per barrel, 0c per bag. Good Flour for $4.28 per barrel. 8Sc per bag. Tea, Coffee, Spices at low figures. Quality unsur passed. You cannot do better than glvs me a call, for I can and will sell goods as low as the lowest. Telephone connection. Goods delivered. "E. S. STEVENS. 97 WHALLEY AVENUE. GOLD MED Al, PARIS, 187b.' BAKER'S Breakfast Cocoa. Warranted mbolutly pur Cmm, from which tbe excess of Oil has bean moored. ItbasAr timtt tht ttrengtk of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Bngar, and te tbersfor far more eeonoml. cat. It delicious, nonrUhtns, strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted In invalids as well at for persons In health. "Kiii . 8ol T Breeers everywhere. f. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, lass. ivie 1 ft Mpsciixl Notices. NOTICE ! ORGANS TO KENT ! MRS. DR. J. A. WRIGHT, Psychometrist and Clairvoyant. Consultation on Business, Minerals, Health and al Personal Matters. Readings of Character by Handwriting, Photograph or Hair. Price Gentlemen, $2; Ladies, $1. Mrs. "Wright can be consulted at her office, 98 Or ange street, daily, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. jn28tf 'ExiUxtahxmimts. LADIES' RIDING CLUB ! For Particulars Apply to MRS. R. M. HOOKER, 21 S1LVAK AVEXUE. jel7 8m &xtxxx3xmxs. TO GREENPORT, L. I., Tuesday, July 22, BY STEAMER ELHCITI. Tickets 75c; children 40c. Will leave Steamboat Dock at 8:30 a. m. If stormy, next fair day. j!8 4t PICNICS, Excursions and Fishing Parties. Tlic Stermcr Ivernia HAVING recently been painted and improved will be let for picnics, excursions and fishing parties. Sunday schools or family parties carried with com fort and safety, and landed at different points along the shore. Can be chartered for moonlight excur- oiii.t wre ouunu. rui iiiiuijuuliuii auunras J. E. BISHOP & CO., ai3 North Front Street, Fair Haven, Conn. Also telephonic communication. Fish lines and bait furnished to parties wishing them. jy!2 I3t STARIN'S GLEN ISLAND. America's Day Summer Resort ! TWO GRAND CONCERTS DAILY. DILLER'S MILITARY BAND. SUPERIOR DINNERS A LA CARTE. Klein Deulschlaiid ! THE STEAMER JOHN H. STARIN, capt. McAllister, Will make the first trip TUESDAY. JULY Hth, and from this date till the close of the season will make TWO TRIPS WEEKLY To Glen Island and Return. Every Tuesday anil Thursday, From Staiin's Pier, foot of Brewery street (five minutes'1 walk from Railroad Depot) at 8:30 a. m. sharp. Returning leave GLEN ISLAND at 3:30 p. m., arriving in iew naven m time to connect witn 8 o'clock train. Excursion tickets (New Haven to Glen Island and return - 75c. New Haven to New i ork and return via Glen Island and Pier lrt, North river - $1.50. Single tickets to Glen Island - 50c. Fare from Glen Island to New Haven - GOc. THOMAS WILL FURNISH THE MUSIC ON THE BOAT EVERY TRIP. No Intoxicating drinks obtainable on this steamer. Glen Island is officered by efficient uniformed police. Ladies and Children unattended will find nothing to mar their pleasure. positively no iree ust. kj. m. l'uaaum, je30tf Agent, Starin's Pier. Acknowledged the finest excursion steamer eve run from New Haven. THE SUPERB STEAMER PHILADELPHIA, (Capacity 600 Passengers) FOR BRADFORD POINT AND THIMBLE ISLANDS, DAILY, Leave Belle Dock at 0:45 a. m. and 2:45 p. m. Leave Islands at 12:15 and 5:15 p. m. Leave Branf ord Point at 1 :05 and 6:05 p. m. FARE EACH WAY .... 25 CENTS. Special low rates for excursions. For moonlight sails this steamer is unexcelled. Address jyl F. W. HINMAN, City. REMOVAL SALE ! On the 1st of August I will oecu the store in Gov. English's New Building, No. 152 & 154 Crown St. In the meantime I will sell oflTuiy large stock of goods, consist ing of 150 different brands of WINES AND LIQUORS COST, rather than incur the expense and trouble of removing goods from one location to anoth. er. deal only in pure goods. Fine Cigars a Specialty. H.- J. REYNOLDS, 147 CROWN STREET, New Iluvcn, Conn. BLAINE AND LOGAN, Splendid Portrait, fcJxiW, for i cenU-10 H for 10 cent, call and nw them NORTHROP'S, 007 CHAPEL KTIIEET, JylS Just below the Brldg;e. ihanmat nl o ivi In ttiA . I T i' i Kit it wsirwl I ... llu half cord, quarter cord or Barrel. Orders by mail ur UMepuwus will roumvai jjnn i jj atM9MI.I4JU, NEW HAVEN WOOD YARD, noUtfis EAST ST., OPP. MYRTLE. w 768 Cliapel zv& Estate. LOTS FOR SALE. AS. SIX valuable Building lots on Nash street, liiiii between Eagle and Willow streets. Lots each JlisiJL50xl25. Terms easy. One-half or more can remain. Also a lot on Eagle street, 100 feet front, and a large triangular piece of land in the rear. For par ticulars call at mERWTN'S Real Estate Office, jy2 T59 Chapel Street. FOR RENT. fsfy TO a good tenant, first floor of house 795 ; State street, at a low price. Also two tene UL ments on Orchard street. Inquire at 146 Crown street. QLOSLN HALL. Jyatf THOMAS O'BRIEN & CO Real Estate and Loan Agents, 800 CHAPEEL STREET. $50,000 to loan at 5 and 6 per cent, in sums to suit. For sale, double house and lot, 60x150 on Chapel street, for $7,500. Small house and large lot on Ver non street for $3,500. Large two family house on Orchard street, opposite Charles street, for $2,250 a bargain. A small honse and large lot on Congress avenue; will be sold for much less than it Is worth, as the owner is leaving the city. Two houses on Wallace street, near Grand, for sale very cheap. tOffice open every evening. j2 FOR SALE, MA FINE residence in West Haven on First avenue, containing 11 rooms, also barn, hen nery, bath house and all necessary outbuild ings, in good repair; well stocked with fruit trees and grapevines. Lot, 340 feet front with a depth of 50 feet, the rear facing the harbor. Also a house and lot on Water straet. Lot 95 feet front, running back to the channel 320 feet deep; a good location for a business enterprise desiring a wharf privilege. For price, &c. call on or address WALTER A. MAIN, j'23 West Haven Conn. FOR RENT. MONE front room, 73x38, on fourth floor of Quinnipiac Building, No. 698 Chapel street. "Very desirable for a light manufacturing bus iness, premises being supplied with steady power, steam neat and elevator for freight. Lighted on three sides. May be leased for a term of years. HENRY F. ENGLISH. m29tf 92 Orange Street. BUILDING LOTS FOR SALE ! M MONEY furnished to assist men in buiiding houses. R. E. BALDWIN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 CHAPEL STREET. j27daw FOR RENT, f FIVE rooms Fo. 553 State street, water clos f et, gas and water; and five rooms corner yL South and Park streets. Inquire at No. 792 Chapel street. Room 2. JACOB HELLER. my2 FOR SALE, THREE HUNDRED AND FIFTY FEET of land in the Eleventh Ward. Price very low. T. r. Sloan & Son, - Room 3, Benedict Building. Jyo FOR SALE. MNo. 250 James street, just north of Grand street, on a lot 35x100, a nearly new seven room house that can be occupied by two small families.