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VOL. LII. August 19, 1884. mm mmm gpecial Notices in - ' trrUboru Balance of our WUtfi Dresses, Balance of our W& ani Ecm Wes, Balance of out Parasols anfl Sis Hes, Balance of oir Suiot Good's of all Ms,. , AT COST AND-BELOW COST, Large assortment of Black ly reduced prices. These are fine goods, French made, and good fitting. ' ' " ' ' " TWINES, CARPET WARPS, SEINE TWINES. Wicking and Cordage of all Kinds. Shipping Tags, Tourist Tags, Pin Tags, Etc, AT G. J. MOFFATT'S 105, -i7, 490 aiicl 1865 6fl 1884 PIANOS TO KENT ! ORGANS TO RENT ! a run set or SECOND-HAND BAND INSTRUMENTS lor sale very cheap. A Large Stock of Drums for the Campaign al ways on hand. O- 3dLY IjOOMIS. Mnmnx&c zsavts. BLOCK ISLAND, R. I. Only Four and a half Hours From New Haven. OCEAN VIEW HOTEL, The palace hotel of the seashore. i Magnificent fishing and bathing and driv line. Send for illustrated circular. N. BALL, Proprietor. O. S. HARDEN, Manager. JySl lm COVE HOUSE MORRIS COVE, HEW HAVEN. The Prettiest Seaside Resort in the Vicinity. The Fare Excellent. Terms moderate. Nr. S. BARKENTItf, PROPRIETOR, NEW HAVEN. MONEY ISLAND HOUSE, STONY CREEK, CONN. Una house has been refurnished and Kin nrtw nwn for the SBASOB. ' A lltm. Scoot dining room is one of the features of the house. No Mosquitoes ! Excellent View t FINE BATHING BEACH. The steam yacht BEATRICE will connect at the Main Land every hour and for every train. Also with the Philadelphia at Pot Island. Billiard Tables and a fine Bar. Postofflce address STONY CKEEK, CONN., H. D. KILLAM, Proprietor. ! The Railroad Waiting Room., SAVIN ROCK. Spacious restaurant rooms. Large Pavilion. A good dinner for 50 cents. Parties will be guaranteed Just reception on all occasions. O. HOWES, mat 3m Proprietor. OCEAN COTTAttE. SAVIN ROCK SHORE. Mrs. S. 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 long experience in the business, cannot fail to please all who favor me with their patronage. Terms moderate. P. O. Box 2S1, West Haven, Conn. je!3 BLOODGOOD HOUSE, Catskill Mountains. A delightful resort on the highest range of the Catskill. Postofflce, telegraph office, delightful scenery, no malaria, good board and pleasant rooms. Inquire of ISAAC F. GRAHAM, Manager, R. G. DUNN CO., 747 Chapel street. New Haven, gt., or the proprietors, BLOODGOOD BROS., m!9eodtsep Hensonville. Greene Co.. N. Y. Beach House. Savin Rock, West Havon, Ct. The popular proprietor Sea View 1879-1880, Austin House, New Haven, 1881-lSfS, Beach House 1882. WILL OPEN BEACH HOUSE JUNE 1st., 1884 m23 3m Railroad Grove Restaurant IN THE CROVE, W. H. PUTNAM, PROPRIETOR, FORMERLY PUTNAN & HALE. The most delightful place on the shore. Meals served at all hours. Roast Oysters, Stewed Clams, etc. All Temperance Drinks. Hillman's Celebrated i20 2m m v -1 k i u . SOUTH END HOUSE. Now Open for the Season It has been refitted and permanent and transient guests can be accommodated. The grounds are spacious and good facilities for fishing. Dinners a specialty. Stage leaves South End at 7:20 a. in., 1, 4 and 7 p. m. Sundays, 9 a. m. and 7 p. m. Leaves New Haven 9:80 a. m., 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p. m. Satur days at 9 p. m. Dancing Tuesday and Friday even ings at 8 o'clock. JOHN SMITH, Proprietor. sHEELE'S RESTAURAT. SAVIN ROCK HILL. Now open for the season. Increased attractions. The finest Skating Rink on the Shore 100 feet long and 40 feet wide. Flying Horses, Rifle Range, Ex cellent Boating facilities. DINNFRS AND SUPPERS SERVED AT SHORT NOTICE. CHARLES SKEELES. logo 2m BMALLPOX CAN BE REMOVED London, Perfumers to Her Majesty the Queen, have invented and patented the world-renowned OBLITERAIOR, Which removes Smallpox Marks of however long landing The application is simple and harmless, causes no Inconvenience and contains nothing inju rious. Send for particulars. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR. LEON & CO.'S "Depilotory" Removes SuDerfluous Hair in a few minutes without oTunpleasant sensation-never to grow again, lpled harmless. Full directions-sent by mail. Price IL . . , 'GEO. W. SHAW, Gen. Agt., 219 A TREMONT. STREET. BOSTON, MASS. ma8eodw Cheapest place in the city tobuy woodby the cord half cord, quarter cord or barrel. Orders by mail or telephone will receive prompt attention NEW HAVEN WOOD YARD. aoMtfis . EA8TST., OPF.KBTLE. and Colored Jerseys at great Paper Warehouse, v : SOI ' St Ate Street. '-27 tw tr LAKE PLEASANT ! 'Spiritualists' Camp Meeting ! ! The Largest In New England. REDUCED FARE, i SPECIAL TRAINS. Quick Time. No Change of Cars. MUSIC BY FITCHBURG BAND OF 24 PIECES AND THE RUSSELL ORCHESTRA. SPECIAL TRAINS WILL BE RUN TWO SUNDAYS August 24th and 31st, 1884. Leave Union Depot, New Haven, 6 a. m., arriving at Lake Pleasant at 9:50 a. m. Returning, leave Lake Pleasant 4:15 p. m., arriv ing in New Haven at 7:42 p. ra. Fare for the Round Trip $ 2. Trains will stop for passengers at the following points only: Cheshire, Plantsville, Southington, Plain ville and Simsbury. For list of Speakers, Public Test Mediums and Entertainments see small bills. Lake Pleasant is situated in Montague, Mass., on the- Fitchhurg railroad, about one hundred miles from New Haven. These trains will give an excel lent opportunity to see the beauties of the New Haven and Northampton Railroad, land passengers on the Camp Ground without change of Cars in time for the Morning Reliarious Exercises, returning at the close of the. Afternoon ifixercises and reaph New Haven at an early hour in the evening. E. A. RAY, S. B. OPDYKE, Jr., General Ticket Agent. Superintendent. au!6 13t - STARIH'S GLEN ISLAND. America's Day Summer Resort ! I TWO GRAND CONCERTS DAILY. DILLER'S MILITARY RAND. , SUPERIOR DINNERS A LA CARTE. Klein Deutschland ! THE STEAMER JOHN H. STARIN, CAPT. MCALLISTER, Will make the first trip TUESDAY, JULY 8th, and Irom tms aate uu rae close or me season wiu xnaxe TWO TRIPS WEEKLY To Glen Island and Return. Every Tuesday and Thursday, From Starin's Pier, foot of Brewery street (five minutes' walk from Railroad Depot) at 8:30 a. m. sharp. Returning leave GLEN ISLAND at 3:30 p. m.. arriving in New Haven in time to connect with 8 o'clock train. Excursion tickets (New Haven to Glen Island and return) - - 75c. New Haven to New York and return via Glen Island and Pier 18, North river - $1.50. Single tickets to Glen Island ... 50c. Fare from Glen Island to New Haven - 50c. THOMAS WILL FURNISH THE MUSIC ON THE BOAT EVERY TRD?. No intoxicating drinks obtainableon this steamer. Glen Island is officered by efficient uniformed police. Ladies and Children unattended will find nothing to mar their pleasure. Positively no free list. C. M. CONKLIN, je30tf Agent, Starin's Pier. Acknowledged the finest excursion steamer eve run from New Haven. THE SUPERB STEAMER PHILADELPHIA, (Capacity 600 Passengers) FOR BRANFORD POINT AND THIMBLE ISLANDS. DAILY. Ieave Belle Dock at 9:45 a. m. and 2:45 p. m. Leave Islands at 12:15 and 5:15 p. m. Leave Branford 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. BOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878, BAKER'S Breakfast Cocoa. Warranted absolutely pure Cocoa, from, which the excess of Oil has been removed. It has three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economi cal. It is delicious, nourishing strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons In health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. f . BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. E I am selling: Cigars inan- iiractiired from fine qual ity imported Tobacco at .Tfc apiece. HUGH J. REYNOLDS, " -.