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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, September 15, 1884, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-09-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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September 15, 1884
FIVE PIECES BLACK EHADAME at $1:25. Former price $1.50, and the cheapest
Rhadame ever offered in New Haven.
FIVE PIECES BLACK EHADAME at $1.60. Former price $1.85. This cannot be
matcnea in tne city lor the same money.
Agency for the best American Black Silk
k f-j.ou. ADsointely pure, fine finish. WEAK GUARANTEED.
All of the most reliable makes. Prices the
leaders, at $1.50, $1.73 and $2.
New Shades in Gros Grains,
New Shades in Bhadames.
. New Shades in Surahs.
Handsome Cloths of every description and color, Plain, Plaids and Combinations. A gener
al invitation is given to all to inspect our stock, whether wishing to buy or not.
W. F.
I 79 to 89
Wicking and Cordage of all Kinds.
Shipping Tags, Tourist Tags, Pin Tags, Etc,
493, 497, 400 erne!
A Piano worth $350 Tor $250.
A Piano worth $300 Tor $200.
A Piano worth $15 Tor $90.
A Piano worth $100 for $60.
A Piano worth $5 for $25.
We have now on hand a large number of instruments which we
have taken in trade, which we have put in perfect order and are
now offering at
They must he sold to make room for a line, carefully selected as
sortment of
If those wishing to purchase will call and see as they will proba
bly find just what they want, at a price much lower than they ex
pected, and will suffer NO IMPORTUNITY TO PURCHASE.
X- O O TSJS. X '
?xiraraer Resorts.
Open Till November
Wiil remain open through SEP
TEMBER and OCTOBER for the
accommocation of guests.
The Prettiest Seaside Resort in
the Ticinity.
The Fare Excellent. Terms Moderate.
Catskill Mountains.
A delightful resort on the highest ranee 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., V47 Chapel street, New Haven, Ct., or
the proprietors, BLOODGOOD BROS.,
mlOeodsep Hensonville, Greene Co.. N. Y.
Tho hnuoA Vina Vtmn refurnished and
iis now open for the season. A large,
CSs3yScool dining room is one of the features
tfCsSiof the house.
No mosquitoes ! Excellent View !
The steam yacht BEATRICE will connect at the
Main Land every hour and for every train.
Also with the Phiuideuhia at
Pot Island.
Billiard Tables and a fine Bar.
Postofflce address
H. D. KILLAM, Proprietor. '
IRST of the season received to-day.
aiKS -tl- ' JH. irnumi. v-
BreaM Cocoa.
Warranted absolutely pure
Cocoat from which the excess of
Oil haa beenretcovod. It hai three
timet the ttrength of Cocoa mixed
with Btareh, Arrowroot or Sugar,
and is therefore far more economi
cal. It Is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested, and
admirably adapted for invalids a
well as for persons in health.
Sold by Sroeen everywhere. ,
W. BAXER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
100 Baskets Fine Crawford
Var Canning. Prices Low,
These Peaches are large and sound, and will be in
Ana OTnriiHnn for Mondav.
Bartlett Pears. Ripe Tomatoes, Fine Melons, and
a large variety of other kinds of fruit.
Remember we are selling all kinds of Groceries at
Rock Bottom Prices.
64 Chapel Street
Opposite Elliott House.
ywTelephone. Goods delivered. Bete
London, Peters to Her MaJy the Queen, have
invented sov
Which removes Smallpox Marks of however jon8
standing. . xiw g
causes no incouveiuciiv-3 0 -
rious. Send for porucuiarB.
LEON & CO.'S "Depilotory"
Removes Superfluous Hair in a few minutes without
pain or unpleasant sensation never to grow again.
Simple and harmless. Full directions sent by mail.
Price 1.
GEO. W. SHAW, Gen. Agt.,
Mpecinl Notices.
that is manufactured, all qualities, from $1.00
very lowest for Al goods GUARANTEED
STREET, opposite P. O.
Paper Warehouse,
SOX State Street,
Acknowledged the finest excursion steamer eve
run from New" Haven.
(Capacity 600 Passengers)
Leave Belle Dock at 9:45 a. m. and 2:45 p. m.
Leave Islands at 12:15 and 6:15 p. m.
Leave Branford Point on signal going east 10:45
a. m.. 8:45 p. m.: going west 12:45, 5:45 p m.
Special low rates for excursions. For moonlight
sails this steamer is unexcelled. Address
se2 F. W. HINMAN. City.
Board And Rooms.
$r$r A pleasant suite of rooms on first floor with
iy;;;! board, furnished or unfurnished. Also single
rooms with all modern conveniences at
s9 6t 85 OLIVE STREET.
HALL'S ROSAS, our new 5 CENT CIGAR, espe
cially manufactured for our retail trade.
Guaranteed all Havana filler, and warranted the
best cigar for the money ever sold.
s2 EDW. E. HALL & SON.
B. BOOTH, Auctioneer.
f&V CT t OlvrrCLE5i
"TT'ILL sell on Tuesday, Sept. 16, at 10 a. m., at
W the house No. 94 Hill street, the furniture,
crockery, kitchen utensils, Ac. sel33t
District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court, J
September 12. 18&4. f
ESTATE of JAMES G. PAYNE, late of Orange,
in said district, deceased.
The Court of Probate for the district of New Ha
ven hath limited and allowed six months from the
date hereof for the creditors of said estate to ex
hibit their claims for settlement. Thoee who neg
lect to present their accounts, properly attested,
within said time, will be debarred a recovery. AH
persons indebted to said estate are requested to
make immediate payment to
se!3 2dlw MARY L. PAYNE, Executrix.
Call at Factory,
J Established 1857.
Disfiguring Humors, Humiliating
Eruptions, Itching and Burn-,
ing Tortures.
ALT RHEUM or Eczema, Psoriasis, Scald
Head, Infantile or Birth Humors, and every
m 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 Ccticttka Resolvent, the new
Blood Purifier, internally, and Coticcha and Cuti
cura Soap, the great Skin Cures and BeautiHers, ex
ternally, when all known remedies and the best phy
sicians fait
Cuticura Remedies are the greatest medicines on
earth. Had the worst case Bait Rheum in this coun
try. My mother had it twenty years, and fn fact
died from it. I believe Cuticura would 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.
The half has not been told as to the great curative
Eowers of the Cuticura Remedies. I have paid
undreds of dollars for medicines to cure diseases of
the blood and skin, and never found anything yet to
tajueu win jutwuka xuuuguiss,
Providence, B.T
Tour Cutiuuka Remedies outsell all other medi
cinea I keep for skin diseases. My coD"umers and
patients say they have effected a cure In every in-
Nauw, wubto iiuwr reiueuiw nave laueu.
, H. W. Brockwat. M. D.,
Franklin Falls, N. H.
Sold by all "druggists. Price: Cuticura, 50 cts.;
Resolvent, $1; Soap, as cts.; Potter Drug and
Chemical Co., Boston, Mass.
Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases."
TrW A TTTHV FT Sunburn, Tan, and Greasy
DIaA. U A X skin. Blackheads, Skin Blem
ishes, and Infantile humors, use Cuticura Soap, a
real Beautiner. augltoistaw
Received this morning, which will be sold at 65c a
basket or 5c a quart. Come early and secure a good
bargain. Orders received by telephone promptly
1, 2, 3 Central market.
Orange Taxes List 183.
THE subscriber gives notice that he will be at
the New Haven and Derby Railroad Depot in
Orange Center on the 15th day of September, 1884.
from to 4 o'clock p. m., and at the Town Clerk, s
office in west Haven, on tne lotn aay or said Sep-
temDer. zrom iv u ciock a. m. umu 4 o ciocK p.
for the nurnose of receiving taxes laid on the
seasment list of the town of Orange for 1883. Inter
not, at the rate of nine per cent, will be added to all
taxes which remain unpaid for one month after the
same becomes aue.