- The entire premises have been well cared for and are in first-class order. Price $2,000. FOR RENT. The Grand Street Livery Stables (old number 1S2) formerly occupied by Allen Seaman. The premises are modern and desirable in all respects and in per fect order. There are accommodations for thirty six horses and ample storage for the carriage outfit. A low price for the rental will be made to a respon sible tenant. FOR RENT. Thirteen houses and thirty-one tenements in vari ous parts of the city. tOpen evenings. HORACE P. HOADLEY, HOADLEY BUILDING. FOR KENT, MA first-class house on ork street, near Chapel. Has 12 rooms. All modern conven iences, and in fine condition throughout. In quire at 174 York street. . to 5 IN VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to West Haven there will be some call for Ruilding Eots. I have a tract of land, finely situated, close by West Haven Green, on Church street, 400 feet front and 200 feet deep, which I will sell at $5 per front foot, or will take less for the whole of it. There is nothing else so favorably located that can be bought nearly as low. EDWARD A. RAY. aaitf REALTY EXCHAME! Houses, Lots, Rents, Loans. For rent, houses, tenements and stores in good lo calities. For sale or exchange Property for business pur poses within four minutes'1 walk of postoffice. Fifty choice lots on Kelsey and Ridge avenues. West Haven. Call at once. F. M. DEIVISOIV. Room 4, Glebe Building, corner Church and Chapel streets. ml9 OFFICE OPEN EVENINGS. FOR SAMS, MA NUMBER of good lots In different parts of the city; price low. . A fine house with all the improvements, lo cated in the center of the city; can be seen at any time. FOR RENT, A number of good Houses and Tenements. Money to loan in amounts to accommodate, at NO. 70 CHURCH STREET, ROOM 2. tS"Office open evenings from 7 to 8. Call L. F. COIHSTOCK, je28 FOR SALE, fitk. TWO family house on Sylvan avenue, $800 cash required. Two family house on Jackson ILiUILstreet, $350 cash required. mBtf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St. A. M. HOLMES, HOUSE MOOVER, HAS for rent the 2d floor of house No. 83 Houston St., $10 per month. Half of house .No. 4. Lewis St. 190 Clinton Ave., 1st floor. 10 ier month. Half of House 177 Meadow St.. $15 per month. 2d floor No. 12 Newhall St., $8permonth. and two rents on Ivy St., for $8 per month each. Also for sale houses 78 Woolsey St., 190 Clinton Ave., 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St., on easy terms. tSWanted Thirty more houses to rent. ma4 OFFICE 59 CHURCH STREET. HINMAN'S REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Money to loan at 5 per cent- Prooertv in all parts of the city for sale. Seashore residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and West Haven. The beautiful Bavin Rock, including sev eral acres of natural grove. This is the finest loca- uuu lur u iiuki or irsiucucc 111 ure o win; cum v m irn sold at a bargain. L. B. HINMAN mya pq unuron fat. FOR RENT. Several iiiee Houses. Tenements For Rent. A lot of first-class Tenements, $10 to $30 per month. Fire insurance policies criven in the best companies and none others. Those who are changing their residences this spring would do well to call. We will insure your Furniture or Dwelling at the LOWEST POSSIBLE RATES. Property placed in our hands will be properly taken care of. Repairs made at lowest rates by competent work men. Rents Collected. II. C. LONO'S AGECY, 63 CHURCH STREET. Open Evanings. Opposite Postoffice. aastf E. HOOKER, 19 Exchange Building. HAS FOR RENT First floor on Cedar street. Second floor on Saltonstall avenue. First floor on Sylvan avenue. First floor on Poplar street. First floor on Goffe street. First floor on Stanley street. Second floor on Whalley avenue. Farm in Farir Haven. Also a large house on High street, 14 rooms, finely furnished, all improvements; for rent for the season at price of unfurnished. W. C. WARREN, Manager of renting and collect ing department. m37. ftitf 5 L A I H E I A ' FVI wanted CLEVELAND The best pictures! published. Size22x 38. Heavy paper, beautiful tints. Send! 35 cents for sample) AND AND copy, or 50 cents; sforl LOGAN I the two pictures, 'HENDRICKS. and terms toaeentsl WARREN S. ROBINSON, HI Oliver Street, Boston. jv"H(Hiirn THE SURE CURE FOR KIDNEY DISEASES, , LIVER COMPLAINTS. CONSTIPATION. PILES. AND BLOOD DISEA8E8. PHYSICIANS ENDORSE IT HEARTILY. "JUawy-Wort Is th most saoosatful Nmsdy Xarsvtuod." Dr. P. o. Biura, Monk ton, vt. "Kldnsr-Wort Is always hUiW X. . H. Clrk, So. Km, V. TMasr-WortliassiaradinrwllksnsrtwaTsars sufiMing." Sr. o. If . "Mtntfl1n. Sun Ttuf IN THOUSANDS OF OASIS tthsseadwhaTalllMhdfklld. It 1 mild, batsfflount. OEKTAUi 111 ITS ACTIO, bat hsnnlws In sll omm. MrltslaaiuesthslllMara HrMHtiNui BtvM timw I.ir to all th Important organ of th body. Ths natwsl aotlon of ths KJdnsrs Is MMimd. Tha I4var Is elssnasd of ill n and tns Bowsls mors freolv and Wlihfhii. lathis way th wont dls.was si sradioatsd TIICM, ttM LIQUID SB DT, SOLD ST MOIMISM, lry can be mil by mall. WEIXW, MCUAHPgQtt I'O. Bna(M V. IACTART, THE ACID OF MILK. A Puce, Hoslthf iU. Refreshing Drink, siding Diges tion. Bold by Druggists everywhere. AVERY LACTATE, CO., Boston, Mass. jy9eod2ms Local Weather Record. FOR JULY 17, 1884. 7:1 11:16 3:1S 7:16 11:16 M- A- M. P. ST. P.M. P.K. Barometer 29.80 39.81 89.80 29.84 29.89. Thermometer. . .OS 71 74 72 64 Humidity .73 SS 48 57 69 Wind, in direction and velocity in miles per hour.. N 5 N 11 N.W 10 W4N6 Weather Clear Fair Clear Clear Clear. Mean bar., 29.828: mean temp., 67.2: mean humid ity, 63.3. Max. temp., 76.; min. temp., 64.; rainfall inches. Max. velocity of wind, 13 miles. FOB JULY 17, 1883. Mean bar., 29.949: mean temp., 75.3: mean humid ity, 81. Max temp., 84. ; min. temp., 63. - . J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. U. 8. A. A minus sign 1 prefixed to thermometer read ings indicates temperance below zero. t A dash prefixed to rainfall figures indicates precipitation too small to measure. MINIATURE ALMANAC. JULY 18. Sra Rises, 4:38 Moon Sets, I High Water, Sun Sets, 7:25 1 12:53 7:41 BIRTHS. BEECHER In Meriden, July 16, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. Beecher. MARRIAGES. RITCHIE WALSH In Brooklyn, N. Y., June 23, Charles Ritchie, of Meriden, and Miss Mary Walsh, of Brooklyn. DEATHS. 8ANFORD In Hamden, July 17, 1884, Maria, wid ow or tne late ijewis anioru, ot woodbnage, seed 80 vears. 1 month and 11 days. Funeral will take place from her late residence in Hamden, Saturday aiternoon, at x o'clock. ROBERT! In this city, July 17, Luigi Roberti, in tne Bist year ot ms age. notice or iunerai here after. McDERMOTT In this city, July 17, Thomas H. Mcuermott, youngest son oi dames ana tuen mc Dermott. - FOR RENT, l!Sw A SUITE of unfurnished rooms on first floor mYl Bubble for a doctor's office; also pleasant il&lLrooms on second floor; board if desired. 139 ELM STREET, jyl81 1 City. MRS. J. J. CLARK, Clairvoyant, Is now at Lake Pleasant, Montague Co.. Mass. She will return to this city in September. All letters addressed as above will receive prompt attention. jyl8 MADE TO ORDER E. MERWIN'S SON. 3S3 STATE STREET, Established 1857. G. II. Oldney, Dentist T 8 7 Chapel St. bet. State and Orange Sts. Teeth Extracted, 25 Cents. " " U lfl,.,l 1. .1... use of Ether or Gas, 50 Cents. Teeth filled and Artificial Teeth made of the finest materials and warranted. Prices the LOWEST consistent with first-class work. jyl8 FLOOR. FLOUR. BEST NEW PROCESS 66.75 PER BARREL. HARRY LEIGH, 670 Chapel Street. Connected by telephone. 