- " is ' " V, The Hungarian Wine Dealer, Nos. 152 & 154 Crown St. " New Haven, Conn. aul atam0aiuti - - T1 m eras teal s.vxtz. FOR RENT. a THE house No. 18 College street; fully fur nished; very pleasant and convenient. For particulars inquire of the agent, H. P. HOADLEY, au6tf Or on the premises. Telephone Stock, Wanted In Exchange for Real Estate. CJelden opportunity to Unload. HOUSES FOR SALE. Orchard St, $3,000, Greenwich Ave., $2,000. Elm St., $4,500, Hamilton St., $4,500, Kimberly Ave., $3,500, Lloyd St., $3,000, -Davenport Ave., $3,000, Congress Ave., $4,500. Dewitt St., $4,000. Kensington St., $6,000. J. MEL, BASSETT, Real Estate, 818 Chapel Street. au7 FOR RENT. MFIVE new tenements on Winter street at $10 and $11 per month. One new tenement on Bright street for $11 per month. FOR SALE. A large number of one and two-family cottages from $1,650 to $2,500 on easy installments. S. I. BLATCHLEY dc SONS, 16 Exchange Bnlldlng, au!4 Corner Church and Chapel Sta. REAL ESTATE WANTED. MA CHEAP piece or outside property;, im proved or unimproved. Will exchange city property for it. Call at R. E. BALDWIN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 818 CHAPEL STREET. aul6daw FOR SAIiE, M HOUSE, Bam, and about two acres of land, well stocked with choice Fruit Trees, Ber ries, Grapes, etc., in a good location, on easy terms. A number of good lots in different parts of the city; price low. FOR REXT, Two first-class houses on Howe street. Can be seen at any time. Rent for $525 and $575. Money to loan on Real Estate. Inquire at NO. 70 CHURCH STREET, ROOM . a"Offlce open evenings from 7 to 8. r.. F. COMSTOCK aul6 FOR REXT. MTO a good tenant, first floor of house 975 State street, at a low price. Also two tene ments on Orchard street. Inquire at 146 Crown street. GLOSLN HALL. FOR SALE, MNO. 85 Pine street, near the corner of At water, a new and substantially built cottage house with seven rooms; well arranged for convenience and pleasant in its outlook and sur roundings. The lot is 30x110. These premises are located in a growing neighborhood and are in all re spects a desirable home for a small family. A very low price will buy it. FOR RExT, Eleven houses and thirty-one tenements. They are located in different parts of the city. Money to loan on First Mortgage Security in sums to suit. Western Farm Mortgages bearing 7 per cent, in terest constantly on hand for sale. Beyond any doubt they are desirable securities. fcSP'-Open evenings. HORACE P.HOADL, - au5 HOADLEY BUILDING. WILLIAM H. WHEELER, REAL ESTATE AND RENTS. The care and rental of real estate a specialty. Unrented properties supplied with good tenants. Money furnished on Real Estate and Collaterals at short notice. Fire and Life Insurance risks placed with sound 4sMi reliable companies only. Rents wanted at once three whole houses for reliable ten ants. Undivided attention to delinquent tenants. Office 14 Phoenix Building, 818 Chapel street. Open evenings. jv31tf 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 house 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. ty-Qffice open every evening. j2 FOR SAL, ft A FINE residence in West Haven on First avenue, containing 11 rooms, also barn, hen UJr 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 street. 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, j23 West Haven Conn. FOR RET, FOUR furnished houses in good locations. MlL Several houses and tenements. T. O. Sloan At Son, Room. 39 Benedict Building gSOPEN EVENINGS. au7 FOR RENT, tFIVE rooms Fo. 553 State street,' water clos et, gas and water; and five rooms corner South and Park streets. Inquire at No. 792 Chapel street, Room 3. JACOB HELLER. mya N VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to West Haven there will be some call for . . . Building Lots. I have a tract of land, finelv situated, close bv 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. aziti FOR SALE, frSL TWO family house on Sylvan avenue, $800 feji j cash required. Two family house on Jackson EUsalLstreet, $350 cash required. m8tf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St. . A. M. HOLMES, HOUSE MOVER, 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. lt per month. Half of House 177 Meadow St.. 815 per month. 2d floor No. 12NewhallSt.. 88ner month. and two rents on Ivy St., for. $8 per month each. Atso ior saie nouses va .vooisey c, lautjiinion Ave., 29 Auburn St., and Atwater St. on easy terms. "Wanted Thirty more houses to rent. nia4 UjfJ'iUJS o UrlUKUil street. HINMAN'S REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENCY. Money to loan at 5 per cent. Property in all parts of the citv for sale. Seashore residences and lots at Savin Rock Shore and West Haven. The beautiful Savin Rock, including sev eral acres of natural grove. This. is the finest loca tion for a hotel or residence in the State and will be sold at a bargain. L. B. HINMAN mye re unurcn Bt. R. M. HOOKER, REAL ESTATE AGENT, 19 Exchange Building. HOUSES FOR RENT AND FOR SALE. " THE CARE OF PROPERTY A SPECIALTY. RENTS AND OTjbfflit BILLS COLLECTED. jyao FOR RENT. Several nice Houses. Tenements Fop Rent. A lot of first-class Tenements, $10 to $30 per month. I S U R A N C E. Fire insurance policies given 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. LONG'S AGENCY, 63 CHURCH STREET. Open F.vanings. Opposite Postofflce. a35tf gard and aoms. BOARD AND ROOMS. MA FEW gentlemen can be accommodated with first-class board and pleasant rooms with modern improvements. Locality second to none in the city. Terms moderate. Appiv at au3 lm S5 WOOSTER PLACE. - FOTATOISTrTrnTJESTFOTATBTS. Here you go ! The best in market for 25c and 30c per peck. Meats to go with them at same price. FLOUR! FLOUR!! FLOUR!!! Good Flour a specialty at $7 per barrel, 95c per bag. Steak 19c, 14c and 18c per pound. BUTTER ! BUTTER ! BUTTER ! GOOD ! BETTER ! ! BEST ! ! ! 22c. 26c. 28c. I AM BOUND TO SELL, Peaches every day. t-Telephone. Goods delivered- Call at 97 Whallej Avenue. E. S. STEVENS. FINE NEW SALT MACKEREL ! Fresh Salmon, Spanish mackerel, Hard and Son Crabs, -Sea Bass, Blachfish, Krfbsters, Round and Long Clams, -Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., at A. FOOTE & CO.'S, .858 ST.TI3 JSJT. "an8 - PEACHES Oranges, Lemons, Bananas, Water melon., Citron melons. Apples, " Tomatoes, Sweet Potatoes , And Everything kept In a first-class Orocery. HARRY LEIGH, 670 Chapel Street. Telephone. an 16 THE "ANDREWS," KEELER & CO., Eastern Agents. - SEND FOR CIRCULAR. 83 TO 91 WASHINGTON STREET, CORNER ELM, aamwsSmar BOSTON. Local Weather Record. - - TOR ACQ.. 18. 1884. 7:16 lf!l 3:16 7:16 11:16 A. M. A. H. . P. M. P.M. P.M. Barometer -. 30.18 80.11 30.07 80.07 30.06 Thermometer... 68 78 83 75 71 Humidity .90 03 ,67 83 . 