. .. WALTER A. MAIN, Collector.
Orange Aug. 23, 18M. au3 Itwd3tw3t
Trot TT? t.1vo un nt Hv,m. with iitv water and
iljT gas on second floor at 08 Ward street. In-
selS it
MTHE brick house 120 High street, with all
modern conveniences; heated by steam. Also
the store and barn and tenement of 6 rooms
ana sink room at 1U7 Wh alley avenue, r or part icu
lars call at 294 ELM STREET,
861815 30 "
Centrally Located.
A GENTLEMAN and his wife, or a few sin
gle glentlemen will find a pleasant home.
Lwith first-class board, by addressing Postofflce
drawer xa. jest ox reierences given ana requirea.
THE new first-class brick house on Trum
bull street, near Whitney avenue. The loca
tion is one of the best in the citv. The house
is to oe aecoratea ana nnisnea up very nanasomeiy.
Apply to D. ALDEN,
sel St 479 State Street.
For Sale money to Loan.
TWO houses on one lot. only 12.500.
House with large lot on Crown street.
A piece of property on State street, right
lor improvement.
Money to loan in sums tc suit borrowers.
Call at
fyf WITH BOARD, a pleasant furnished room,
!:!!!! suitable for one or two persons: table unex-
JUalLceptionable; references given. Also accom
modations lor one or two table boarderB.
all 6t Next to College Street Church.
Residence Property For Sale,
Suitable for tne Queen or the
President's Wife.
J. DIELBASSETr, Gilt Edge Real Estate
invnamunw ana ctecuniies.
Office, 14 Fhrenix Building, 818 Chapel street,
$5,000 WANTED.
First mortgage, first-class
house and lot and
first-class note.
t DOUBLE parlors on first floor. Suitable
for doctor's office, dentist's office or some
light business. Have been used for doctor's
office the past few years, and fitted up with all mod
ern improvements, such as heat, gas, hot and cold
water, closet room, etc,, etc. Also a very large
front room with all modern improvements, furnish
ed or unfurnished, with or without board. Loca
tion very central. 109 ORANGE STREET.
sa tr
THE house. No. 387 Crown street, lot SOx
14(1 fltfMwKfmit TfmisA mn b r,ntpd fur-
USL nisheu or unfurnished. Possession immedi
i'. u. Moan k son,
Boom 3, Benedict Building.
t HOUSE in Prospect street block, suited for
boarders or roomers; fifteen rooms; modern
throughout; $37.50 per month.
Tenement in Portsea street block: 5 upper rooms:
modern; $12.50 per month. Apply to
li. A. VVAHniK,
No. 106 Crown street.
LIGHT, clean stock of valuable goods will
Mbe disposed or low tor casn, or wouia ex
change for real estate.
Also a small lot of 30,000 fine Cigars to be disposed
t at some price.
Office, Room 1, Central Block, 792 Chapel street.
ffft THREE furnished rooms, centrally located;
tfiiWH modern conveniences.
31 Exchange Building.
ft. FIRST floor on Stanley street,
rjijjj First floor pn sylvan avenue.
QiMIL First floor on Wnalley avenue.
Second floor on Henry street.
Second floor on Elm street.
Third floor on Liberty street.
Second floor on Olive street.
First floor on Pierpont street.
Rooms in Exchange Building.
S. HOUSE No. 96 Pearl street, first floor. $240,
Mill House No, 37 Leonard street, $200.
MERWIN'S Real Estate Office,
759 Chapel Street.
Or GEORGE HOTCHKISS, 2d, 45 Summer street.
THE Brick House 105 Martin street; has 8
iiiill rooms; large yard; very convenient; $22 per
jy23 2tawtf
a FIVE Rooms within five minutes' walk of
rill tne citT Market. Water closet, water and
. 1:1' trn Fivi moms Nn. 24 Sorincr street, near
the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad
shops. Small house of five rooms, No. 10 Louis
street. Fair Haven; city water. Apply to
au28 792 Chapel street or 98 Olive street.
t FIRST floor 757 State street, $13; 8 rooms
second floor, $9; third floor, 3 rooms, $8;
third floor. 5 rooms. $12: first floor, 4 rooms.
on Orchard street. $12. Three rooms, corner State
and Bradley, suitable for laundry or light business.
Inquire at 146 Crown street.
West Haven and Savin Rock
Real Estate.
pr.KASANT locations for building houses
iUlLHouses for sale on easy terms.
FOR lti; 1 ,
Ten good hoases fur rent in different parts of the
village. Call on or address
au23 West Haven Conn.
jfrtA FOUR pleasant rooms with modern im
cn ... A am n. cr m:..
street. Inquire on.
FTVF. iMw tenements on Winter street at S10
( and $11 per month.
JLilL One new tenement on Bright street for $11
per month.
f UK SALti,
A larEre number of one and two-familv cottaces
from $1,650 to $2,500 on easy installments.
S Mi. ULA'K HLK 1. OC Mn
aul4 Corner Chnrch and. Chapel St.
t HOUSE, Barn, and about two acres of land,
well stocked with choice Fruit Trees, Ber
ries, Grapes, etc, in a good location, on easy
A number of good lots in different parts of the
city; price low.
Two first-class houses on Howe street. Can be
seen at any time. Rent for $525 and $575.
ilioney to loan on ileal r.M.n,'. inquire hi
E-Office open evenings from 7 to 8.
The care and rental of real estate a specialty.
TTnrented properties supplied with good tenants.
money rurmsnea on tteai instate ana uonateraisac
short notice. Fire and Life Insurance risks placed
with sound and reliable companies only. Rents
wanted at once three whole houses for reliable ten-,
ants. Undivided attention to delinquent tenants.
uuiue J." x uueiJLLA. pumuug, 010 yjimyci street. jieii
evenings. jy31tf
Heal Estate and Loan Agents,
$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. Laree two familv hnunft on
Orchard street, opposite Charles street, for $2,250
a uartpuii. a kuuui nouse ana 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 sireet, near urana, I or sale very cheap.
Office open every evening. j2
TK VIEW of the opening of the new railroad to
west iaven tnere wiu De some call for
Building Lots.
T have a tract of land, finelv RituafAH. Hnwhv
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. ru v aku a. KAY.
TWO family house on Sylvan avenue, $800
cash required. Two family house on Jackson
aasnstreet, dou casn required.
m8tf GEO. A. ROOT, 808 Chapel St.
HAS for rent the 2d floor of honsn Kn
Houston St., $10 per month. Half of house
.No. 4. Lewis St. 190 Clinton Ave.. iw
10 oer month. Half of House 177 Meadow St. is
per inuuui. su iiwr MiiowiuuitH., vopermontn.
and two rents on Ivy St., for $8 per month each.
Also for sale houses 78 Woolsey St, 190 Clinton Ave.,
I5S Wanted Thirty more houses to rent.
Monev to loan at S Tier cent.
Property in all parts of the city 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. u. a. HINMAN
my2 63 Church St.
Local Weather Record.
FOR SEPT. 14, 1884.
7:16 11:16 8:16 7:16 11:18
A. M. A. H. P. V. ' P.H. P.M.
Barometer 30.33 30.46 80.27 80.36 80.360
Thermometer... 48 65 60 63 49
Humidity 67 49 50 66 77
Wind, in direction
and velocitv in
miles per hour.. N 8 N 8 S 9 NWS NW 4
weatner uiear dear tjiear clear Clear.