318 BROADWAY CASH STORE. Nice Cucumbers 2c each. Cuba and Bermuda Onions 40c a peck. Tomatoes 6c a quart. Round Steak 18c a lb. Top Round Steak 18c a lb. Tender loin Steak s3c a lb. Porterhouse Steak 22c a lb. Best Rib Roast 18c a lb. Chuck Roast Beef 14c a lb. Soup Meat 5c a lb. We are selling Spring Lamb and Prime Veal very low. Corned Beef from 5 to 32c a lb. Sugar Cured Hams 15J6c, also Sugar Cured Shoulders only 11c a lb. Fresh Bologna 16c a lb. Cooked Corned Beef 16c a lb for Saturday. Nice Fowls for roasting 24c a lb, all full dressed. Also Spring Chickens (large broiling) only 28c a lb. and many other bargains at PAUL JENTE& BROS'., (Ol and 107 Broadway. FOR SALE. "T IGHT phaeton in good condition. Can be seen at Jj W. & R. FOOTE'S, iviejt 474 State Street. FOR SALE, AT A GREAT BARGAIN One rockaway, two top buggies, and two phaetons. Also two sets of single harness. The above are in good shape and will be sold at a bargain. Call at FLEMING'S STABLE, jylG 3t No. 666 State street. D. M. WELCH & SON Offer :15 boxes large juicy Iemons at 15c dozen 2 dozen for 25c. This is a bargain. Look at them. BUTTER IS niGHES. We have received 40 tubs of the choicest Cream ery Butter we have had this season. Although But ter is higher we shall sell it at 25c lb, or 4?4 lbs for $1. Full cream Cheese only 12c lb. Good Cheese 6c pound. Long Island Potatoes at 35c peck, $1-35 per bushel. Fresh Champion Peas at 40c peck. We shall receive a fresh lot of Blackberries and Currants Friday and Saturday morning. Wait for them. If you want to can or make jelly it will pay you. Fresh native Beets every morning, 4c bunch 2 bunches for 7c. Native String and Butter Beans fresh tliis evening. Butter Beans 40c peck. String Beans 40c peck. Ripe Tomatoes at 10c quart. Pure Lard 11 lbs for $1. Pure Mized Candy only 12c pound. Look at the Feather Weight Baking Powder. A cup and saucer or a hand-painted plate given away with every box. Everybody wants tbe Momaja Coffee because it is the best Coffee ever sold in New Haven for the money. If you have not tried it, do so. Remember we sell the Shredded Oats at 15 cents a package 2 for 25c. The best article ever sold. Try a sample package, Washburn & Pillsbury's Patent Flour at lower prices than can be bought elsewhere in this city. If you no not believe, it, come and be convinced. J" A good Black Mare for sale cheap. D. M. WELCH & SON, So. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue. The Largest Cash. Grocers; In the State. I7 DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S KEltlelsY Ifor f.hs Cure of Kidney and rtvr Com plaints, Constipation, and all disorders arising from an impure state of ths BLOOD. ' To women who suffer from any of tha ills pseu liar to their sex it is an unfailing friend. All Drnraists. One Dollar a bottle, ox addtsss Pr. JDsvid Kennedy, Bondont, N. Y. AMONG RAILROAD MEN, Popularity and Usefulness of Dr. Ken nedy's favorite Hemedjr A Thrill Ins Letter From a Master IHeehanle. Master Mkchanio's AUDSupsRiHTSDmrr'sOmcs, 1 Lowkij. Repair Shops of the Boston a Lowell r.r. V Lowkll, Mass., March 25, 1HR4. ) Dr. David Kennedy Rondout, N. Y. Dkar Sir: I think it Is due to you that 1 should make the following statement, and I make it volun tarily and willingly: On the 4th day of June, 1881, I was taken with what was called paralysis of the bowels. The seimire was unexpected and terrible. The stomach and other organs seemed to sympa thize with It and to have lost all power of action. For a long time my lire was despaired of, but at length 1 recovered so far as to be able to ride out. My the advice of my physician I visited Poland Springs (Vt.), hoping to benefit from the waters. But they did me no good. Neither were the best physicians of Lowell and Boston, whom I consulted, able to afford me more than transient relief. 1 gained no strength and my case appeared almost hopelrrfs. In tne fall a friend advised me to try KENNKDY'H FAVOUITK RK.MKDY, and although omxHu-d to patent medlclws, 1 mad the trial. To make a long utory short FAVORITK RKMKDY, In my opinion, savi-d my life. I consider it the liest preparation in the world for stomach difficulties, as well as of the Liver and ot her organs. 1 am glad to say It Is In general use among the railroad men in tills vicinity. Yours, etc., A. J. G1FFOHI), Mr. Gilford is the Master Mechanic of the Lowell division of the Boston it Lowell lcailroad, and his illness and recovery are known Ul liuwy who can testify to tha facta It) his iUer. Use tills mpdlclne for all diseases of the Blood, Kidneys, Liver, Stomach, Bowels and Skin. It may save you and yours from pain and death. JyUeodAwlmnr A PRIZE Send six cant hy postage and re ceive free a costly box of goods which will help all, of either sex, to more money right away than anv- thlng else in tlve world. Fortunea await the worker absolutely sure. At once Addrem TRUE & CO.. Augusta, Maine. VnnllUwC-WN cwu Aocj, losraitoM m.,m. v. News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. IN THE NICK OF TIME. The Thetis Stumbles on Lieutenant Grreely AND SIX OF HIS COMRADES. The Others of the Expedi tion iDead. WANDERINGS OF THE PARTY. A Graphic Tale of Arctic Suffering. " FOOD OFF CiPE SABINE. Lieutenant Greely Rescued Six of Sis Comrades Fonnd With Hlm-Elgbteen of tbe Party Cone to Their Last Rest A Graphic Xale of Suffering Among the Arctic Rigors. Washington, Jujy , 17. The following telegram -was received this morning from Commander Schley: St. Johns, N. F., July. 17 9 a. m. To William E. Chandler, Secretary of the Navy, Washington: The Thetis, Bear and Lock Garry arrived here to-day from West Greenland. All are well. We separated from the Alert 150 miles north during a gale. At 9 p. m. on June 22,five miles oft Cape Sabine,in Smith's Sound, the Thetis and Bear rescued the fol lowing alive: Lieutenant A. W. Greely, Ser geant Brainard, Sergeant Fredericks, Ser geant Long, Hospital Steward Beiderback, Private Connell, Sergeant Ellison. They are the only survivors of the Lady Franklin Bay expedition. Sergeant Ellison had lost both hands and feet by frost bite, and died July 6 at Godhaven, three days after amputation, which had become imperative. . Seventeen of the twenty-five persons com posing this expedition perished by starvation at the point where found. One was drowned while sealing to procure food. Twelve bodies of the rescued were found and are now on board the Thetis and Bear. One Eskimo Turnevik was buried at Disco in accordance with the desire of the Inspector of Western Greenland. Five bodies, buried in the ice at a fort near the camp, were swept away to sea by winds and currents before my arrival, and could not be recovered. The names of the dead re covered with date of death are as follows : Ser geart Cross, January 1st, 1884; Wederick, Eskimo, April 5th; Sergeant Linn, April 6th; Lieutenant Lockwood, April 9th; Sergeant Jewell, April 12th; Private Ellis, May 19th; Sergeant Ralston, May 23d; Private Whistler, May 24th; Sergeant Israel, May 27th; Lieu tenant Kingsbury, June 1st; Private Henry, June 6th; Private Schneider, June 18th. The names of the dead, buried in the ice at the fort, with the date of death, whose bod ies were not recovered, are as follows ; Ser geant Rice, April 9th, 1884; Corporal Salem, June 3d; Private Bender, June 16th; Acting Assistant-Sergeant Pavy, June 16th; Sergeant Gardner, June 12th. Drowned while break ing through the newly formed ice while sealing: Jans Edwards, Eskimo, April 24th. I would urgently suggest that the bodies now on board be placed in metallic cases here for safer and better transportation in a sea way. This appears to me imperative. Greely abandoned Fort Conger on August 9, 1883, and reached Baird Inlet on Septem ber 29th following, with the entire party well. He abandoned all his boats and was adrift for thirty days on an ice-floe in Smith's Sound. His permanent camp was estab lished on October 21, 1883, at the point where he was found. During nine months his par ty had to live upon a scant allowance of food brought from Fort Conger, that catched at Prayer Harbor and Cape Isabella by Sir George Nares in 1875, but found much damaged by lapse of time; that cached by Beebe at Cape Sabine