92 Wind, in direction and velocity in , miles per hour.. SW3 85 8W7SW8 SWi Weather,.. Smk'y Hazy Hazy Hazy Hazy Mean bar., 80.09; mean temp., 81 ; mean numid- lt!Max. temp., Mi min. temp., 66; rainfall .0 inches. . Max. velocity of wind, 10 miles. - FOR AUG. 18, 1883. Mean bar., 30.02; mean temp, 70.3; mean humid ity, 92.7. , ' Max temp., 78.5; min. temp., 63. J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. U. S. A. - A minus sign t prefixed to thermometer read ings indicates temperature below .zero. .. . t A dash prefixed to rainfall figures indicates precipitation too small to measure. BIRTHS. HOEY In Southington, Aug. 13, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hoey. MARRIAGES. DUNGWORTH EAGER In Hartford Aug IS, by the Rev. J. L. Peck, Ezra Dungworth and Hiss Mary A. Eager, both of Waterbury. DEATHS. LYONS In this city, Aug. 18, Katie A. McQueeney, wife of William E. Lyons, aged 26. year and 11 PLATT In Derby, Aug. 18, Zenas M. Piatt, aged 65 years, 9 months and 3 days. MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED, AtTOUST 18. Sch Addle M Chadwick, Thatcher, Baltimore. Sen Helen Marr, Philadelphia. Sch Mary Freeland, Clark, Baltimore. Sch N Hand, Dayton. St. Croix, sugar and molas ses to F G roipps. Sch Ocean Bell, James, New York. For Sale or Exchange, S .- A PAIR of matched Bay Mares; a good family and carriage team: are kind and true; weight 2,200; can be seen at King"s stable; aul9 It 151 BRADLEY STREET. L.OST, A SATCHEL, yesterday, between 3 and 4 p. m. It was of brown leather, and marked. -'Mary W. Champion, Rome, N. Y." Please return to Charles Audley, No. 15 Audubon street, and be re warded. au!9 It Office. Aa, WE have a customer for a desirable office Mfllli on Chapel or Church street. KU1L For particulars call at MER WIN'S Real Estate Office, aulfl 759 Chapel Street. Extension of the Greenport Breakwater. Enoineer Optics, V. S. Army, 11 Insurance Building. "New Haven, Ct., Aug. 8,1884. SEALED PROPOSALS for extending the Green port Breakwater will be received at this office until 10 o'clock a. m. on Monday, September 22, 1884. Proposals must be made in triplicate. Specifica tions, blank forms and instructions to bidders may be had on application at this office. WALTER JIcFARLAND, Lt. Col. of Engineers. aul9 (it LET HER GO AT THAT. A LARGE dairy owner in York State has ship ped me one hundred and twenty tubs of NICE TABLE BUTTER, and says. Sell these goods so as to make quick returns. If you get 20 cents a pound, offered, let hergo at that. - So here they are, 20c per pound by the tub or single pound. Our Finest Creamery Butter 35e lb. 4 1-2 los. for $1.00. Best Old Government Java Coffee, fresh roasted, 25c lb. , , . Fine Teas 20c, 30e, 40c and 50c lb. with china cup and saucer free. Flour $6.50 per barrel, and 85c. by the bag. Lehigh Coal. Save 25c per ton by buying of the Independent Coal Dealer, GEO: W. H. HUGHES, 34 CHURCH STREET. an 111 Improving- Channel at the Month or uonnccueui niver, Engineer Office, U. S- Army, 11 Insurance Building, New Haven, Conn., August 8. 1U- nel at the Mouth of the Connecticut River, will be received at this office until 10 o'clock a. m., on Mon day, September 21 18R1. Proposals must be made in triplicate. Specifica tions, blank forms and instructions to bidders may be had on application to this office. 1 tit T I -1 . X, . . I.' TT 4 Mil aulS 6t Lt. Col, of Engineers. FRUIT ! CHEAP. FRUIT ! We offer 25 Boxes Bright Juicy Lemons, only 10c A lot of the largest and finest Cuban Watermel ons we have had this season. Look at them; every melon warranted to cut ripe. Price low for the qlWeare receiving about 100 baskets Peaches daily. We think we handle as much as anyone in the busi ness. Low prices do the business. So give us a call. 25 bushels ripe tomatoes nne stock; omy ic iju Vegetables arc Low. 65 doz Sweet Corn (Saturday) 16c doz. 100 Native Cabboge, solid heads, at 6c each. Native Squash at 2c each. Native Cucumbers. 10c doz. . . k New Sweet Potatoes only 50c pk. Fine Early Rose Potatoes only $1 per bushel. BUTTERS BUTTER! r, ,,!. ,c TTinr.), liifrhnr We shall continue to sell our Choice Creamery Butter at 25c lb 4 lbs for $1. Try the new Wheat Baking Powder, the best arti cle made. Try it once and you will use no other. Cheaper than Royal. 12c quarter, 30c half and 35c pound. Remember Our rrlces on lour z Washburne & Pillsbury's $6.75 per bbl delivered. Welch's'.-Delight" $6.50 per bbl delivered. We think this Flour is equal to WTsshburn or Pills bury. We guarantee It. Try a barrel and be convinced. We are Bottom Prices for everything in our line. Our business has been heavier this summer than any previous summer since we have been in business. "WHY IS IT ?" D. M. WELCH & SON, Nos. 2S and 30 Congress Avenue. aulS ' SCHOOL FOR BOYS. (MR. CILE'S.) rTIHE Fall Term begins Monday, Sept. 1. . For ear- I , - r . - V-noil At. Inn nchnol. No. 1 1nsurance Building, (first floor, from 2tiU 4 The School of Modern Language! WSpiyrn WnbeHE'SElsreaBe 230 Crown, corner College Street, aul2 Stawtonovl New Haven. Conn. YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE. New Haven, Conn. BANKING DEPARTMENT. OPENS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1. For further information call at the College. Office No. 37 Insurance Bnlldlng, Or enclose three two cents stamps for new illus trated catalogue giving full particulars. Address aul8 B. C. LOVERIPCE. No. 847 Chapel street. Fall term Monday Apply aull SeDtember 1st. Dav and evening for circular giving full information. CARGILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 847: Chapel Streets Entries may be made for the Bummer months at reduced rates. Special facilities for ladies. Apply for circular. ' jo20 ?Iiss Fannie C. Howe. CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method) and PIANO INSTRUCTION. Charles T. Howe, : FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION, 102 CROWN STREET, NEAR TEMPLE STREET. selStf - ' - - XT S I O F. A. FOWLER, TEACHER OF PIANO, ORGAN and HARMONY. AUSTIN BUILDING, 837 CHAPEL STREET, - Rooms 8 and 9. -t A correct touch a specialty. auSOtf Greenwich Academy. Usual Literary Courses, with Musical Institute and Commercial College. Founded 1802. Both sexes. Influences decidedly religious. Home care and comforts. Charmingly located on Narragan sett Bay, and on direct route from New York to Boston. Grand opportunities for salt water bathing and boating. Terms moderate. Opens Sept. 1. Catalogue free. Rev. O. II. FUHJiAin, A. IOC., Prlncl- SHORTHAND ! EVERY person should be able to write short, hand. It is becoming: indispensable in business in our courts and in newspaper offices, besides beincr a valuable accomplishment in every day life. It is the best capital a young man can have. For young laoies iL opens a neia uum pieasant. bju proncaoie. We will teach you by mail at reduced rates. Send for our "Compendium of Self -Instruction 11 and learn this art at home. Hundreds have done it. You can doit. $1.00 post paid. Circulars free. ' SCHOOL OF PHONOGRAPHY, SEW HIVES, COAX begins 3y38 News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. JIEADLY DYNAMITE Used With Success By the Nihilists. A MAGAZINE BLOWN TO PIECES. One Hundred Killed By ; the Explosion. A SUDDEN WAVE OF HEAT. The Hottest of the Year in New England. BLOWN I7P BY DYNAMITE. A Russian Magazine Destroyed and One Hundred Lives Lost. Vienna, Aug. 18. The Tagblatt states that a powder magazine and five governmeni offices at Kasan, Russia, were blown np by dynamite on the i4th inst:, and one hundred persons were killed. The authorities had previously an anonymous warning, but had disregarded it. Procurers In Intelligence Offices. New York, Aug. 18. Mayor Edson to-day rendered his decision in the case of Maria Birch and Gertrude Hermann, keepers of in telligence offices, who were charged with