Newspaper Page Text
August 30, 1886.
mm 0mtng VOL. XIV fecial Utoticss. A FEW WHITE SUITS. A tew sizes remaining in White Made-up lresses tnat win be sold this week H low prices will sell them. A few Chambry Robes almost Given Away. A few White Lawn llobes almost Given Away. Black Cashmere Fichus at 75c and $i.;o each. There are but a few of them, and we cannot promise them after Monday. JERSEY WAISTS AND JERSEY JACKETS AT LOW PRICES. NOS. 764 AND 768 99c. Store, 780 o JUST A FEW WORDS IK REGARD TO PICTURE FRAMES, I have on hand a large and fine stock of gold, oxydized, carved oak, plash, veneered and combination patterns. 1 nave a conven ient and well arranged workroom, with the latest improved machinery for making frames, and workmen who thoroughly understand all branches of the trade, inclnding mat making and mounting pictures. Now, in order to reduce my stock and make room for Fall goods and to keep my workmen bnsy through the usually dull period, I now offer a 10 FEB CENT. DISCOUNT on all frames made and taken from the store before September 15th. This is an unusual offer and one that every person needing pictuie frames will do well to takeioteof Bringouruituresithou K W. P. GILBERT, A 65 CHURCH L 79 to 89 THE EUREKA Have no equal for strength, power, comfort and quality. Every machine fully guaranteed. We also have in stock a few of the wonderful MECHANICAL HORSE TRICYCLE. The child's own weight a propelling power. Ask to see them at the - GENERAL HARDWARE AND SUPPLY STORE OF N. T. BTJSHNELiL & CO.'S, 7 1 2 Chapel St., 99 and 103 Union Summer lesovts. RAILROAD WAITING ROOM AND RINK, SAVIX ROCK, 0. HOWES, Proprietor, SWill open for the season on MONDAY, MAYSlrt. myg9tr Soard and ooxvs. FOR RENT. A larsre furnished front room with alcove, I on line of West Chapel street railway. Pri Lvate family: sunny exposure: furnace heat; hot and cold water. References required. Address au23tf cui oi- FOR RENT, A NICE front chamber, handsomely f urn- ioinul with nlnove Also a handsome suite of iilLfurnished rooms. Inquire at aultitf M CHAPEL STREET. Pleasant Rooms, with Board, M Suitable for gentleman and wife. Also Rooms for single gentlemen. All pleasantly situated. Also table board. Call at my39tf 556 CHAPEL STREET. Board and Rooms. r a 1 .1 1 . ' n .1 run tinman in want tf flll I nished rooms and board with home comforts. .alsotabl board, g Qg STREET. NOTICE OF REMOVAL ! HE undersigned begs leave to inform his many T f rlends and the public generally that he has re moved his warerooms from 114 Orange street to the mmodious premises at 119 Orange Street, opposite, Where he will be pleased to attendto the wants of s many patrons. THEODORE KEILER, UNDERTAKER, 23m HAIR BRUSHES CHEAP. TWO HUNDRED Different Patterns AT LOW PRICES. WHITTLESEY'S DRUG STORE, 744 CHAPEL STREET. WAGONS, FUKSITCRE, Pianos and Merchandise TAKEN ON STORAGE AT LOW RATES A Our New Warehouse, 71-173 BREWERY STREET. Good Horses Always on Hand And For Sale at Our Stables, BREWERY STREET. SMEDLEY BROTHERS & CO- For Sale at a Bargain. NE large Ice chest, good as new. self -inking Columbia Press, 7x5 in chase.with Xe-?aVg7sternard do 9 months old. 9 and nxtures. K. REYNOLDS, altf . 130 Bradley Street, New Haven. Conn. B. H. VETTBR, Manufacturer of FINE CUSTOM PARLOR FURNITURE. " inainsr-Out Sale. T offer all my goods as follows at cost manuf ac--rTrQ?"ih and Patent Rockers 5 do. Gen- TabS .The" mot oi these goods are in muslin "Thl frames' are of walnut, cherry, mahogany and rolewood A" orders for reupholstering and re-rKJlr-u f.ht..ra i continued along with Srompt attention at the lowest prices. 