in 1882, and a small amount saved from the wreck of the Proteus in 1883 and landed by Lieuten ants Garlington and Colwell on the beach where Greely's party was found camped. When these provisions were consumed the party was forced to live upon boiled sealskin strips from their sealskin clothing, lichens and shrimps, preserved in good weather when they were strong enough to make ex ertion. As 1,300 shrimps were required to fill a gallon measure, the labor was too ex hausting to depend upon them to sustain life entirely. The channel between Cape Sabine and Lit tleton Island did not close on account of vio lent gales all winter, so that 240 rations at the latter point could not be reached. All Greely's records and all instruments brought by him from Fort Conger are recovered and are on board. From Hare Island to Smith's Sound, I had a constant and furious struggle with ice in impassable floes. Solid barriers of ice were overcome by watchfulness and patience. No opportunity to advance a mile escaped me, and for several hundred miles the ships were forced to ram their way from lead to lead through ice varying in thickness from three to six feet, and when rafted much greater. The Thetis and Bear reached Cape York June 18, after a passage of twenty-one days in Melville Bay with the two advance ships of the Dun dee whaling fleet, and continued to Cape Sa bine. Returning, seven days later, fell in with seven others of this fleet off Wosten holme Island, and announced Greely's rescue to them that they might not be delayed from their fishing grounds nor be tempted into the dangers of Smith's Sound in view of the reward of $25, 000 offered by Congress. Returning across Melville Bay we fell in with the Alert and Lock Garry off Devil's Thumb, struggling in heavy ice. Commander Coffin did admirably to get along so far with the transport so early in the season before an opening had occurred. Lieutenant Emory with the Bear has support ed me throughout with great skillfnlness and unflinching readiness in accomplishing the great duty of relieving Greely. I would ask instruction about the Lock Garry, as the charter party held by her master differs in several respects from mine. The Greely party are very much improved since the rescue, but were critical "in the ex treme when found, and for several days after. Forty-eight hours' delay in reaching them would have been fatal to all now living. The season north is late and the closest for years. Smith's Sound was not open when I left Cape Sabine. The winter about Melville Bay was the most severe for twenty years. This great result is entirely due to the un wearied energy of yourself and the Secretary of War in fitting out this expedition for the work it has had the honor to accomplish. W. S. Schley, Commander. Later in the day General Hazen received two telegrams from Lieutenant Greely con taining additional particulars of the hard ships and sufferings endured by the party since last August, as well as a summary of the results of their explorations during the past two years. The first of these despatches read as follows: St. Johns, N. F., July 17, 1884. To the Chief Signal Officer, Washington: Brainard, Biederbeck, Connell, Freder icks, Long and myself, sole survivors, arriv ed to-day, having been rescued at the point of death from starvation by the relief ships, Thetis and Bear on June 2'i in Camp Clay, northwest of Cape Sabine. All are now in good health but weak. Sergeant Ellison; who was rescued, died July 8. Cross died last January; Christainsen, Linn, Rice, Lockwood, Jewell and Edwards in April; Ellis, Ralston, Whistler and Israel in May; Kistingbnry, Nalor, Honry, Bender, Pavy, Gardiner and Schneider in June. We abandoned Fort Conger August 9, and were frozen in a pack off Victoria Head on August 29. We abandoned the steam launch on September 18, eleven miles northeast of Cocked-Hat Island. When on the point of landing we were three times driven by south west storms into Kane Sea. Finally we land ed September 29, in Baird Inlet. Learning by scouting parties of the Pro tens disaster and that no provisions hod been left for tin from Isabella to Cape Sabine, we moved and estab lished winter quarters at Camp Clay, half way between Cape Sabine and Cocked Hat Island. An inventory showed that with daily rations of four and a half ounces of meat, seven ounces of bread and dog biscuits and four ounoes miscellane ous the party would have ten days' full ra tions left for crossing Smith's Sound by Lit tleton Island March 1st. Unfortunately Smith's Sound remained open the entire winter, rendering crossing it impossible Game failed despite daily hunting from earl in February. Before the sun returned only five hundred pounds of meat hod been ob tained. This together with minute shrimps, seaweed, sassafras, rock lichens and sealskins were resorted to for food with results as shown by the number of survivors. The last reerular food was issued on May 14th, As there were only one hundred and fifty founds of meat left by Garlington I was compelled to send in November four men to obtain one hundred and forty-four pounds of English meat at Cape Isabella. During the trip Ellison froze solid both hands and feet and lost them all, surviving, how ever, through our terrible winter and spring until July 8. The survivors owe their lives to the indomitable energy of Captain Schley and Lieutenant Emory, who, preceded by three and accompanied by five whalers, forced their vessels from Uper Navik through Melville Bay into the north water at Cape York with the foremost whalers. They gained a yard whenever pos sible and always held it. Smith's Sound was crossed and the party rescued during one of the most violent gales I have ever known. The boats were handled only at immediate risk of swamping. Four of us were then un able to walk and could not have survived exceeding twenty-four hours. Every care and attention was given us. I have saved and will bring back copies of meteorological, tidal, astronomical, magnetic pendulum and other observations. Also pendulum, Yale and Standard thermometers. Forty-eight photographic negatives, a collection of plants and photographic prints, Esquimaux relies and other things were necessarily abandoned. The Thetis remains here five days probably. Signed Greely, Commanding. Lieutenant Greely's second dispatch is as follows: St. Johns, N. F., July 17. To the Chief Signal Office, Washington: For the first time in three centuries Eng land yields the honors of the farthest north. Lieutenant Lockwood and Sergeant Brainird on May 12th reached Lockwood Island in latitude 83.24, longitude 40.45. They saw from two thousand feet elevation no land north or northwest, but to northeast Green land yet extended was lost to view on Cape Robert Lincoln, latitude 03.30, longitude do. Lieutenant Lockwood was turned back in 1883 by open water on the north Greenland shore, the party barely escaping aritting into tne Polar Ocean. Dr. Pavy, in 1882, following Markham's route was adrift one day on the Polar Ocean north of Cape Joseph Henry and escaped to land, abandoning- nearly everything. In 1882 1 made a spring and later a summer trip in the interior of Grin nell land, discovering Lake Hazen, sixty to one hundred miles in extent, which is fed by ice from the Cape of North Grinnell Land and is drained by Ruggles river and Weyprecht fiord into Conybar bay and Archer's fiord. From the summit of Mount Arthur, five thousand feet, the contour of land west of Conger mountains convinced me that Grin nel Land tends directly south from Lieuten ant