Mean bar., 30.839; mean temp., 52.5; mean humid
ity. 64.7.
Max. temp., 62.; min. temp., 40.; rainfall
Max. velocity of wind, 11 miles.
fob sept. 14, 1888.
Mean bar., 30.088; moan temp., 69.8; mean humid-
ity, 82.
ax temp., 78.; min. temp., 64. .
J. H. SHERMAN, Sergt S. C. U. 8. A.
A minus sign prefixed to thermometer read
ings indicates temperature below zero.
- J A dash 1 prefixed to rainfall figures indicates
precipitation too small to measure.
Suif Rises, ' 6:37 Mooir Rises.
SunSets, 6:05 1 1:84
Hiqb Water,
SEIFEHMAN In Middletown, Sept. 1, a son to Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Seiferman.
BURTON BLEVINS In Hartford, Sept. 4, by the
Rev. J. H. Bingham, George W. Burton and Miss
Jennie Blevins.
BURGESS In this city. Sept. 12, Ella M., wife of
G. F. Burgess, and eldest daughter of Charles A.
and Esther L. Frost, aged 28 years and 8 months.
Funeral will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock at
the Davenport church.
A FIRST-CLASS furnished room, all mod
ki:iT ern improvements, to a nice, quiet gentleman.
UULApply at 159 YORK STREET.
M HOUSE No. 616 Chapel street, 14 rooms;
newly painted and papered and in first-class
condition. Rent reasonable to a good tenant
for a term of years. Apply to
selStf H. P. HOADLEY.
fty HOUSE of 10 rooms, pleasantly located,
corner Chapel and Park streets. Possession
MILgiven October 1st. . Apply at
se!5 2t David W. Buckingham.
THE most nutritious and healthful Flour in the
world. Used and endorsed by the leading
physicians of this country. It is the COMING
FLOUR. A boon to dvsoeotics and all who work at
sedentary occupations. For sale by
Sole A cents, and dealers in Flour, Grain, Meal.
178 ana x u siaie ana. jl 9 ana. o
George Streets. se!5 3m
Fuel For Open Grates.
Seasoned Hickory Wood, all
Seasoned Oak Wood, all lengths
Genuine Franklin Coal.
Lackawanna Coal.
Foster Coal in Lump.
All at Low Prices.
111 Claurcli Street (Cutler corner) and
53$ Oraud Street.
sl5 6t
THE legal voters of the Westville School District
are hereby notified that the annual meeting of
the said district for the election of three members
of the Board of Education for three years, and one
member for one year to fill a vacancy, a clerk, a
treasurer, a collector of taxes, two auditors and a
sexton, will be held in the west basement of the
school building, on Monday, the 15th day of Sep
tember, 1884, at 5:30 p. m , the polls to remain open
until 8 pm.
A meeting to lay a district tax on the Grand List
of 1884, to appoint a burial ground coumittee, mid
to do any other business proper to be done at such
meeting, will be held on the same day, at the same
place, beginning at 8 o'clock p. m.
J VV, AU HXilN ,
T-.. W. BEECHER, f Board
E. P. MERRIMAN, j Education.
All B il ious Complaints.
They are perfectly nafo to take, being pubslx
tkoktabue and prepared vritix the greatest cars.
Ecn the beat drugs. They relieve the nufferez!
nce by carrying off all impurities through.
Imwhb. All dxoggiBta. 3c. a .Box.'
E.Ferrltt, Agt.9 Pearl St., New York.
sep loeouaw
Por the Core of Kidney and lAwvt Com.
plaints. Constipation, and all disorder
arising from an impure state of the BIjOOD.
To women who suffer from any of the ills peen
liar to their sax it is an unfailing friend. All
Druggists. One Dollar a bottle, or address Dr.
David Kennedy, Bondont, N. V.
History of tlie Hardest Struggle of His
liife Of Deep Interest to all Pro
Worcester, Mass.. March 33. 1884.
Dr. David Kennedy, Rondout, N. Y.:
Dear sir My son, a iaa or nxteen, eaitor or wie
'Oo-Ahead" amateur ioumal. of this citv. has been
at different times most severely, and apparently
hopelessly, afflicted with Salt Rheum. When arery
small child his body was almost entirely covered
with this loathsome eruption. It mostly psssed
away, however, after the teething period, and he
was net seriously troubled with it again until abou
one year ago, when the Salt Rheum first appeared
on his hands between his fingers, then on his limbs,
then on his face and head in one solid mass. His
condition was terrible. The rash resembled ivy
poisoning, and we at nrst rancied it nugnc De some
thing not so bad as his old troubles, but the physi
cians pronounced it Salt Rheum, and made every
effort, without avail, to cure it. We tried a prepar
ation widely advertised as a specific for skin dis
eases, but it made about as much of an impression
as so much cold water might have done. You can
understand the situation when I say we were in
despair of obtaining real help from aay source.
At this point, through the advice of Mr. J. W. Ba
con, whose daughter had been cured of Salt Rheum
oy it, i tnea iiJi.r't-Wii'i' i o ravuiuiri fiLouwi.
This was the right and only thing at last. The skin
began to heal at once, and to-day the evidence of
the disease has wholly disappeared. How thankful
we are. Dear Doctor; I leave you to imagine.
Y OUTS, d. VV. J3 AX V 1 XUXjJJ Jiilt.
No. 17 Terrill street.
thousands demonstrate DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S
FAVORITE KiLsltLV i to tne mosc successiui medi
cine for organic and blood diseases ever discovered.
Prepared only by Dr. David Kennedy, Physician
ana surgeon, iwiiwui, a, x .
Choral Worship, SK'8
Choirs. Singing Classes, and Musical Conventions.
A larcre, first-class new book, of 300 pages, with
fresh, bright, spirited music 100 pages of Ele
ments, 75 pages of Hymn Tunes, 110 pages of An
thems, and a large number of fine Glees and Con
cert Pieces.
Price tl, or $9 per dozen.
Song WorsMp.acoueeidof sof
for SUNDAY SCHOOLS, by L. O. Ekkbson and
"Yr -p Sberwh?.
The hymns and tunes are by the best talent, and
the book is one that is fully up to the requirements
of the most advanced taste. Do not fail to examine
it. Single specimen copies 25 cts.
Price 35 cts. or $30 per hundred.
The Model Singer JSTbSS
ING CLASSES, by W. O. Pkrktms and D. B. Town-
E3ontains an excellent Singing School Course, fin
ing 192 pages, including 124 Exercises, 57 Glees and
Part Songs. 29 Hymn Tunes, 18 Anthems, and 4
Chants, also a Modulator, and Manual Signs.
Price 60 cts. or $6 per dozen.
The Star Chorus Book,
a new and superior Collection of Choruses, Sacred
and Secular. For Musical Societies. By W. O.
Perkins. 168 pages, large octavo size. 36 Choruses
Price tl.; perdoz., 89.
In Press, a. new High School Singing Book, by L.
O. Emerson. Wait for it. Any book mailed for re
tail price.
OIiITEBIIT$Oir& CO., Boston.
S4 tf '
Commends it to every persendesiring a perfect fit.
The EIGHMIE PATENT SHIRT can only be had of
Office ( at Residence), No. 88 College street. Foetal
orders pptly filled. w
rb It pi
News by Telegraph
Fired Broadside at tlie
Plumed Knight.
A So-Called New Batch
of Letters.
Admiral Courbet to Re
sume the Offensive.
A Batch of Hitherto Unpublished Let
ters A Great Deal or Smoke 'With
Very Little Fire.