pro curing young girls for immoral purposes. He decides that the licenses of each should be revoked and instructs Marshal McDermott to carry out the decision. He also instructs the marshal to notify the keepers of intelligence offices to use great care in conducting their business, and to ascertain by private inquiry the character of both employers and persons who seek employment. One of Garfield's Physicians Dead. "Washington, Aug. 18. A telegram re ceived at the War department to-day an nounces the death this morning of Dr. Wood ward near Philadelphia, where he had been spending his vacation. Dr. Woodward was one of President Garfield's attending physi- Athletes Home From Europe. New York, Aug. 18. When the Cunard steamer Servia arrived at her dock to-day, a sea of faces - gazed over the guard rail. Among them were those of L. E. Myers, Harry Fredericks, George L. Avery, Gus M. Socks, of the Manhattan Athletic club, and Frank Murray, of the Williamsburg Athletic club, the American athletes who have been contesting with the English. Be side them were the merry faces of Tony Hart and his wife, bowing and smiling to Ed Harrigan, Mr. Dave Braham and a host of Theater Comique attaches. The athletes were eagerly awaited by friends on the dock. They are "delighted with their treatment abroad and satisfied with their winnings. The League Paying for an Election. Dublin, Aug. 18. The election expenses of the Home Rule candidate for member of Parliament from Waterford will be paid by the Irish National league. No Stock In Casey's Confession. nrrni.ra. Ausr. 18. The Attorney General has advised lord Lieutenant Spencer that there is no necessity for a public investiga tion into the alleged facts connected with the Maamtrasa murders as contained in Casey's recent statement to the Archbishop of Tuam. Rough Treatment For a Negro. Frederick. Md.. Aue. 18. Twenty-five men boarded an excursion train from Garth- ersburg camp meeting last night at Tuscarora and took a negro passenger named Clarence Nelson therefrom. The party hustled him off to the woods, shot him twice, once in the head and once in the arm, and left him for dead. This morning Nelson made his ap pearance in this city bearing evidence of the rough treatment he had rece lved and swore out warrants against a dozen rich farmers for shootincr and beatine him with mtent to kill. The cause of the trouble was that Nelson some time ago made threats against several white ladies and spoke disparagingly of them. The farmers, indignant at the negro for this, drove him from tne country . i ..v. .,.-..,1,1 i, T,rf. fji Tefnrn He did re- nllll lUCllu. - - turn, however, last week and last night re ceived part of the punishment threatened him. A Eight With Gloves. New York, Aug. 18. George Eooke and William England fought four rounds with soft gloves in Turn Hall to-night for $500 a side. Rooke punished his adversary so badly that he was fought almost to a standstill and the referee awarded Rooke the stakes. Abbe Liszt Blind. Berlin, Aug. 18. Liszt, the celebrated composer and pianist, is now said to have become quite blind. Ocean Steamers At New York. New York, Aug. 18. Arrived, the Mo ravia from Hamburg, the Niagara from Havana. Maximilian's Confessor Dead. Vienna, Aug. 18. Father Dominic Bili ment, who was the confessor of Maximilian while in Mexico, died at the palace of Mira mir, near Trieste, to-day. BLlngTawhlo Will Not Visit Us. .London, Aug. 13. Tawhio, the Maori king, has decided not to visit the United States. He will go direct to New Zealand, but the exact date of his departure has not yet been fixed upon. Base Ball. AT NEW YORK. Chicago ...0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 03 NewYorks .0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 8-5 ' at PBILADEXPHIA. Philadelphia 0 oio 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0- 4 Cleve!ands.....,..0 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 5 ' OTHKH GAMES. Philadelphia Athletics 20, Baltimores 1. Pittsburg Metropolitans 0, Alleghanys 1. Toledo Columbus 4, Toledos 10. . Boston Boston Unions 2. Baltimore Unions 0. Washington National Unions 3, Washington Unions 4. Bridgeport Buffalos 15, Bndgeports 3. ' A GRASSHOPPER 5 PLAGUE. Unusually Dry Weather In New Hamp shire. Plymouth, N. H., Aug. 18. The dryest season known since 1870 is now prevailing here. . The wells are rapidly giving out, causing much inconvenience. The streams are very low, many of the smaller ones being entirely dry. There has been no rain of any account since May. Crops of all kinds are suffering severely. In addition to the dry weather grasshoppers are destroying what does grow. One man in Bridgewater has caught over one hundred bushels of grass hoppers. , " A DENIAL FROM LOGAN. He Never Told Ex-Senator Barnum That He Belle-red Garfield .Wrote the IWorey Letter. Alb ant, N. Y., Aug. 18. General Logan telegraphs to the Albany Evening Journal from Jamestown that he never told ex-Senator Barnum that he believed that Garfield wrote the Morey letter, as stated in New York newspapers. . A Reception On Bennett's Yacht. . Newport, R. I., Aug. 18. Commodore James Gordon Bennett entertained about two hundred cottagers at lunch on board his yacht Namouna at 1 o'clock this afternoon. The two steam launches belonging to the yacht, each having two large cutters in tow, left Sawyer's wharf at 12:45 crowded with guests, the commodore occupying the first launch and : superintending the transfer. A large number of cat boats and the six-oared cutters of the Norseman also carried large numbers, each boat being decked with flags and filled with, elegantly dressed ladies and gentlemen. v - : A HOT WAVE. The Thermometer Soars Up To One Hundred. St. Johnsbury, Vt., Aug. 18. Yesterday and to-day the thermometer has ranged from 90 to lOO in the shade. A workman on Music Hall named Thomas was overcome by heat to-day. '- ' The Hottest or the Year at Boston. Boston, Aug. 18. The United States signal service bureau reports to-day the hot test this year, the self -registering thermom eter registering ninety degrees above at 1 o'clock. The lowest register of the day was 67.8 in the morning. Previous - to to-day the two hottest days were June 21, when it 92.6, and July 8, 90.3. To-day is the sec ond hottest day in August since 1870, the hottest being 1881 when it was 96.8. The heat so far this year has been far below the average and some pretty torrid weather is expected in September to make np for it. Ninety-Eight In the Shade. Weirs, N. H., Aug. 18. To-day has been the hottest of the season, the thermometer registering 98 in the shade. Trains to the mountains are heavily loaded. Bath, Me., Aug. 18. To-day was the hot test day since the middle of June, the ther mometer registering 98 in the shade. Work was temporarily suspended in several places in the city owing to the heat. : Logan's Journey to the West. Meadvtlle, Pa. Aug. 18. General John A. Logan passed through this city to-day en route for the West. He was met at the train by an enthusiastic crowd numbering fifteen thousand persons. The general, after a speech of welcome had been made, ad dressed the crowd in a speech of ten min utes' duration, which was received with en thusiasm. After a general shaking he de parted on the train amid great cheering. Corry, Penn., Aug 18. General Logan passed through here late this afternoon en route for Chicago. He was greeted at the depot