Aldrich's farthest observation in '76. In '83 Lieutenant Lockwood and Sergeant Brainard succeeded in crossing Grinnell Land and ninety miles from Beautux Bay, the head of Archer's fiord, struck the head of a fiord from the western sea temporarily named by Lieutenant Lockwood Greely fiord. From the center of the fiord in latitude 80.30, lon gitude S8.30, Lieutenant Lockwood saw the northern shore twenty miles west and the southern shore extending some miles, with Cape Lockwood some seventy miles distant, apparently a separate land from Grinnell Land. Have named the new land Arthur Land. Lieutenant Lockwood followed, going and returning found an ice cape averaging about one hundred and fifty feet perpendicular face. It follows that Grinnell Land interior is ice-capped with a belt of country some sixty miles wide between the northern and south ern ice capes. In March, '84, Sergeant Long while hunting looked from the northeast side of Mount Carey into Hayes Sound, seeing oh the northern coast three capes westward of the farthest seen by Nares in '76. The sound extends some twenty miles farther west than shown by the English chart, but is possibly shut in by land which showed up across its western end. The two year station duties, observations, all the explorations and the re treat to Cape Sabine were accomplished with out lossof life, disease, serious aceident or even severe frost bite. No scurvy was expe rienced at Conger and but one death from it occurred last winter. Signed Greely, commanding. General Hazen this afternoon sent the fol lowing despatch to Lieutenant Greely: "Our hearts are overflowing with gladness and thanks to God for your safety and in sadness for those who without fault of yours are dead. Your family are well and in San Diego." Admiral Nichols also wired Commander Schley the heartiest congratulations to him self, officers and men and directed him to use his discretion about the care and transporta tion of the bodies. The news of the rescue of the survivors of the Greely party was received at the Navy department this afternoon and created a pro found sensation. It was the chief topic of conversation at the War and Navy depart ments this afternoon. The sentiment was universally one of gladness at the rescue of the seven men, mingled with sadness for the loss of the remaining eighteen of the party. Many well informed officials had looked for ward with dread to a report that all would be found dead and some had felt apprehension even about the safety of Captain Schley and the rescuing party. Both army and naval of ficials feel highly gratified at the success of Captain bchley's expedition. Now that Lieutenant Greely has been found at Cape sabme there is a disposition shown by some to again criticise the efforts of Lieutenant Garlington, who sailed with the ill-fated Proteus from St. Johns last June to find and provision Greely and his party. General Hazen and Commodore Walker are inclined to think that what has been charged as the greatest error of the Proteus expedi tion, the failure to leave provisions at Little ton Island, would have made no difference in the sad result, as Greely and his men were unable to reach that point. General Hazen thinks Garlington should have left more of the provisions saved from the Proteus, at Cape Sabine Captain Davis, who was a member of the. Proteus board, thinks tne great mistake of the expetition was in not landing stores at Cape aabine instead of trying to take them further north. Had this been done the Greely party might all have been saved, but of course Garlington had no orders to land stores there and could not do it. The Story of the Rescue How the Lost Party Was Found A Pitiful Tale of Human Suffering. St. Johns, N. F., July 17. The story of the rescuing party told by Captain Ash, ice pilot on the Bear, is as follows: "We sailed from St. Johns, May 4; reached Upernavik on the 29th; Duck Island, June 6; Cape York, June 18, and Payer harbor on the 22d. At 7 p. m. we had both ships fast to a large, heavy floe in Payer harbor, and some of the officers and men left the ships for the shore in different directions. An officer from the Thetis found the record on Brevoort Island stating that Greely and party were all well and that they left Fort Conger on August 9 and landed at Baird Inlet on the 29th of September, after driving about on the ice nearly three weeks in the vicinity of Cape Sabine. The -record also told where to find his winter camp. Our steam launch being out and ready we were immediately sent away for the camp which was about three miles to the northwest of Cape Sabine. Meantime the Thetis blew her whistle to recall some of her men and they heard it at the camp and as we neared it we saw one man make his appearance where he could look down the cape. He saw the boat and came down to where we were going to land. Seeing but one man and the way he staggered down over the snow we thought it a bad omen. On jumping ashore the first question was how they all were. His answer was, "There ore seven of us left yet," sad news and a sudden reverse to our cheerful spirits of a quarter of an hour before. But it was no time to reflect; we must try to save the living. I jumped into the launch at once, passed some food that we were pre pared with and immediately started for the camp. It was blowing a strong gale. The camp was blown down except a stout prop under one end. TJie poor fellows had not strength enough to put it up. Six men lay there starving and not able to help themselves. Pointing to one, they said he was dying, but he rallied and is doing well now. We cut a hole in the canvas to give us room and commenced to feed them, servisg them all round gradually and not letting them have as much as they wanted. The launch was sent off to the Bear which was coming. The Thetis was also close at hand. Captain Emory, Dr. Ames, and a crew came on shore, a firs -was mode, the sufferers were attended ' to by Dr. Ames with plenty of warm milk and other suitable nourishment. Some of the party were soon able to stand and stagger about. Meantime Commander Schley and some of his officers hod arrTved and he began to superintend the removal to the ship. Stretchers hod been brought and the men were carried to the boats by blue jackets. Two men only were strong enough to be led down by men on each side of them to the boats. They were taken off, some on board each ship. It was then near mid night, the sitn shining and the wind blowing a fierce gale fortunately off shore, which kept the ice from coming in upon us. We proceeded with a good crew from each ship to unearth the dead bodies and wrap them in blankets over their clothes; a part were taken to each ship. Ten were buried on a ridge side by. side three hundred yards from the camp with a very high mountain just back. Two others were lying a little distance below the camp, the survivors not having had strength enough to bury them with the rest, making twelve bodies taken on board ships. Fout others were buried on the ice from the winter house, but jthe ice has) broken off and taken them with t. Edmunds, on Esquimaux, was drowned while hunting. It was supposed that ice had cnt a hold in his kayak and she filled. Total deaths since the par ty reached Cape Sabme last fall, 18. J. Ellison, who was trying to get the 250 rations left by Beebe in 1882, got badly frost-bitten. During the winter both his feet dropped off at the ankles and all his fingers dried up hard. I saw the doctor take them off. He also lost the top of his nose. For a few days he seemed to be getting