Boston, Sept. 14. Messrs. Warren Fisher
and James Mulligan have famished for pub
lication a large number of heretofore unpub
lished letters of which they say:
To the people of the United states:
Believing that it is our duty to lay before
our fellow countrymen the following docu
ments which have been in our possession, we
have placed the originals for safe keeping in
the hands of Messrs. Lohier and Welch,
of Boston, and herewith submit their con
tents without comment. The letters from
Mr. Fisher are letter-press copies of the
The following are the principal portions of
the letters referred to:
Augusta, Me., Oct. 4, 1864.
My Deab Mb. . Fisher Find enclosed
$10,000 check in payment of , A. & P. Co
burn's subscription. I presume you will re
ceive by the same mail the twenty per cent,
due on all the subscriptions already forward
ed to you and also on the following: Philo
Hersey, Belfast, $5,000; A. W. Johnson, Bel
fast, $5,000; K. C. Johnson, Belfast, 5,000 ;
Nahum P. Munro, Belfast, $5,000; C. B. Ha
zletine,$5,000. This makes $25,000 in all I have
disposed of. It is doubtful if I dispose of
any more, but I shall know by to-morrow so
there will be no delay to embarrass you in
any way. No one will ever know from me
that I have disposed of a single dollar in
Maine. So there need be no embarrassment
in talking with Mr. Caldwell. I don't wish
you to settle that matter with Mr. Caldwell
till you hear from me again. Please send
receipt to A. & P. Coburn, Skowhegan,
Maine. Yours truly,
J. G. Blaine.
W. Fisher, Esq.
$5,000. Augusta, Me., Oct. 5, 1869.
My dear Mr. Fisher I enclose you two
thousand dollar check, balance of A. $c P.
Coburn's installment; two thousand dollars
in payment of Anson P. Morrill's installment;
one thousand dollars in payment of Lot M.
Morrill's installment. Lot M. Morrill's sub
scription of $5,000 is additional to those
already advised, making in all $130,000.
There may possibly be $20,000 more, but
$150,000 will be my limit. I note what you
say about the importance of my keeping all
quiet here. I fully appreciate your wisdom
and your kindness and shall endeavor .to do
just as you desire in the premises. The let
ter enclosing the Globe by the same mail
with this can be read by you to Mr. Caldwell
if vou think it expedient. I have endeavored
in writing it not to be indelicate.
YOUTS, o. lj. iSLAINE.
W. F., jr., Esq.
The above two letters are in continuation
of the two letters of October 4, 1869, which
have been already published.
Augusta, Me., Nov. 18, 1869.
My dear Mr. Fisher It is quite evident to
my mind that at the approaching session of
Congress there will bo an expansion of the
enrrencv to the amount of fifty to seventy-
five millions of dollars. The form it will
take I think will be an addition to the na
tional bank circulation west and south. My
object in writing is to ask in season if
your friends would desire to establish a bank
at Little Rock. It will be to some
extent a matter of favoritism as to
who gets the banks m the
several localities and it will be in my
power to "cast an anchor to the windward
in your behalf" if you desire it.
Please think over the matter and confer with
Mr. Caldwell and let me know your aesires
as soon as you reach any conclusion. There
is of course no special hurry, but I thought I
would suggest the matter in order that you
might mature your thoughts in good
. Yours very truly,
J. G. Blaine.
Warren Fisher, jr., Esq.
Forty-first Congress. )
U. SJHouse of Representatives,
Washington, Dec. 7, 1870. )
My Dear Mr. Fisher You have received
Mr. Boutwell's answer. I presume you will
deem it necessary to come on here; if so let
me know of it a day or two in advance. I
have written Mr. Caldwell about the bank.
No trouble in securing a bank of $500,000.
The Secretary of War will not allow the use
of the arsenal at Little Eock; he says it is
Very nastily ana truly, J. . n.
House of Representatives, )
Washington, Dec. 9, 1870.
Mv dear Mr. Fisher I wrote very hastily
both to yourself and Mr. Caldwell in regard
.. . . .... it r ' . 1.
to tne DauK. Alier tne conierence wnu
comptroller of the currency I give some ad
ditional facts which are of interest and this
letter is intended alike for yourself and Mr.
Caldwell. Please show it to him. They are
now allowing 90 per cent, circulation on
. . . . . . . . 1 ,1 1 I i i - c
10-4U bonds instead oi a ana men oj ai cui-
ferent periods in the past. They give me
the assurance that you shall have full $450,
000 circulation in a bank of half a . million
capital. If you desire I will confer with
Senator race m regara to xorms, eic. ii
might be better now to let them take the
lead. Yours very truly
J. G. Blaine.
W. Fisher, jr., Esq.
Augusta, Deer. 29, 1870.
My dear Mr. Fisher: I am in hopes now
that I shall secure $25,000 or nearly that. I
find money very tight. I have seen most of
the parties to whom bonds are due. I do
not have much trouble about the January
coupon of the first mortgage bonds but
they of course growl some; on six on the
bonds I would be glad to have the coupon.
I promised them individually to make it
right in the future. I did not in any way
use the name of the company nor
commit you to anything only myself.
On the land bonds I cannot make
them see the equity of- removing the April
coupon and I promised to try and adjust the
matter with you after my return to Boston.
They all agree with one voice that no bond shall
be exposed for sale. I wish you could give
me the benefit of that fraction, making thirty-two
of the first mortgage bonds for the
$31,500 due. I use the extra $500 in adjusts
ing the interest matter and it fits in com
pletely. I will make it all right with you.
It is very important that I have everything
completed by Saturday. Please meet me at
Mr. Caldwell's private office on Saturday at
12:15 sharp. Yours in great haste,
J. G. Blaine.
Forty-First Congress,
a. 26, 1871. )
TJ. S. House or Representa-
Washington, Jan.
Mv dear Mr. Fisher I have this moment
written to Mr. Caldwell suggesting that in
case I can arrange a meeting in this city next
week with Colonel Thomas A. Scott to come
on here I have some reason for believing
that a very advantageous arrangement
can be made for taking say $300,
000. Let me have an accurate and re
liable statement of your financial
condition and I can do something, I feel very
sanguine with Mr. Scott. I think you will
not deem me unreasonable when I again and
persistently urge that I ought also to have
the 482.000 bonds which were made by your
self and Mr. Caldwell the express basis of
the $25,000 loan. . I do not believe your com
pany has a stronger or more equitable and
legal claim than mine, while its personal
hardships to me are bitter and burning and
Mimi Mating to tne last aegree.
Sincerely your friend,
J. G. Blaine.
Forty-second Congress
TJ. S. House of . Representatives.
TVT53, V
1, 1871. )
Washington. April 21
Mv dear Mr. Caldwell: On the 29th inst.
the second note of the loan I negotiated in
December last falls due. The first for
$2,032.60 100, which fetf due March 1, I
was compelled to meet at the gravest pos
sible inconvenience. I drew on Mr. Fisher
for the amount, but he declined to notice the
draft. The notice wmcn talis aue on tne
29th inst. is for $2,578.35100.
It seems extremely hard and unjust that I
should be compelled to pav this money. It
is no more my debt than the debt of
President Grant or uueen s victoria,
and I cannot believe that you and Mr. Fisher
intend to leave this burden on me.-v If you
do it will crush me. I have no possible
means wherewith to meet these notes. I beg
of you and Mr. Fisher either or both to come
to my relief. In a letter fromrMr. Fisher un
der date of January 26, he writes me as fol
lows: -
"In regard to the $25,000 which yon borrowed and
loaned to Mr. Caldwell, or rather Sir. Pratt, as it
was assumed by Mr. Pratt because you received
from him $50,000 land borJas for the amount, upon
my visiting the office for the first time after you
left the city, Mr. Pratt said he and Mr. Farrington
gave to you their individual bonds, and they Kept
the money, and in order to obtain the money and
get it out of Mr. Pratt's hands, I obtained $o0,000
land bonds and took what I supposed to be money,
but it was not there. Part of it bad been misap
plied to other matters. Fifteen thousand dollars
of it I loaned Mr. Caldwell. The balance went into
a house at Little Bock without my knowledge or
consent, and Pullman cars, &c, &c."