by an immense throng and bands playing while the train approached. The general stepped upon the platform and made a short speech and. was loudly cheered as the train passed out. . NOTES OF THE CAMPAIGN. A Democrat Who Is Hoping Against Hope. Saratoga, N, Y., Aug. 18. Senator Sauls bury, of Delaware, who came here some days ago to seek rest and political information, said to-night that the Democratic outlook is more hopeful than it has been since the nom ination of Cleveland. He does not think that either St. John or Butler will do much injury to the nominees of the old parties. The fight is still between Blaine and Cleveland, with the latter's chances steadily improving. "I don't know," said Mr. Saulsbury," that there is any understanding between Butler and Blaine. I think Butler is actuated by spite and a thirst for notoriety. He must know that he has not the ghost of a chance of election and that if his canv ass does harm to anyone it will be Cleveland. I think, however, that the votes drawn by Butler from the Democratic candidate will be more than balanced by defections in the Republican ranks." The Star's View of Butler's Scheme. New York, Aug. 19. The Star of this morning will say: General Butler has suc ceeded in producing a very gamey, resonant, characteristic and profoundly interesting document. He urges fusion with the sup posed minority on the theory that the elec toral vote be divided according to the votes thrown for the respective candidates. This is certainly a seductive and promising plan which, if carried out, will seriously threaten the chances of the supposed majority in every doubtful State. Private Whistler's Remains to be Dug Up. Delphi, Ind., Aug. 18. The remains of Private Whistler will be exhumed here at daybreak in the morning by request of his. friends. Physicians and reporters will be present. The Sun On Butler's Letter. New York, Aug. 18. The Sun will to morrow say editorially: Butler is out with a declaration which leaves no doubt as to his motives in running for President against both the Republican ana "TTemocrathr- raudldisfos. In the first place he is running in good faith and with a single view to the ultimate tri umph of the principles he upholds. He is neither a stuffed Republican nor a dummy Democrat. We do not agree with General Butler in some of his opinions. With his hearty contempt for humbug, his uncom promising demand for reform, his hatred of corruption, his genuine devotion to the- in terests of American men and women and his true Democracy, the Sun is in thorough sym pathy. There is a novelty and interest in General Butler's frank exposition of the method by which he means to make his can didacy count. There is nothing in the con stitution which requires that the electoral vote of any State shall be rendered as a unit. General Butler defines a policy which will give fall effect to the ballots of his sup porters. His plan is fusion everywhere with the supposed minority on the understanding that if the fusion ticket prevails the electoral vote of the State shall be divided between Butler and his allied candidate in that State in the ratio of their respective votes. The suggestion carries with it the possibility of interesting if not astonishing results. The Massachusetts Republicans.: BosTONAug. 18. The Republican State committee issued to-day a call for the State convention at Tremont Temple, Boston, Sep tember 3. The call invites "Republicans and all voters who intend to support the Republican candidates State and national." This excludes the Independents and com pletely severs them from the Republican party THE ARCTIC HORRORS. One More Body to Remain at Rest. Philadelphia, Aug. 18. The family of the late Sergeant Linn of the Greely expedi tion have resolved not to exhume his remains for the purpose of investigating the horrible charges of cannibalism. A brother stated this morning that the relatives have decided upon this course as the investigation could be of no use to anyone, and they prefer to live in ignorance rather than run the risk of disclosures which would ever be a source of horror. . The Survivors Refuse to Talk. Portsmouth, N. H., Aug. 18. The sur vivors of the Greely party are in the city to? day unattended, but they refuse to say any thing of interest. They will depart some time this week probably. Sergeant Brainard is announced to lecture at Kittery to-night. The Tallapoosa sailed to-day for Boston. The Story of Ellison's Illness. Brooklyn, N. Y., Aug. 18. An officer of the Greely relief expedition gave, to the United Press reporter this morning the mel ancholy story of Sergeant Ellison's protracted illness as he received it from Lieutenant Greely's lips: "The most touching incident of Greely's retreat southward from Lady Franklin bay," said he, "leas related to me by him as follows: The party was struggling along weak and scarcely able to move. Elli son was helpless and had to be drawn along on a sled. They had also 160 pounds of pro visions to carry. The load was too much; they could not make any progress and they felt that they must leave poor Ellison, to die or abandon their little store of provisions. Ellison saw the dilemma and begged them to leave him and go on with the food, for he knew that he could no longer be of any use in this world. It seemed the wiser thing to do, but the men's hearts were touched and their love for the man would not admit of their leaving him alone to die. So they left the provisions and brought their comrade -on to Carie Sabine. This does not look like a pack of heartless and brutal cannibals, no sir; they are men to the last, every . one - of them." The Remains of Private Henry. New York, Aug. 18. Coroner Robinson of Long Island City, when questioned to-day relative to his probable action with regard to exhuming the remains of Private Henry, said: "I can do nothing until I receive a let-, ter which lam expecting daily from Miss Buck, Henry's sister. I wrote to her on last Thursday and yesterday morning revived a dispatch from her asking to have the body exhumed and examined as she' wishes to know the full facts. Her letter should ar rive to-morrow, and as soon as I reef " 1 shall at once have, the body exhumed. Work's Team Break Their Record. :- Providence, R. L, Aug. 18. At Nar ragansett Park to-day Frank Work's pair of horses, Edward and S wiveller, trotted against time for a purse of $1,000. Their old record was 2:163 and to-day they trotted in 2:16J. The first quarter was made in 34 V, the half in 1:07J, the three-quarters in 1:42 J. John ny Murphy was the driver. SOME FAST SPRINTING. Flash Runners on the Track. PrrrsBURO, Pa., Aug. 18. Only about fif teen hundred people were present at the great sporting races this afternoon at the Exposition Park, Considering the array of talent represented the attendance was disap pointing. The programme was reversed and the one hundred yards race was called first. The start was an even one with Quirk lead ing by a couple of feet at the fifty-yard mark. He maintained this to the . finish where he led by two yards, with Carrothers a few feet behind, Boyd, Hugh, Stone and Kennedy in the order named. Second heat At the crack of the pistol Stone had slightly the best of a close start. The runners kept onn even terms until the last ten yards, when- Stone increased his lead two yards, finishing that much ahead of Quirk. The latter beat Boyd by a foot, with Carrothers