674 fliapel Street, -jy24 tf Near the New Haven Opera House. For Adoption, Tirnv Mil.p. INFANT. HMi-"",' " Jf Inquire f 84 OLIVE STREET. StUlWL 20,000 Key West Ciras. direct the best brandaof Clear HoraTa Key w.t riffars. which we ii .twinm iiriees. Please "Will sr.li at m call and examine these goods. c;no paiifnmia ChamDagne, iiiiq wu.... is.o per Dozen Fine California ClareJL perDozen JIENRY GOODMAN & SON, 160-162 Crown St., NEW UAVES, CONN, Special Utotiaes. CHAPEL STREET. Chapel Street. the latest style of picture mouldings, including STREET, opposite P. O. RAILROAD AVENUE. TRICYCLES speed. Try them and be convinced of their St., First Door Below City Market. Ileal Estate CMg BffllLotS AT MERWIN'S POINT. That most desirable property known as the Nehe- mian uiarK estate is now piottea ana win be sola in lots to suit purchasers. It is most beautifully sit uated on Long Island Sound, in the town of Mil ford, fifteen minutes by bus from Woodmont sta tion, thirteen minutes by rail from there to New Haven. Persons seeking building lots with a splendid view of the water, should examine these before purchasing elsewhere, as it is conceded by everyone to be the most beautifully situated piece of shore property within fifty miles of New Haven. Fishing, duck shooting and other game unsurpassed. For particulars apply on the premises, or at the residence near Waverly Grove. STEPHEN L. USHER. Box 12, West Haven, Ct. my 10m.th.sa.4m - gilucaiiou. SCHOOL FOR BOYS. (MB. GILE'S.) THE FALL TERM BEGINS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6. For particulars please call (after Sept. 1st) at the scnuoi. NO. au25tf T INSURANCE B17IXD1NO. KINDERGARTEN. Miss Brooks1 Normal Class in the theory and practice of the Kindergarten will open in New Ha ven, September 22, 1886, and continue through the school year. Address MISS ANGELINE BROOKS, 34 Home Place. jy7math3m New Haven, Conn. THE NEW HAVEN RIDING ACADEMY NOW OFSN. Lessons $10 to $15 per term. Saddle ponies to rent at St per hour. Boarding and sale stable connected with the acad emy. 165 and 167 Martin Street. Miss BARRETT'S' MissNOTT'S ENGLISH and FRENCH Boar-dint? and Dav School for Young Ladies and Children, will open Septem ber 22. For children under 12; French, Drawing and Calisthenics without extra charge. Address 33 Wall street. New Haven, Conn. jy9eod3m F. A. FOWLER AND ASSISTANTS TEACHERS OF iano, Voice, Organ and Harmony, Will Resume Instruction WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1. Sier. F. P. TAMBURELLO. instructor in the Grand Conservatorv of Music. New York, will re ceive pupils in cultivation of the Voice every Friday Rooms 8 and 9, 851 Chapel Street, NEW HAVEN, CONN. au24 lm WEST END INSTITUTE. inns. S. K,. CABY S ENGLISH AND FRENCH BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL For Young Ladies and Misses., A Preparatory Coarse for Little Girls. Lessons in French (natural method) given to them without charge. also OBJECT DRAWING LESSONS for which no charge is made in any department of the school. The Institute reopens September 23d. Over 46; 49 and 50 Church Street. Thoroueh practical Commercial Training for Young Men and Ladies. One year, or unlimited scholarship $60, including all expenses. Six months $40. Three months $25. Penmanship, Bookkeeping, Arithmetic, Business Forms. Correspondence, Commercial Law. Bank ing, Finance, &c, taught separately if desired. SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING Good po sitions to competent graduates. Practical merchandise and produce department governed by daily quotations. uay ana evening sessions oegin septemoer otn. Call for circular. aul8. Tale Business College. Opens Wednesday, September 1 Thorough, Practical, Business Training. Superior advantages under Experienced Instmct- rs. For further