Now, my dear sir, if this be a correct state
ment may I hope you will relieve me to the
extent of $15,000 and Mr. Fisher will surely
pay the other $10,000. As a wholly innocent
third party, doing my best to act as a sincere
and steadfast friend to both of you, I ought
not to be left exposed to financial ruin and
personal humiliation. Sincerely yottn,
J. G. Blaine. "'
Josiah Caldwell, Esq.
Josiah Caldwell No. 1 Pemberton Square.
Boston, April 25, 1871.
Dear Fisher: I enclose letter from Blaine.
I forgot to speak to you about them when I
saw you this afternoon. I hope you can
help him. I would if it were in my power,
Blaine is an important man for us to have
feel all right toward us and I only wish that
I was so situated that I could aid him.
Yours very truly, J. Caldwell.
This letter-enclosed Mr. Blaine's letter to
Caldwell of April 21, 1871.
Augusta, June 18, 1871.
My dear Mr. Fisher1 I tried very hard yes
terday and the day before to see you. I am
in a very painful and embarrassed situation
growing out of my- connection with the Fort
Smith enterprise. I have paid and caused to
be paid into your treasury about $250,000 and
the only result to me is the most
painful perplexity. Now I have a proposi
tion to make you wmcn 1 think is most liber
al and fair, going as far as I can possibly
go without ruining myself past all recovery.
Now if you will take up the $10,000 of cou
pons, paying me the cash therefor and give
me the $45,000 of bonds, I will let all the
remainder of our matters stand until you are
ready to open correspondence on the subject
yourself. I trust in consideration of our
many years of rnenasnip, as well as in view
of the peculiar relations I have held in this
matter, you will make an effort to do this.
xours truly,
J. G. Blaine.
W. Fisher, jr Esq.
Mr. Blaine's letter of October 1, 1871, al
ready published is the answer to this letter:
.boston, uctooer 5S4, '71.
My dear Blaine Yesterday I received your
favor of the 21st inst. , to which I replied by
telegram, "Mr. C. has not been in this city
for four weeks. He is now in St. Louis." In
the meantime I can say nothing further than
what I have heretofore told you that Mr.
Caldwell represented to me that he paid for
your account, and for which he has your re
ceipts, all but $2,500 of the $25,000 which
you loaned and for which you received as
collateral $50,000 of the Little Rock
bonds which you since sold, realizing
therefor $30,000, leaving you in advance of
funds even if Mr. Caldwell had paid you
nothing. I have heretofore advised you that
I had been frequently importuned for the se
curities of the Northern Pacific and as a laet
resort I had to surrender your obligation for
the benefit of the parties in interest, who
now say that after so long a delay thev will
not take the securities, but require you to
refund the money. I remain
Warren Fisher.
Augusta, Nov. 8, 1871.
My dear Mr. Fisher: I am pressed for the
bonds. Let me assure you that if I were
suffering in this matter I would not bother
you, but how can I do this with parties who
have paid their money earnestly demanding
of me the consideration promised by me? I
will sacrifice a great deal to get a settlement.
I do not wish to seem importunate and
troublesome, but if you knew the agonies I
have suffered in this matter during the past
six months you would pity me, I am sure,
and make great etrort to relieve me.
Yours very sincerely, J. G. Blaine.
Warren Fisher, jr., Esq.
The following was in reply to Mr. Blaine's
letter of April 13, 1872, already published:
Boston, April 16, 1872.
My dear Blaine Your favor of the 13th
inst. reached me this morning. I am sur
prised at its contents. I have loaned yon at
various times when you were comparatively
poor very large sums of money and never
nave you paiu me une uuiitu- unjiu your own
pocket either principal or interest. I have
paid sundry amounts to others to whom
you were indented and tnese debts
you have " allowed to stand unpaid
like the notes which I hold.
I have placed you in positions whereby you
have received very large sums of money
without one dollar of expense to you. and
you ought not to forget the act on my part. Of
all the parties connected witn tne uttie Kock
and Fort Smith railroad no one has been so i
fortunate as yourself in obtaining money out
of it. xou obtained subscriptions from
your friends in Maine for the building of the
Ti.il. T 1- 1 T,' L o : . 1. ;l j
Xjlttltt xtucn. uull I uru ouubu ruixiuau.
Out of their subscriptions you obtained
a large amount both of bonds and money
free of cost to you. I have your own figures
and know the amount. Owing to your polit
ical position you were able to work off your
bonds at a very high price and the fact is
well known to others as well as myself.
Would your friends in Maine be satisfied if
they knew the facts? Are my as
sociates satisfied to have you ob
tain $25,000 for the Northern Pacific rail
road and you not make the investment
as per agreement? The course you have
thought proper to take in regard to my re
quest is rather a poor one taking your rela
tions with me, and I egain ask you to recon
sider it and gTant it. You will find it much
easier to pay by obtaining the credit, and I
selected that course thinking it to be the
best. If you again decline I shall be obliged
to use the notes or sell them to outside pur
chasers. Necessity knows no law. What
ever bonds are still due to you will be de
livered as the road progresses. To the
other portions of your letter I make no re
ply. You know the facts. It is sufficient
that I know them and it is useless to men
tion them at this time. Please answer at
once. I remain respectfully yours,
Warren Fisher, jr.
The reply to this letter is Mr. Blaine's let
ter of April 18, 1872, already published. The
expression "obtaining the credit" in the
above letter reters to a request oy Mr. Fisher
that Mr. Blaine would give him a letter of
credit to be drawn against by Mr. Fisher
during a proposed European trip, Mr. Blaine
at the same time being indebted to Mr. Fisher
for borrowed money for which Mr. Fisher
held Mr. Blaine's demand promissory notes.
WASHINGTON, April It), 1876.
My dear Mr. Fisher You can do me a
very great favor and I know it will give you
pleasure to do so, just as I would do for you
under similar circumstances. Certain per
sons and papers are trying to throw mud at
me to injure my candidacy before the Cin
cinnati convention and you may observe
they are trying it in connection with the
Little Rock and Fort Smith matter. I want
you to send me a letter such as the enclosed
draft. You will receive this to-morrow
(Monday) evening and it will be a favor
I shall never forget if you will at once write
me the letter and mail the same evening.
The letter is strictly true, is honorable to
you and to me and will stop the mouths of
slanderers at once. Regard this letter as
strictly confidential. Do not show it to any
one. The draft is in the hands of my clerk,
who is as trustworthy as any man can be. If
you can't get the letter written in season for
the 9 o'clock mail to New York please be
sure to mail it during the night so it will
start on the first mail Tuesday morning. But
if possible I pray you to get it in the nine
o'clock mail Monday evening. Kind regards
to Mrs. Fisher. Sincerely J. G. B.
(Burn this letter!)
(Indorsed on the back ) "Not knowing
your exact address I send this to the Parker
House in order that it may not be subject
ed to any danger in the hands of a carrier "
J. G. B.
Boston, April , 1876.
Hon. J. G. Blaine, Washington, D. C.