on finely and was in good spirits, but in a little while he took another change, went wrong in the head, finally going to his long rest on " June 8, leaving six survivors of the twenty-five. The researches of the expedition were a suc cess. Latitude 83.24 was reached and a sec ond party crossed the western ocean. The party which went north travelled east to the 24th degree longitude. Schley's Greeting to His Wife. Washington, D. C, July 17. Mrs. Schley, wife of the famous i commander, received a telegram from her husband to-day announc ing his safe arrival at St. Johns and adding that he would leave there for New York as soon as possible. The lady expresses deep regret that the entire Greely party were not rescued. In conversation with a repre sentative of the United Press to-night Mrs. Schley Baid she would proceed to New York to meet her husband upon his arrival in that port. - Lieutenant Greely's Mother Hears the News. Newbubyport, Mass., July 17. The first information relative to the safety of Lieuten ant Greely received in this city was that telegraphed by the United Press to its corre spondent, who lost no time in conveying the welcome intelligence to the relatives of Lieu tenant Greely. John A. Greely was first visited at his residence. He could scarcely credit the fact that news from his brother had been received so early in the season, but was only too happy to hear that he was alive. Mrs. Fannie Greely, the lieutenant's mother, was next called upon. When the welcome news was given to her she was completely overcome as she too was expecting nothing for some weeks. Mrs. Greely could hardly express her joy in words, and though over whelmed with happiness at the thought that she would soon see her boy again, she was deeply grieved and cast down at the thoughts of the sad fate of her son's comrades and fel low sufferers. The History of the Expedition. The Greely party was one of two sent ont by the United States in accordance with an international scheme suggested by Lieuten ant Karl Weyprecht, commander of the Aus trian Arctic expedition on board the Teget hoff , who proposed to establish a number of circumpolar stations for the purpose of sci entific observation and practical exploration. After much labor an international Polar con ference was established, and the United States entered with spirit into the work. The stations were finally resolved upon as follows : The United States at Lady Frank lin Bay in Smith's Sound, and also at Point Barrow ; Denmark at Godthaab ; Germany in Cumberland Sound, on the west side of Davis Strait ; England at Fort Rae, in the heart of the Hudson Bay Territory, near the Great Slave Lake ; Russia at the mouth of the Lena and at Moller's Bay, Nova Zembla; Holland at Dickson's Haven; Norway at Bosekop, in the Alten Fjord; Sweden at Spitsbergen; Austria at Jan Mayen Island, famous for its fog and ice. The Finnish Landing equipped a meteorological station at Sodankyla; a branch station was also estab lished in Labrador. France selected a station near Cape Horn and Germany also sent a party to one of the islands of South Georgia. In June, 1881, preparations having been made for the United States colony, twenty two officers and enlisted men were assigned to duty as the force to Lady Franklin Bay. Octave Pavy, M. D-, was taken on board at Disco, Greenland, to fill the position of acting assistant surgeon with the expedi tionary force. In addition, Jans Edward, an Esquimau, and Frederick Thorley Chris tiansen, a half-breed; both of whom were engaged at Proven, accompanied the expedition. The colony thus consisted of twenty-five men in all. The Proteus, with the expedition on board, sailed from St. Johns, N. F., on July 7. 1881, and reached Cape Constitution, Kane's highest point. On the 4th of August they steamed up to the solid main pack, ex tending right across the channel and appear ing to be at least "twenty feet thick. The Proteus had then reached the southwest part of Lady Franklin Bay, and was within ten miles of her destination. For seven days the vessel was moored to tne ice, and Lieuten ant Greely almost despaired of attaining his object. But tne ice moved to the east ward and the ship was forced at full speed until Discovery harbor was reached, and there Lieutenant Greely determined to locate his camp. The anchor was dropped and the work of unloading the stores began. The carpenters set to work building the house. On the same day fourteen musk oxen were killed. Stores of provisions sufficient to last the party for fully two years landed. The house had double frames and measured sixty-one and twenty-one feet. In addition to the stores and supplies about one hundred and forty tons of coal were landed at the station, which was chris tened Fort Conger, in honor of Senator Conger, of Michigan, who had been instru mental in passing the bill through Congress which authorized the expedition. The Pro teus left the party on August 18, and re turned safely to St. Johns, N. F. Nothing has been heard ot tne Greely party from the day the Proteus left it until to-day. In June, 1882, the Neptune sailed from St. Johns to carry supplies to the party, but it got no further north than Cape Sabine, and after establishing caches it returned on June 2i, 1883. The second relief expedition sailed from St. Johns, consisting of the vessels Proteus and Yantic. The Proteus was crushed by the ice and sank, and the persons on board made their way to the Yantic, which returned to bt. Johns without effecting the object of the expedition. ' The present relief expedition consisted of the Alert, which was presented to the United States by the British government for this special service; the Thetis, a Dundee whaler purchased by our government, and tne Hear, a steam sealer from Dundee. The last of these vessels left New York on the 10th of last May. Dr. Octave Pavy, the surgeon of the expe dition, was born in Havre, France, and after a liberal and scientific education took part in an Arctic expedition sent out by France. He spent several years among the Esquimaux in Lady franklin Bay and Urmneil land. Af terward he formed one of the members of the Howgate expedition, and when this failed he remained at Disco, and afterwards joined the Greely party. COLLAR AND ELBOW. An Easy Victory for a Wrestler. New York, July 17. There was quite a large gathering of the sporting fraternity at Wood's athletic grounds, Williamsburg, to night to witness the collar and elbow wrestling match between J. McMahon, champion of the world, and P. Crowley, of Long Island. The stakes were $250 a side and the title. Mc Mahon was an easy winner, throwing Crow ley twice in a few minutes when he gave up the contest. Sherwln Admitted to Ball. Albany, N. Y., July 17. Frank A. Sher win, the noted western stock man who has for a lone time been confined in the Albany county jail for contempt of court, was this afternoon admitted to dbh in tne sura oi $3,000. Damages Recovered From a Constable. Halifax, N. S.,July 17. Rogers Amero, of Digby, who was extradited to Boston for the murder of Mrs. Carlton at Watertown and subsequently acquitted, to-day recovered $400 in a Supreme court suit for $5,000 dam ages against the local constable who arrested him. AN EXPLOSION OF FIREWORKS. Fifteen Killed and many Injured Paris, July 17. A dispatch from Poni cherry, capitol of the French possessions in India, states that a rocket exploded during the celebration of the fall of the Bastile. The building In which the rocket exphxied contained a large quantity of fireworks and a fearful explosion