two feet behind and about even terms with Hughes time, ten seconds. The first heat of the free-for-all 125 yards for a purse of $1,000, $500 to first, $300 to second, $200 to third, was then announced. Ferguson, of Nova Scotia, and Boyd, of Sar atoga, were scratched. It had been hinted that Ryan is the "unknown" who is to be matched against Smith on Thursday for $1,000 and his real name is Gibson, a noted sprinter from England, who won the Shef field handicap. Being satisfied that such was the case Steve Newman, Smith's backer, withdrew him from the race. The starters were Ryan, Johnson, Eittleman and Rogers, who drew positions in the order named. They got an even start. At fifty yards Ryan drew a yard ahead of Eittleman. The latter overcame this and touched the stake a foot ahead; time 12 1-5 seconds. The next heat in the one hundred yard race followed and was won by Stone; time, ten seconds. This gave the race and first money ($300) to Stone, Quirk second, Car rothers third. The start in the second heat of the 125 yard race was a beautiful one. Kettleman shoved about six inches ahead of Ryan and Johnson, thus winning the race and the $500, Ryan second, Johnson third; time, 12J seconds. A CORONER PUZZ LED. Death From Violence or Dissipation. Cincinnati, Ohio, Aug. 18. While Lieutenant Austing was passing along Abi gail street this morning his attention was at tracted by a crowd of people in front of No. 57. On entering the house he found the dead body of Mrs. Fleming stretched upon the floor with a cut over the right eye and a lump behind the ear. It was learned that John Fleming had struck his wife with a poker the night before, but the coroner after examining the woman declared that the wounds could not have produced death. He is of the opinion that she died from dissipa tion. Fleming has been arrested and an in vestigation will be made. The Harvest of Death by Cholera. Marseilles, Aug. 18. There have been ten deaths from cholera here during the past twenty-four hours. AN EDITOR'S ESTATE. Petitioners Who Seek To Control Its Management. Chicago, Aug. 18. Two petitions were filed this morning in the probate court in the case of Wilbur F. Storey. The original pe tition of Henry C. Kelly, a creditor of Mr. Storey, declared the Times editor to be a distracted person and asked on that ground for the appointment of a conservator on his estate. This document was filed July 21. To-day's petitions comprise one from Eureka C. Storey, the wife of the editor, and one presented by W. C. Goudy, representing the blood relatives and alleged heirs. Mrs. Storey's petition is to the effect that for sev eral years it was her custom to" accompany her husband to the Times office; that she so became familiar with the management of the establishment; that after Storey's health became impaired, at his request the petitioner continued to visit the office almost daily to give directions in regard to its affairs; that upon the return of the petitioner and Mr. Storey in 1884 after an absence of some months it was found that the circulation of the Times had materially decreased and that there were gross irregu larities in its management. She charges that the proceedings by Henry C. Kelly are in the interest of Austin L. Patterson, the busi ness manager of the paper, and other employes who wish to control its management. She asks the court to appoint her, as Storey's wife and trusted agent in the management of his affairs and his appointed executrix to manage his estate after his decease, as conservator of the estate or else allow her to appoint some suitable person in that capacity. The other petition is from the relatives of Mr. Storey. They also ask to be allowed to designate a conserv ator. The hearing of the arguments in re gard to the petitions was set for Friday. WHY THE EARTH QUAKES. Forces ThJtt are Pent up Under 4s and Would Smash us If They Got Loose. From the New York Sun. Professor George H. Merriman, of Rutgers college, New Brunswick, has made the crust of the earth a study, and has wtitten on the subject. He said yesterday: "While facts enough regarding the extent of the earthquake of Sunday have not come to hand to enable me to speak on the direc tion of the earth wave or its peculiar features as compared with other earthquakes, yet something may be said as to the latest con victions of students of science on the nature of the earth below the point any man can penetrate. That may lead us to guess intel ligently at the cause of earthquakes. "You know the long-received theory of the nature of the interior of the earth was that it is a molten mass, and that we move around on a crust enveloping the earth and caused by the cooling off of this mass on the out side. It is undoubtedly true that about thir ty miles below the earth's surface the tem perature is so high that everything is in a melted condition. We know this because we have learned that every fifty feet we pene trate in the earth there is an increase in tem perature of about one degree, and at a dis tance of thirty miles the heat is so great that any substance we know of would melt. Per haps the melted mass is in the form of a li quid. That would be certain but for the im mense pressure on it. The pressure is esti mated at ten thousand tons on a square foot. Of course scientific men cannot experiment with matter at a high temperature with a pressure of . ten thousand tons to a square foot, so we can only guess what may be its condition. In talking about this melted mass thirty miles under us the term water substance is used by geologists. "How great is the distance through this water substance we do not know, but it is certain that its density increases more and more, gradually,- until . the interior of the earth is solid, probably, from the inconceiva ble pressure one, two or three thousand miles from the surface. Sir William Thompson has demonstrated that the earth must have a core much denser than the land and water we live on. He points out the fact that if a shell only thirty miles thick surrounded a molten liquid mass, extending from one side of the earth through the center to the other side, then the moon, through the law of grav itation, would displace the liquid or gas in the interior of the earth to such an extent that the earth's crust would bulge out in the direction of the moon, making a tide . in the solid crust of the earth, as certainly; as the skin of an orange bulges out when you squeeze the fruit between the palms of your hands. And this would be evident to us be cause the ocean tides wonld be almost, if not quite, imperceptible to us. To withstand the attraction, of the moon, the earth, Sir William says, must be as rigid as steel. "So we have the theory that the crust of the earth fieats on and imposes an immense weight on a water substance, which is incon ceivably hot. Now, as to the way an earth quake may be caused. Suppose moisture trickled gradually - year after year through this crust into the heated mass. In our at mosphere steam would be produced Thirty miles below us the pressure is so great that it is not likely that steam could be generated. One thing, though; the pressure of ton thou sand tons to the square foot, a pressure ex erted in every direction, would be increased. Some effect must be produced down there, and it is easy to see that if one place in the earth's crust is weaker than another near the region where the