Dear Sir: I observe that certain news
papers are making or rather insinuating the
absurd charge that you own or had owned
$150,000 of Little Rock and Fort Smith rail
road bonds and that you had in some wav
1 . i . " n j.1 ... J
uuuuuou buem ub a gratuity. Tne
enterprise of building the Little Rock
and Fort Smith railroad was undertaken in
1869 by accompany of Boston gentlemen of
whom I was one. The bonds of the road
were put upon the market in this city upon
what was deemed very advantageous terms
to the purchaser. They were sold largely
through myself. You became the purchaser
of about $30,000 of the bonds on precisely
the same terms that every other buyer re
ceived, paying for them in installments run
ning over a considerable period just as others
did. The transaction was perfectly open and
there was no more secrecy in regard to it than
if you had been buying flour or sugar. I am
sure you never owned a bond of the road that
you did not pay for at the market rate. In
deed I am sure that no one received bonds
on any other terms. When the road got into
financial difficulties and loss fell upon you
you still retained your bonds and you held
them clear through to the reorganization of
the company in 1874, exchanging them for
stock and bonds of the . new
company. You acquired also some
demands against the - new comoanv
by reason of your having joined with others
in raising some money when the company
was in need. For the recovery of that money
proceedings are now pending in the Uniied
States Circuit court in Arkansas to which
you are openly a party of record. Conceal
ment of the investment and everything con
nected with it would have been very easy had
concealment been desirable, but your actions
in the whole matter was as open and as fair
as ine aay. wnen tne original
enterprise failed I knew with what
seventy tne pecuniary Ices fell upon you and
with what integrity and nerve you met it.
Years having since elapsed it seems, rather
hard at this late day to be compelled to
meet a slander in a matter where your con
duct was in the highest degree honorable and
straightforward. Yon may use this letter in
any way that will be of service-to you.
Very sincerely yours,
W. Fisher, jr.
The words "Indeed I am sure that no one
received bonds on any other terms" were in
terlined in the foregoing letter in Mr. Blaine's
own handwriting.
We hereby certify the foregoing to be true
and correct copies of the originals.
Warren Fisher,
. Jakes Mulligan.
McCaffrey's Challenge to Kilraln.
PIttsburg, Penn., Sept. 14. Dominick
McCaffrey, the pugilist, to-night issues the
following challenge:
I will fight Jake Kilrain, of Boston, with
small gloves, Marquis of Queensbury rules,
four or six rounds or to a finish, for from
$250 to $1,000 a side, the fight to take
place either in Pittsburg or New York
and the winner to take all the receipts of the
house. I have deposited $100 forfeit with
the Pittsburg Times as a guarantee.
Dominick McCaffrey.
A Fatal Bolt of Lightning.
Galveston, Tex., Sept. 14. James Wells,
a farmer ten miles east of here, was working
with a thresher when from the cloudless sky
a flash of lightning descended, knocking him
senseless on a pile of straw which ignited
and Wells was burned almost to a crisp. A
minister named Moore, who was in . the vi
cinity, was rendered unconscious by the
shock and is still speechless.
Admiral Courbet Ordered' to Resume
the Offensive.
Paris, Sept. 14. Prime Minister Ferryi
after a conference with the Secretaries of
War and Marine, General Campenot and Ad
miral Peyron has telegraphed to Admiral
Courbet to resume warlike operations at
once. General Campenon refused to assent
to the despatch of more troops from the
cadres in France unless war against China
should be declared. His advice was that the
number of reinforcements should be limited
to 1,000 men, and that these should be sent
from Africa. Admiral Courbet, on the re
ceipt of M. Ferry's despatch, left Matson,
where he had been lying for some days past,
with his whole fleet, and started for the
North. In the circles best informed the
opinion prevails that Nankin will be the
next object of Admiral Courbet's attack.
A cabinet council was held yesterday
in accordance with previous an
nouncements, for the discussion of
the Chinese question. Prime Minis
ter Ferry distinctly confirmed the report that
China had not declared war. Admiral Pey
ron, minister of marine, read dispatches
from Admiral Courbet which stated that he
would resume operations as soon as he re
ceived reinforcements and a fresh supply of
provisions. The Chinese question was the
only subject discussed. The question of
convoking the chambers was left to be de
cided by the cabinet council of Sep
tember 23. It is stated on good au
thority that the meeting was an ex
ceedingly stormy one. Several members urg
ed M. Ferry to convoke the Chambers at
once. They gave as a reason that the peas
ants were becoming alarmed at the 'prospect
of a big war with China. M. Ferry ridiculed
the idea. One more lesson, urged M. Ferry,
will bring China to her senses. M. Ferry's
calculations, the strategists claim, will surely
be upset in the event of a formal declaration
of war by China. Then he will probably be
forced to convene the Chambers and lay his
policy before the. people.
Troops Gone to Join Courbet.
Paris, Sept. 14. The Temps correspond
ent at Hai Fong, an open port near the
mouth of an arm of the Tonquin river, tele
graphs that six companies of marines from
the French garrison left there to-day under
orders to join Admiral Courbet, who has
started from Matson with his entire fleet.
Six other companies have gone from Saigon,
the capital of French Cochin-China, on a like
mission. The dispatcn or tnese remrorce
ments to the front is evidence that the ad
miral has received Premier Ferry's order to
resume warlike operations at once, although
China has not declared war.
A Cattle Dealer Empties a Shotgun
and Revolver In His Enemy's Body.
Galveston, Sept. 14. A special despatch
from Sherman, Texas, says: At a late hour
last night Joseph Gunter, a wealthy cattle
dealer, shot and killed Dan Thompson, the
proprietor of a large saloon here and another
at Dallas. Thompson was indebted to Gun
ter to the extent of $5,000. Gunter levied
on Thompson's property and the latter
threatened publicly to kill him for doing so.
Taking his position in the hallway of his sa
loon last night, Thompson waited for Gunter
to pass, intending when he did so to shoot
him. Gunter was warned of his danger and
armed himself with a shotgun and pistol. He
entered the saloon, where Thompson was
then sitting, and emptied the contents of both
weapons into Thompson's breast. Gunter is
a peaceable ana nignly respected citizen and
one of the wealthiest men in Northern Texas.
He was arrested and held to await the action
of the grand jury.
An Experiment With Bernard's Bal
loon. Paris, Sept. 14. The Paris Figaro gives
an account of the second experiment with
the newly invented balloon steering appa
ratus. Captain Renard ascended at Meudon,
expecting to go to the Champs Elysees. He
was able for some seconds to sail against a
strong breeze, but he was unable to rise or
to return to his starting point. The propeller
ceased to revolve after ten minutes, and he
descended at Versailles.
Armed With n Winchester Rifle He
makes Terror In a Town.
Wellington, Kan., Sept. 14. This city
was thrown into the wildest excitement yes
terday morning by the sudden appearance on
the streets of Frank Jones, armed with a
Winchester rifle and firing into the residences
of various citizens. Among others he stop
ped in front of the house of J. M. McKee,
through which he fired twelve shots, smash
ing the. furniture and wounding a small
child of McKee. An alarm was quickly
raised, and in a few minutes the citizens
were up in arms. Jones was mounted on a
pony, and while galloping up Washington
avenue shot William Gaines, street commis
sioner, inflicting a dangerous wound. He
next discharged several shots into the house
of his brother, but tne family bad escaped to
a neighbor's. Fleeing to the country he was
pursued and captured a mile from town.
About a week ago Jones was brought before
a jury to have his sanity passed upon. Since
then he has threatened the lives of all who
testified against him, and yesterday he was en
deavoring to carry his threats into execution.
Public opinion seems divided as to his insan
ity. He is now in jail and great fear is en
tertained that he will be lynched.
Three Sailors Drowned In the Nile.
Cairo, Sept. 14. While a boat was being
hauled up the rapids of the Nile at Wady
Haifa it capsized and three sailors were
drowned. . This is the first casualty attend
ing the advance detachment of the Nile ex.