resulted, killing fifteen persons andinjuriiig many others. WILL 'POOL THEIR EARNINGS. Three Telegraph Companies Make a Consolidation. New York, July 17. The Baltimore aud Ohio and Bankers and Merchants' Telegraph companies and the Postal Telegraph and Cable company have united. Hereafter the three companies will pool their earnings and expenses for a period of twenty-five years and will be conducted under one management consisting of a joint committee composed of the executive committees of the several com panies. D. H. Bates, president of the Balti more and.Ohio, will act as executive manager and G. S. Mott, president of the Bankers and Merchants', as general manager. The union of the companies brings under one control over sixteen hundred miles of pole lines and one hundred and twenty thousand miles of wire lines. The Bennett-Mackay cable will form a part of the system. GHOULS AT WORK. A Startling Discovery Made In Virginia Chattanooga, July 17. A startling sen sation develeped to-day near Abingdon, Ya. It was discovered that grave diggers had en tered a private cemetery of several wealthy families, and five bodies, two adults and three children, had been taken. One grave which had been dug forty years was opened. It had been freshly dressed and the diggers supposed it had been recently made. One body was left beside the grave from which it had been removed. It is supposed the mis creants were after the bodies of two of Vir ginia's Governors who ore buried near there. THE CHOLERA. Death's Harvest Yesterday. Paris, July 17. There were fifty-six deaths from cholera at Marseilles and thirty- seven at Toulon during the past twenty-four hours. AN ACTOR UNDER ARREST. Charges of Forgery Made Against Him. New York, July 17. A detective attached to the Boston police called at the police head quarters to-night with a warrant for the ar rest of Louis Bishop, the actor who shot him self last week at the boarding house No. 58 Lexington avenue. It is stated that there are several small charges of forgery against Bishop and as soon as he is sufficiently re covered from the effects of the self-inflicted wound he will be taken to Boston to answer the charges against him. Base Ball. AT BUFFALO. Chicagos 0 00000002 S Buffalos 0 000000101 Base hits Chicagos 4, Buffalos 9: errors, Chicagos 9, Buffalos 3. AT BOSTON. Providence 0 0002000 35 Boston 0 2000001 14 Base hits. Providence 5, Bostons 6: errors, Provi dence 11, Bostons 9. AT CLEVELAND. Clevelands 1 0001000 08 Detroits u o u u v v u u u a Base hits. Clevelands li. Detroits 4; errors, Cleve lands 4. Detroits 5. OTHER GAMES. New York. Metropolitans 2. Athletics 5. Pittsburg. AUeghenj s 3, Washinetons (12 innings.) Baltimore. uaitimores la, isrooKiyns u. Louisville. Cincinnatis 1, Louisvilles 2. LOCAL NEWS. Personal. Mrs. J. J. Clark has gone to Lake Pleas ant, Montague county, Massachusetts. She will return to the city in September. Mrs. S. H. Moseley, wife of the proprietor of the New Haven House, has gone to Litch field for the benefit of her health. Professor E. L. Richards, of Yale, is now in the Adirondacks, where he will camp out for a month- Mr. P. S. Bennett, of the State street firm of Bennett & Sloan, and wife left yesterday for Norfolk, Litchfield county, to remain a few weeks. Mrs. Julia Strong, a well known and much esteemed old lady of Woodbury, died recent ly, aged about 70. She had been an invalid for many years. She was a siBter of Mr. Robert Camp, of Middlebury, and leaves rel atives in this city. The funeral took place on Wednesday last and was numerously at tended. Police Notes. There was a row at a place known as the Little Derby at the junction of Washington street and Howard avenue last evening. Officer Streit happened along after the row was over and seeing James Howard washing the blood off his face at a water tank arrested and brought him in. He had a severe cut on the top of his head which he claimed to re ceive from a beer glass or bottle and his left eye was closed from a blow he had re ceived. His reply to questions by Lieutenant Wrinn were so incoherent that little informa tion could be gained regarding the affray. A doctor was sent for and his wounds were dressed. An Old New England Divine. By Kate Gannett Wells in the August Atlantic President Stiles' last years had been as busy as his earlier ones. He had assisted in forming an anti-slavery society, and with fourteen others had signed its constitution, and he had published his history of the Three Judges of Charles I. , who had fled to America. He was always indignant that the Episcopal minister annually preached in com memoration of the martyrdom of Charles I. "If observed at all," he said, "it ought to be celebrated as an anniversary thanksgiving that one nation on earth had so much forti tude and public justice as to make a royal tyrant bow to the sovereignty of the people." He wrote most stately letters of inquiry to Sir William Jones about the Jewish colony at Cochin China, and a letter of seventy pages quarto to the Asiatic society at Calcut ta; hoping thereby "to recover the original principles of first-derived knowledge." The chronology of the Pentateuch, information about the ten tribes, whom he believed still existed, and the discovery of the original Hebrew copy of the Bible were subjects of constant anxiety to mm. lnougn naturally delicate in Health, ne indulged m "anteiucane studies," and, with paper and pencil always in his pocket, noted down points of observa tion and knowledge. His industry was truly amazing. Lis Lit erary Diary of conversation or reading com prises fifteen quarto volumes, each volume consisting of over three hundred pages. When Franklin gave him Fahrenheit's ther mometer he made observations with it from 1763 till within two days of his death, which are contained in six quarto volumes. At forty years of age he began to learn Hebrew and Syriac, and in one year translated the Psalms, Genesis and Exodus, read considera ble Arabic, and dipped into the Persic, Cop tic and other Oriental languages. He was eager to obtain a map of the Russian empire, published at St. Petersburg, showing the junction of the two continents a wonderful fact to him, if true. He wrote a Latin letter to the Jesuit college in Mexico and to the Greek bishop in Syria, asking about the Sa maritan Pentateuch. These inquiries in no way affected his zeal as a Congregationalist (the title of Dissenter he refused, for he was "under no obligation to return to the mother English church, though in South Britain he would have gloried in the name"); nor did they lessen his foresight, as when, after the capture of Montreal, he wrote, "It is proba ble that in time there will be formed a Pro vincial Confederacy and a Common Council standing on free provincial suffrage, and this may in time terminate in an imperial diet, when the imperial dominion will subsist as it ought in election," Under all his sturdiness shines his liberality. "Thanks to God," he says, "in every denomination in the church universal I can read of particular persons and churches and some clusters of churches eminent for piety as well as soundness in the faith. AVith all these my soul unites and harmonizes." Combined with all these great qualities of mind there was a curious vanity, which showed itself in the minute directions that he gave for his portrait. He is represented in a teaching attitude, one hand on his breast, the other holding a Bible. Behind him are conspicuous certain learned books; around him are various emblems, among others that of the intellectual world. In' a central glory are the letters JHVH, surrounded with three white spots, also representing worlds. The threo ascending hair lines refer to the Trini ty. The motto is, All Happy in God; "for as there are only two worlds known to have revolted, they count as infinitesimal com pared with other dominions." such em blems, he judged, would serve as descriptive of his mind, even if the portrait did not correspond with his face. RIESPYLT T BEST THING KNOWN WASHHTGBLEAOHING IN HARD CR SOFT, HOT OR COLD WATER. BAVKB LABOR, TIME and BOAP AMAZ INGLY, end gives universal satisfaction. Vo family, rich or poor should be without It. Sold by all Grocers. BKW ABB of Imitations well designed to mislead. PEAK LINE is the ONLY BAF8 labor-saving compound, and Uiravs beara the above symbol, and name ot JAMES PXLK. NSW YOKK. 