water trickled inh then the weakest place must stan' the strain.' It is not unreasonable to -suppose that ithis pres sure below might be so great that the earth's covering was shifted a little to adapt itself to the pressure from below. This shifting of the crust is in fact the earthquake. "I believe tbjs theory has the greater rea son on its side, because earthquakes are al most always in the region of volcanoes, and volcanoes are almost always in or near the ocean. "Another theory of earthquakes is that as the earth-is very gradually cooling off, the crust is thickening on the under side, and cracks or fissures on - the under side of the crust many miles deep may . occur in conse quence of the enormous pressure, so that the water substance rushes into a new position with a force that wonld knock a continent out of shape if it took place on the earth's surface. That motion would be sufficient to produce a vibration thirty miles distant. "Whatever the cause of the earthquake on Sunday," added . Professor Merriman, "I think the earth in the region where it took place has either settled into a new position or is forced back into a . old position from which it was pushed by .. tier earthquakes. '. Wheat Harvest In California. Stockton (Cal.) Correspondence of the Hartford Courant California, having, like the tropical coun tries, only two seasons, is peculiarly adapted to the culture of wheat in its interior val leys. . The valley of the San Joaquin with the, Sacramento furnishes some of the lar gest wheat fields in the United States, be ing rivalled only by those of the Red River valley. The soil is what is called "adobe," which when wet becomes very sticky, and on drying becomes like stone. Roads al most impassable in the wet season become in summer as hard and smooth as the finest macadamized roads. Crops other than wheat cannot be raised except by irriga tion. As the wheat is fully grown by the time the dry season commences, it is very nice to have the grain ripened sufficiently dry for threshing at the time it is cut. Combined machines for cutting and thresh ing wheat at the same time are increasing in number very fast. On reaching a grain field one's attention is drawn to an object which has an appearance similar to a house of small size moving by its own power through the field, which stretches as far as one can see in all directions. On its near approach it is found that instead of moving by its own force it is propelled by twenty very large mules, which were hidden behind its huge proportions. The mules are fastened in two lines, ten abreast, to long whiffletrees attached to a heavy timber, at the back-end of which is the wheel which steers the machine. As one sits on top of the machine and looks behind he sees the ears and backs of the mules, and it seems much like putting the cart before the horse, a habit the people have here. The pilot sits in front of the wheel steering, and the sensation to a passenger is as if at sea, except as the crack of the whip warns some laggard mule to move faster. , Close to the knives stands a man who rais es or lowers them according as the grain is tall or not, as all that is wanted is to cut just below the heads. Passing by an endless belt the heads are carried to the cylinder or pick er; the grain is threshed, and through a set of sieves is cleaned and sent along by a set of scoops to the sack sewer, who fills the sacks. Then Bewing them, they are ready for market, and sliding down an inclined plane lie ready for the wagon, on which they are carried to a pile of other sacks all ready to be hauled to market. As the price at present is very low, only $1.35 per cental, many farmers will leave the grain in the fields for many weeks, knowing that there is no danger of rain. This immunity from wet makes thefarmers (or, as they are called here, ranchers) careless, and many show the improvident way of the country by leaving a 1 machine which cost two thousand dollars without cover through the winter. As these machines weigh three or four tons each, then use is only possible in a country where the soil bakes hard like a pavement. To give a minute description of one of these machines would trespass too much on your columns, but this may give a general idea. CSriAXS SPECIFIC MEDICINE. "tA8 MARK Ilk r.wt.'i En-jiWTR ADE MARK Kkmsdy. An no railing cure for Seminal Weak ness, Spermatorrhoea, Im potencv nud nil Dbeus that follow Sfl ft sequence of Self-Abuse; as low of M' in cry, Universal Las situde, Fain in the HacK. Liuine?j of VUlon, Prema ture Old Ace. and mivnv Other disease thtledto" Ins&nHv or Coiisu ration EFBRETalllllfl.'',' o AnEB TAKIN8. Bxwaks of advertiiementa to refund money, when druggUtafroi whom the medicine t oooghtDoricT bbftjnd, trot refer yon to ttt ffianufaetnrere,andthreqn1remcnt- Te men that they are seldcn, Itik, complied with. See theii written guarantee. A trial of one lit rle package of Gray; Specific will convince the most skeptical of It Onaecodtof ooonterfefte, we oaTeadoptei the Stllow Wrapper j Vfc only frenutne. Clllparttflanlnonrparnpblet.wbifliwedesfreto tend free b ma 1 1 to every or. The Specific Medicine if sold by all drurelf' a,t )! per fackafr,or ilxprkaee fori(.6, or will be sent free by mail V lite receipt of the monev,Dvadtlrecs'i'c The Cray Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. Y. SOLD BY RICHARDSON & CO., EW BATIK. SOUS. IVEITTORS! JOHN E. EARLE, 3o. 350 Chapel Street, Xcw Haven, Conn. Gives his personal attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. IN THE UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES. A practice of more than fourteen years, and fre ?uent visits to the Patent Office has given him a amiliarity with every department of, and mode of proceeding at, the Patent Office, -which, together with the fact that he now visits Washington semi monthly to give his personal attention to the inter ests of his clients, warrants him in the assertion that no office in this country is able to offer the same facilities to Inventors in securing their inventions by Letter Patent and particularly to those whose applications have been rejected an examination of which he will make free of charge. Preliminary examination, prior to application for patent made at Patent Office, at a small charge. His facilities for procuring Patents in Foreign Countries are un equaled. Refers to more than one thousand clients for whom he has procured Letters Patent. jylSd&vr ELECTRICITY IS LIFE. Why will people cling to the absurb idea that they must take medicine? Electricity will reach where mediciue has failed, as 15 years' experience has proved. If you are troubled with Catarrh, or Neural gia, or Rheumatism, Throat or Lnng Troubles, Gen eral Debility, Headache,' Kidney Disease, try ELECTRICITY. Go and see Dr. Cummings. His method differs from all others. His success is wonderful. Ladies treated successfully. Ladies can consult with the Doctor's wife afternoons. Consultation free. DR. J. W. CUMMINGS, Vo 4 Chureh Street. OC13 WOOD'S BLOCK. TRUNKS, TRUNKS, TRUNKS, BAGS ! BAGS ! BAGS ! A complete stock of Tourists' Articles. The only exclusive trunk store in the city. Trunks, Bags and Sample Cases made to order, Repairing a specialty. Old trunks taken in exchange. Good Goods at Low prices at CROFTJT & CO.'S, 210 Oliapel Street BELOW THE BRIDGE. E. k J. I 57, 59 & 610RAff&EST., FURNITURE DEALERS ; AND UNDERTAKERS, Have the finest Painted Bedroom Suits in the city. New Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. The best Spring Bed for the money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Seat Chairs in great variety, as low as can be bought. , UNDERTAKING promptly attended to, night or day, with care. Bodies preserved without ice in the best manner. Also Sole Agents for Washburn's Deodoring and Disinfecting Fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to-rent for parties or funeral. ; Jy8 Contain no Mineral or Poisonous Substan ce and is a purely Vegetable Preparation. A Sovereign Remedy for I.fver and Kidney Troubles. Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Io of Appetite, Sick Headache, Costiveness, Rheumatism, and Nerroninew in either ex Invariably yield to the vegetable rem edies .in these bitters. FEMALE DIFFICULTIES n Tosm or Old. Married or Single yield readily to ml Invaluable ' Family Medicine," Ail; for - Lewis' Red Jacket Bittera . AH. TAMM MO OTKSJU - FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. LEWIS k CO., Propriettirs, xew Hareo. Cm, 0. S.i.. mm, WANTED, A SITUATION to do general housework in a private family. First-class city reference. Inquire at 808 WALLACE STREET. aul9 lt WAITED, A SITUATION by a respectable woman as cook or to do general housework in a small family; no objection to the country. Inquire at au!9 lt 449 CONGRESS AVENUE. , WANTED. A SITUATION by a respectable young girl to do general housework or second work in a small -private family. Good reference. Inquire at . aul9 2t 10 DOW 6TREET, WANTED. i A FEW good insurance solicitors for' New Ha ven; also live, energetic men in all principal cities and towns in Connecticut as agents for a pop ular life and accident society. Liberal contracts made with good parties. Apply or address A. H. MOULTON, 811 Chapel Street, aul9tf New Haven. Conn. WANTED, "T ADY Agents for the ' Queen Protector" (new Li "rubber undergarment for ladies), "Daisy Hose Supporter." "Empress Dress Shield," "Tampico Bosom Form," "Shoulder Brace," &o.; we offer ; better inducements than any other house in Amer ica: goods sell in every house as fast as shown; agents make $150 monthly.- Address with stamp . . ' E. H. CAMPBELL & CO.,-.-- -au!5 lm 9 So. May Street. Chicago. WANTED, A SITUATION to do general housework in a small private family. Best of reference from last place. Can be seen for two davs at aulfUt 2(H) WOOSTER STREET. WANTED, TWO or three rooms in a good neighbor ;;; j hood for light househeeping for two persons; stlLrent must be moderate. MERWIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, au4 759 Chapel Street. WANTED. k TABLE Boarders. Also one room for rent. Apply at I jylltf 509 CHAPEL STREET. WANTED, To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to at jair 38 CHURCH STREET. Intelligence OfHce. EMPLOYMENT office for males and females. Help of different nationalities can be supplied to private families, boarding houses, hotels and res taurants. The proprietor of thisestablishmentpays great attention in the choice of girls and women be fore sending them to fill situations. Calls from the country at any distance-are promptly attended to. Invalid and wet nurses at short notice. Male help for families and farm hands always ready. MRS. T. MULLIGAN, a2fitf 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-i ery description at . EDWARD ENGEL'S. Old and Reliable Money Loan Office, 341 and 843 STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn. Ail legal transactions strictly Confidential. ja5 MRS. BE. J. A. WEIGHT, Psychometrist and Clairvoyant Consultation on Business, 3Iinerals, 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. nu8tf gixtcrtainmcnts. CARLL'S OPERA HOUSE EXTRA ! Friday, Saturday and Saturday Matinee, Aug. 22 and 23. "THE LITTLE SPARKLE OF SUNSHINE," PATTI ROSA ! In her new and original society comedy-drama in 4 acts, entitled MIgF A TT ! Introducing entirely new songs, Duetts, Medleys, Dances, etc. Efficiently supported by a company of actors un-. -der the management of FRANK IRVING. TED. D. MARKS - - - Business Manager Reserved Seats on sale at Loomis'. Prices 25, 50, 75c and $1.00. au!9 5t CARLIi'S OlEA HOUSE. Grand Opening of the Season TUESDAY, AUGUST 19th. M. W. HANLEY'S COMPANY, Presenting Edward Harrigan's New York Success, DAN'S TRIBULATIONS, With a company of celebrated Comedians. All the Original New York Scenery. All the Original Songs and Music. "Cobwebs on the Wall," "Little Side Door," "The French Singing Lesson," "Coming Home from Meeting," "Mountatn Dew." A Magnificent Orchestra, under the management of George F. Braham. Seats now on sale at Loomis1. Admission 25 and 50 cents; Reserved Seats 75 cents and $!. au!5 4t INSTRUCTION IN RIDING GIVEN BY MRS. R. M. HOOKER. Apply at the Rink, 381 Twiple Street, From 10:30 to 11:30 a. m, 3 to 5 p. m. jel7 3m GREAT Closing-Out Sale ! -OF CORSETS, HOOP SKIRTS AND BUSTLES IN OUR CORSET DEPARTMENT, Bolton & Neely, SUCCESSORS E. 9IALLEY & CO. Jyi4 HOW TO CURE SKIN DISEASES, Disfiguring Humors, Humiliating Eruptions, Itching and Burn ing Tortures. - SALT RHEUM or Eczema, Psoriasis. Scald Head, Infantile or Birth Humors, and every form of Itching, Scaly, Pimply, Scrofulous, Inher ited, Cotagious and Copper-Colored Diseases of the Blood, Skin and Scalp, with Loss of Hair, are pos itively cured by Cuticura Resolvent, the new Blood Purifier, internally, and Ccticura and Cuti cura Soap, the great Skin Cures and Beautifiers, ex ternally, when all known remedies and the best phy sicians fail. GREATEST ON EARTH. Cuticura Remedies are the greatest medicines on earth. Had the worst case Salt Rheum in this coun try. My mother had it twenty years, and in fact died from it. I believe Cuticura woula have saved her life. My arms, breast and head were covered for three years, which nothing relieved or cured Un til I used the Cuticura Resolvent internally and Cuticura and Cuticura Soap externally. J. W. Adams, Newark, O. GREAT BLOOD MEDICINES. The half has not been told as to the great curative powers of the Cuticura Remedies. I have paid hundreds of dollars for medicines tocure diseases of the blood and skin, and never found anything yet to equal the Cuticc&a Remedies,: r - Chas.' A." Williams, Providence, R.-1. CURE IN EVERY CASE. Your Cuticura Remedies outsell all other medi cines I keep for skin diseases. My consumers and patients say they have effected a cure in every in stance, where other remedies have failed. H. W. Brockway, M. D., Franklin Falls, N. H. Sold by all "druggists. Price: Cuticura, 60 cts. ; Resolvent, $1; Soap, 25 cts.; Potter Druo and Chemical Co., Boston, Haas. Send ior "How to Care Skin Diseases." 1 TTTHV Fo" Sunburn, Tan, and Greasy OIaJ. U A X Skin Blackheads, Skin Blem ishes, and Infantile humors, use Cuticura Soap, a real Beautifler. augltoistaw MRS. M. E. COW1.ES, W. CHRONIC DISEASES A SPECIALTY. 93 Olive Street. Office hours 10 to 12 and 11 to 4. mlB 3m IMPORTANT INFORMATION. To those in want of Glasses: Durant has pur chased one of Dr. BrocklbVs O p t h a 1 moscopic test lenses fox testing the eyes. -. It is the best thing ever invented. Call J and see it before go- inr to an occuliHt. You'will save money land be perfectly flt- r " J. H. G. DURANT, 38 & 46 Church St. W. A Strong, DENTIST, 6 Hoadler Bnlldlng '- fOrn" Postnfnftft.1 office hours 7i30 a. m. to 8 p.m. Sua days, s 1 1 a m. Q fmLrS -. ... '"