Schilling's Bride Visits Her Mother,
But the Father Befusea to Recog
nlxe Her.
New York, Sept. 14. Miss Morosini and
Schilling, the coachman, arrived in Yonkers
at 6 o'clock this morning on a train from the
north. They were recognized as soon as
they stepped from the train and were taken
to the police Btation where the lady stated
that she had returned in response to a com
munication from her father to the effect that
her mother was dying. Her brother was
sent for, who swore out a warrant accusing
his sister Victoria of stealing a diamond
cross from her sister Juda. She claimed
to have taken the cross by mistake,
it being a duplicate of her own
The magistrate told her she was entitled to
counsel and set the case for trial on the 23d.
The prisoner was released without bail and
with Schilling drove to Warner's saloon,
over which they took up their residence in
a room formerly occupied by Schilling. La
ter in the day Schilling escorted his wife to
the Morosini mansion, remaining outside.
In- half an hour Victoria came out
looking as if she had been crying
and jthe couple again went to Warner's.
After dinner the manoeuvres were repeated,
Miss Morosini remaining in the house two
hours and again returning to the room over
the saloon. All the parties absolutely re
fused to talk to reporters. It is understand
that Mrs. Morosini is very ill and that the
father after an Interview with Victoria re
fused to longer recognize her as his
Hoodlumlsm On a Train.
New Orleans, Sept. 14. The Illinois
Central train was boarded at Crystal Springs
last night by Robert Marlow and Sonny
Smith, two young men, who amused them
selves by going through the train insulting
passengers. Those asleep were awakened by
a kick or a blow and protest was checked by
revolvers in the hands of the hoodlums.
They insulted Ike Haskins and S. R. Bell,
who had in their charge some penitentiary
convicts. Bell replied with a blow. They
began firing and several shots were ex
changed. Marlow was fatally wounded.
Bell was shot in the head.
A Slight Decrease In Cases at Naples.
Rome, Sept. 14. There was a slight de
crease in the number of deaths from cholera
at Naples officially reported during twenty
four hours ending at noon to-day, 348 . per
sons having died and 642 fresh cases being
registered during that period. In this city
there were no deaths.
Death's Awful Reign in Naples.
Roke, Sept. 14. King Humbert on his
return from Naples was greeted by the popu
lace with great enthusiasm. There have
been 3,927 deaths from cholera at Naples
alone since the outbreak of the epidemic.
A Han To Hake The Leap In A Rub
ber Ball.
Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 14. Oliver Wor
mold, a Buffalo fresco painter, will go to
Niagara Falls to-morrow to perfect arrange
ments for going over the cataract in a rub
ber ball fifteen feet in diameter for a purse
of $1,000. W. G. Graham, of Cleveland,
and Peter S. Grant, a Buffalo business
man, are managing the affair. Wormold's
ball will be of rubber three-fourths of an
inch thick covered with closely braided
tarred rope and filled with compressed air.
He expects the ball will receive sufficientmo
mentum to hurl it a considerable distance
beyond the falls and he will be picked up by
one of the ferryboats plying at the Prospect
Park incline railway.
- The Late Charles H. Wilson.
The funeral services over the remains of
the late Charles H. Wilson took place yester
day from his father's residence on Humphrey
street. The houso was .crowded with rela
tives and friends from this city and neigh
boring towns. The floral decorations were
profuse and very beautiful. The Rev. Theo
dore E. Busfield, pastor of the Baptist church
on Grand street,' conducted the services. The
interment was in Evergreen cemetery.
Illness of Horace W. Hurlbnt.
The many friends of Mr. Horace W. Hurl
but, of 143 St. John street, will be pained to
learn of his severe sickness at his residence,
he having been sick now for several days
with a complication of disorders which have
thus far baffled the best medical skill. Last
evening his condition was quite alarming, he
not being able to retain anything on his
stomach for several days.
Funeral Ceremony.
The funeral services of Mr. George P.
Rockwell, who died on Thursday last, were
held yesterday at 3 p.m. at his late residence,
No. 7 Lyon street, in the presence of many
sincere and sorrowing friends. The music,
which was of his selection, was feelingly
rendered at his home and at the grave by a
choir of his young friends. His simple tastes
regarding flowers were carefully studied and
a quiet arrangement of ivy, roses, jessamine
and a few calla lilies was the only adornment
of the casket. Rev. E. W. Babcock and
Rev. E. S. Lines officiated. Messrs. W. T.
Fields, E. M. Johnson, J. E. Heaton, George
H. Mallory, E. R. Sargent and Burton Mans
field were the bearers. The interment was
at Evergreen cemetery.
N otable Day at the George Street .Tl .
E. Church The ImprovementsFive
Hundred Dollars JVKore Raised.
. The George street M. E. church, which had
been closed for five Sundays, was reopened yes.
terday and special services were held in the
afternoon in honor of the occasion. The
church has been repainted and decorated in
side and renovated throughout, the audience
rooms recarpeted and the class room and lec
ture room recarpeted. The roof has also
been tinned. , Last April $2,800 was raised
to pay for all this improvement, and yester
day $500 was raised at the afternoon service
to complete the payment for the repairs and
improvement. The day was one of great
rejoicing, and the church was filled to over
flowing. The following Methodist clergy
men were present beside the pastor, Rev. Mr.
Ford, viz. Rev. Dr. J. O. Peck, Rev. Dr.
Goodsell, Rev. Mr. Wyatt, Rev. Mr. Cun
ningham of Fair Haven, Rev. Mr. Mead of
the City Point church; also Rev. Mr. Gilbert
of West Haven and others. Remarks were
made by Rev. Messrs. Goodsell, Mead, Cun
ningham and Peck. Prayer was offered by
Rev. Mr. Gilbert. The remarks were con
gratulatory in their nature and the occasion
was another red letter day in the history of
George street church and a season'of rejoic
ing to all. The church is entirely free from
debt and does not owe a dollar.
Ninth Ward.
Republicans of the Ninth ward and members of
the club will meet at the Wigwam, corner of Sperry
and Dickerman streets, Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock sharp, for the purpose of choosing a name,
uniform and for a short drill. Per Order,
N. H. Ballou.
Fourth Ward Republicans.
The Republican voters of the Fourth ward are
requested to meet at their headquarters, No. 40
Meadow street, this Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock,
as business of importance will be transacted.
Fourth Ward Irish-Americans.
The Fourth ward Irish-American Blaine and Lo
gan club hold a meeting this evening at 8 o'clock at
their room on Putnam street. A full attendance re-
Per Order.
Ninth Ward Irish-American Club.
There will be a meeting of the Ninth ward Irish
American Blaine and Logan club this Monday even
ing at 7:30 o'clock. There are several who want to
sign our rolls. We will call the meeting early this
evening. Place of meeting, 97 Broadway.
Per Order Com.
1 Oth Ward H. B. Harrison Zouaves.
There will be a meeting of the old D. R. Wright
Zouaves at the Republican headquarters, Church
street, Wednesday evening, September 17th, at 8
o'clock, for the purpose of forming the H. B. Har
rison Zouaves. It is requested that every old Zoo
Zoo will be on hand with a recruit. Good men will
make a good company for a good time in a good
cause. Cait. Loomis.
Blaine and Logan Glee Club.
The Blaine and Logan Glee club meet at Republi
can headquarters this evening for their regular re
hearsal. Every member is requested to be present
as business especially interesting to each will come
before the meeting. J. A. Howarth,
Campaign Meetings.
Senator Hawley will speak at
Guilford, Saturday, September 13.
Windsor, Monday, September 15.
New Britain, Tuesday, September 16.