'ffi&mxts. WTK1). SITUATION to do general housework or second work In a private family. Inquire at jyia it 4t f itA-wn aim.r.1. WANTED, A SITUATION by a competent Swedish girl to do general housework in a small private fam ily. City reference. Inquire at Jyl81t 31 SPRUCE STREET. WASTED, A CONTRALTO Singer for quartette; also Bass Singer for chorus. For particulars address frl8 2t p. o. BOX 134. WASTED, A PARTNER with $5,000 capital to enter Into a mercantile business in this city. A good trade already established, and a safe paying business. Address until July 24, LOCK BOX 470, jy!8 2t . New Haven. - XV i VI' 1 A at SITUATION by a good respectable girl to do second work or general housework. Inquire Jyl7 2t WASTED. A capable and reliable custom clothing cutter. Address BOX 2134. jy 16 3t Bridgeport. Conn. WASTED, To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to at jal7 28 CHURCH STREET. WASTED. M TABLE Boarders. Rooms for gentlemen and their wives at jylltf 509 CHAPEL STREET. Intelligence Office. EMPLOYMENT ofllce for males and females. Help of different nationalities can be supplied to private families, boarding houses, hotels and res taurants. The proprietor of thisestablishmantpays great attention in the choice of girls and women be fore sending them to fill situations. Calls from ths country at any distance are promptly attended to. Invalid and wet nurses at short notice. Male help for families and farm hands always readv. MRS. T. MULLIGAN, a2Ctf 197 George, corner Temple street. To Whom it may Concern ! MONEY liberally advanced in sums to suit on all kinds of merchan dise and personal property of ev erySaescription at EDWARD ENCKL'8 Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, 341 and 343 STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn. All legal transactions strictly Confidential. ja5 glimmer -Stcsorts. COVE HOUSE MORRIS COVE, NEW HAVEN. Hotel Bus Runs as Follows: Cove House to Belle Dock. 8:30 a. m., 1 p. m. Cove House to 920 Chapel street 6 p. m. Belle Dock to Cove House, 9 a. in., 2 and 7:45 p. ni. 926 Chapel street to Cove House, 7:15 p. ni. Sundays. Cove House to 928 Chapel street, 9 a. m. and 8 p. m. 926 Chapel street to Cove House. 10:30 a. ni., 9 p. m. O. S. BARKENTIX, PROPRIETOR. OROVE COTTAGE. AT SAVIN ROCK, FORMERLY OCEAN COTTAGE Summer Street, West Haven, Conn. H. A. CONVERSE, proprietor of the Austin House, New Haven, has fitted up and handsomely furnished the above cottage. It la now open for guesto. Beau tifully situated adjoining the grove and possessing all the facilities for comfort and enjoyment, Orov cottage affords a rare oppornity for sojourners at the seashore. jell 2m HINMAN IlOUSli, WEST HA VEX. Opened for transient and permanent guests. Par ties supplied with meals at short notice. Sea food fresh from the water. Vegetables fresh from the gar den. Connected by telephone. F. H. LUCAS, m84 2in Proprietor. BLOODGOOD HOUSE, Catskill Mountains. A delightful resort on the highest range of the Catskill. Postoffice, telegraph office, delightful scenery, no malaria, good board and pleasant rooms. Inquire of ISAAC T. GRAHAM. Manager, R. G. DUNN & CO., 747 Chapel street. New Haven, Ct., or the proprietors, BLOODGOOD BROS., mlfleodtsep Hensonville, Greene Co., N. Y. HOTEL SEA VIEW. SAVIN ROCK - - WEST HAVEN. CONN. The addition of electric bells to this hoiuBe and other extensive improvements make it second to none on the coast. The table and sen-ice will be unexcelled. Shore dinners, fish and game suppers served to order. Telephone connections. Stable under our supervision and in charge of a man unex celled in his department. SOUTHW1CK & CO. jyldawlm Proprietors. The Railroad Waiting Rooms, SAY IX ROCK. Spacious restaurant rooms. Large Pavilion. A good dinner for 50 cents. Parties will be guaranteed just reception on all occasions. O. HOWES, m34 3m Proprietor. OCEA COTTAGE. SAVIN ROCK SHORE. Mrs. 8. Holmes, Proprietress. The pleasantest place on Savin Rock Shore, elegantly fitted through out, now ready for summer boarders and transient guests. Views from its rooms and verandas unsur passed by any upon the coast. Bathing convenient and free from danger. Having had lonp experience in the business, cannot fail to please all who favor me with their patronage. Terms moderate. P. O. Box SHI, West Haven. Conn. jel3 Beach House. Savin Rook, West Haven, Ct. The popular proprietor Sea View 1B7SM680, Austin House, New Haven, 18S1-18S2, Beach WILL OPEN BEACH HOUSE JUNE 1st, 1884 IS t. IS8I. Osprey Beach. Coney Island of Connecticut. WILL OPEN JULY 1st. The most spacious and best conducted day resort on the Coast. The Shore Dinners Which made this place famous in past years will b maintained throughout the season. OCKFORD & JEROME. je30 lm COIVTHVEVTAI- IfOTEIi. SARATOGA SPRIXGS. Less than five minutes'' walk from the depot, th park and the various mineral springs. Accommoda tions first-class and terms low. Office at Beers'1 Pho tograph Parlors, 7tt2 Chapel street, where board and rooms by the day, week or month can be secured in advance. Circulars and all informatiou obtained. je21 lm Railroad Grove 'Restaurant. IX THE GROVE, PUTNAM, PROPRIETOR, FORMERLY W. H. PUTNAN & HALE. The most delightful place on the shore. Meals served at all hours. Roast Oysters, Stewed Clams, etc. All Temperance Drinks. Uillman's Celebrated Ice Cream. jezu xm BRANFORD POINT HOTEL. Hit AM 0!H, Cong's. SEASON 1884. tage aud Carriages connect with all trains at Branford Depot Elegant Dining Room and Sum mer Pavilion. DINNERS AND SUPPERS SERVED TO ORDER TO PARTIES. Telephone connects wtih tho house. Parties desiring information in regard to rooms, rates, etc., address GEORGE II. BROWNE, Jy7 lm Proprietor- SOIJXII iiOtjSK. Now Open Tor the Season. It has been refitted and pennauent and transient gfuests can bo ac(onimrdaied. Tlie grounds are spacioUH and good facilities for fishing. Dinners a specialty. rUage leaves Ht.i.lli End at 7:sso a. in., 1, 4 and 7 p. m. Humluys, On. in. und 7 p. in. leaves New Haven 0:30 a. in., 2:). D: l.'i anil H p. in. Satur days at i) p. m. Iinncinj? Tuesday and Friday even ln(?s at H o'clock. JOHN SMITH, Proprietor. JeW 3m . ; .. SKEl":i.irs It EST A I'll AT. SAVIN KlM'K HI I.I Now oiicii f..rtlic wito. ItiiTcnMed attractions. The llm-t HkutliiR Kink on th.' Hii..w I'M fiction anil 40 f.-cl wide. Klyiutt lli-n' ! Haiit. ccll. nt ll..:itliiK rai llltli. DINNKUM AMI KUI'PKKK HKUVKD AT SHOUT T1AH1.ES KHEEEEM. Will be mailed CRTC to All applicants and to uitomen of last r ntGi year without orderinar iu cuitomen of last year without ordering it. It contains Ulustrations, prices, descriptions and directions for planting all Vegetable and Flower Seeds, Plants, etc. InTalnable to all. , 0. M.1 FERRIC 5 C0.Bicu-.