Albany, N. Y. Friday, September 26.
Watertown, N. Y., ., Saturday, September 27.
Rochester. N. Y.. Monday, September 29.
Buffalo, N. Y-, Tuesday, September 30.
Senator Flatt will speak at -Southington,
Tuesday, September 16.
Bristol, Wednesday, September 17.
Putnam. Friday, September 26,
Torrington, Tuesday, October 14.
Congressman Julius C. Burrows will 'speak at
Guilford, Saturday, September 13.
General Adam E. King will speak at
Bethel, Monday, September 22.
New Haven, Thursday, September 25.
Rockvule, Friday, October 3.
Patrick O'Farrell will speak at
Birmingham, Tuesday, September 23. .
N. D. Sperry will speak at
Trumbull, Tuesday, September 28.
N. D. Sperry mounted Guard.
Attention! All past members and all new ones
who wish to Join will please meet at the Republican
headquarters at 8 o'clock next Monday evening. So
be sure and have a grand rally and turn out in full
force. Per order,
F. C. Dickerman.
Irish-American Blaine and Logan
On Saturday evening next a mass meeting will be
held at the Atheneum under the auspices of the
Irish-American Blaine and Logan clubs of this city,
when addresses will be made by Judge A. L. Morri
son of Illinois and Judge John B. Quillinan of Der
by. A rousing meeting may be expected.
Blaine and Logan Voters.
Every male citizen of the age of twenty-one years
who has resided in this State for one year and in
this town for six months previous to November 4th,
1884, is entitled to be made an elector and vote
at the next presidential election if properly regis-
teEvery Blaine and Logan voter should now regis-
teAppHeatlon for registration can now be made at
any time, day or evening, at Republican headquar
ters, corner of Church and Crown streets.
Lucius P. Dimjno,
Chairman Republican Town Committee.
A N experienced cook; good reierences required.
t. Apply before 11 a. m. or in the evening.
selS 8t 890 TEMPLE STREET.
A SITUATION by two girls, one to coon, wash
and iron or to do general housework ; the oth-:
er to do second work or take care of children. Good
references. Apply at
SITUATION by a girl of 15 to take care of
children or to do waiting in a private family.
inquire!.!, 61O GRAND STREET.
B615 lt .
A SITUATION by a middle-aged Scotch widow
as working housekeeper or seamstress and
child's nurse, or would do the entire work for a
small family. Good reference. Address
selS It New Haven Postofflce.
f$2k A ROOM suitable for a doctor's office.
I'ji'ij Must be centrally located. Address '.
sel5 2t - 679 State Street, New Haven.
A GERMAN or Swede girl to do general house
work in a small family. Inquire of
se!5 8t Room 1, No. 0 Church Street.
A' SITUATION by a respectable young girl to do
second work. Good references. Inquire at
se!5 lt 29 COLLEGE STREET.
A SITUATION to do general housework or sec
ond work in a private family. Inquire at
M PARTIES wishing good board and desirable
rooms in a pleasant and central locality can
be accommodated by addressing
se!3 8t BOX 172, POSTOFFICF..
ROOM and board for one. Best of refer-
VI;;; ences given. Address M. L.,
sel at- THIS OFFICE.
wanted'. rr
A HOUSE, or Dart of a house, centrally lo.
pjjjj cated with 8 or 9 rooms; modern lmprove
aUILments preferred. State price and location.
Address G..
sel3 8t BOX 812 P, O.
A BOOKKEEPER wants a situation. A man with
many years practice, able and trusly, with
best testimonials. Address TAYLOR,
89 lw Box 263, Meriden, Conn.
OENTTEMEN desiring first-class table board can
find it at 277 CROWN STREET.
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,
aulfltf New Haven. Conn.
T ADY Agents for the ' Queen Protector" (new
JLi rubber undergarment for ladies), "Daisy Hose
Supporter." "Empress Dress Shield," v'Tampico
Bosom Form," "Shoulder Brace," &c; we offer
better inducements than any other hours in Amer
ica; goods sell in every house as fast as shown;
agents make S150 monthly. Address with stamp
aulS lm 9 So. Mav Street. Chicaeo.
To BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Car
pets. Highest cash price paid. Orders by mail
promptly attended to at
Intelligence OIHcc.
2JIPLOYMENT oftlce for males and females.
Help of different nationalities can he supplied to
Srivote families, boarding houses, hotels and res
lurants. The proprietor of this establishment pays
f reat attention in the choice of girls and women be
ore sending them to fill situations. Calls from the
country at any distance ore promptly at tended to.
Invalid and wet nurses at short notice. Male help
aui itmiiitub mm iiirm nanas always reariy,
197 George, corner Temple street.
.; Q
To Whom it may Concern !
MONEY liberally advanced in sums
to suit on all kinds of merchan
dise and personal property of ev
ery description at
Old and Reliable Money Loan Office,
Sll and MS STATE STREET, New Haven, Conn.
AH leal transactions strictly Confidential. ja5
Psychometrist and Clairvoyant,
Consultation on Business, Minerals, Health and al
Personal Blatters.
Readings of Character by Handwriting, Photograph
or Hair.
Price Gentlemen, $2; Ladies, $1.
Mrs. Wright can be consulted at her ofllce, 98 Or
ange street, daily, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. m28tf
oeptemoer 10 ana id.
Maubery and Overton's Powerful Dramatic Organ
ization in the Great London and New York success
Now in its fourth year of the most unprecedented
run on record in London and the British Provinces.
Prices $1, 75c, 50c, 35c. Reserved seats at Opera
House and at Downes & Co. 'a, next Cutler's art
September 30, Mrs. G. C. Howard as Topsy in
with a full company. Prices 75c, 50. 35c, 25c.
Matinee 25c to parts of the house. se!2 4t
(peck's grand opera house.)
Performances Twice Dally, livery Af
ternoon and Every Evening.
Museum, Hall of Wonders and
Full particulars in future announcements.
Apply at the Rink, 381 Temple Street,
From 10:30 to 11:30 a. m, S to 5 p. m.
jel7 3m
Instruction in the above art, either private or in
classes, given by
daughter of the late Prof. Gill. Circulars obtained
at music and book stores. Call on or address MISS
MAMIE C. GILL, 315 Crown street. se8 6m
I will continue to give lessons, either private or in
classes, at my residence, 476 CHAPEL STREET.
se13 2m MRS. A. IV. SPERRT.
Pratt's Astral Oil
Is now universally acknowledged to be
tlie most perfect Illuminating Oil
for family use in the world. No article of.
merchandise has ever been offered for sale in
this country showing such enormous in
crease in sales since its introduction.
This popularity has been won by the man
ufacturers continuing in the course marked
out fifteen years ago, to furnish an ' Oil that
could always be relied upon as abso
lutely safe and of perfect burning quali
ties, and at a price within the reach of all.
Consumers should hare special care that
dealers furnish them with the genuine arti
Sole Proprietors and Manufacturers.
New Haven, Conn.
The Astral la particularly adapted for use in Oil
Stoves, on account of its absolute safety and free
dom from odor.
PaTAD a H 11 a Fever
?J-mBJ5B " ! T type "?f oat"
having peculiar s y m p
wu n us uiLenaeu
by an inflamed condi
tion of the lining mem
brane of the nostrils,
tear ducts and throat
affecting thelungs. An
acrid mucus is secret
ed, the discharge is ac
companied with a pain
ful burning sensation.
There are severe
spasms of sneezing, fre-
uueut wiacKS or blind
ing headache, a watery '
and inflamed state of
the eyes. Elyl.
Wfrgj' mmmm.Mwmwt Balm is
disease and can be depended upon. GO cents at

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