information call on or address R. C, 4V v sen, mrvi wm uurance Bulldine:. al7 No. 37 Ii HOGARTH ACADEMY. PENMANSHIP, BOOKKEEPING. ARITHMETIC, GRAMMAR, CORRESPONDENCE, Thoroughly taught In a three months' course. Op tional branches in Art Department, OH-Hand nnnrish n?. pen urawing. uara writing, orna mental Lettering, Box Marking, and the Esthetics of Chirography. Methods practical, not pretentious Pay and Evening Sessions. first usnwn ires. For further information call on or address PROF. LEI!. 63 Church St., New HaTen, Ct., Opposite the Post Offloo. "The Pen Is Mightier than the Sword." JySl 3m For Sale Cheap. A GOOD livery, boarding and exchange stable, saloon ana oaroer snup todubcimu. sold cheap, as the owner has oiner dubi- ness. Inquire at 'Tnu cuuuiyaKu, au27tf 315 Pixwell avenue. BOOKS FOR THE MILLION. A list of 120 Standard Works by famous authors, only 3 cents each, 8 for 20 cents, at 697 Chapel Street. Nortliroj tie Art Dealer. teal Estate. For Sale or Rent ON Atwater street. Na. UtTi nw aim t Amilv iiULAlso buildintr. two more houses, to he com pleted 1st of October; stable in rear. A rare chance to buy in a growing neighborhood. au28 12t 109 Atwater street. FOR REST, $144 per year. No. 180 Carlisle street. s street, cot- rtiii oi e rooms. immediately. 1. xC TKOWJS1U1JUJS, 79 Long Wharf. au27tf FOR SALE, tMk A very fine farm of 75 acres, situated on the main road, about b miles irom this city. iMiLwith fine, large modern house, two good Darns with staDiing ior zu neaa or siock. irunmne water in buildings), abundance or iruit, over i.B bushels of apples last season, au tons or hav barns. 2 acres of potatoes ready to dig. 4 acres corn and other crops; 2 horses, 7 head cattle; farm tools, wagons. Ac., can go with place if desired. Has been run as a milk farm, and 14 cows and 3 horses have been kept on place for several years. -li trm exenange ior some nice improved propeixv. or sell on very accommodating terms. UAJAU A. mir.ljl.. 27 792 Chapel Street. FOR SALE, IN WEST HAVEN, a good house, and lot JLnear depot of New York road. WALTER A. MAIN, u2S West Haven. FOR RENT. Ji" ' A HOUSE, suitable for a small family. MiiU pleasantly located on Kensington, near Chapel Inquire at to nuv iL si ttEiti. au<l Houses For Sale. f I OFFER for sale on Admiral and Gregory ill streets, one house of six, one of ten, one of lILtwelve, one of thirteen, and one of fifteen rooms. All new and weii located; improvements. Part of the purchase money can remain at five per cent. For lniormation can on toe owner. UtOiOiiC U. AUSTIN, au21 On the premises. FOR RENT. BRTDK DWELLING HOUSE No. 93 York Square, with modern improvements, in first- HlMlLclass order; possession given oeptemuer isi, i wanted. Rent J350. Apply to aulTtf - 424 State 8treet. FOR SALE, TWO OOOD HOUSES on West Chapel oinut waII atiu-tnH with fruit berries and ililLrtnweiV with all the improvements, in good order. Price and terms reasonable. FOR RENT, A number of brick houses, one in the First ward. Also a number of tenements. Rents low Rents collected. Money to loan on real estate at 5 per cent. Call at NO. 70 HIJRCa STREET, ROOM 8. "Office open evenings from 7 to 8. al7 Ij. F. (1QMSTOCK. FOR RENT. r EITHER separate or together, the large I store and rear buildings No. 479 State street. l These nremises are well adapted to either a large mercantile or manufacturing business ; also rooms with or without power on nst warer street. Also for sale or rent, dwelling houses in city and suburbs. J. W. BISHOP, aulltt qi puma outi. FOR RENT. l THE new house on Portsea street, one door from West water street: 7 rooms, modern Lconveniences; $-50 per year to approved ten ants. T. it. TKUWBKiUUBi, jy24 tf 79 long Wtiarr. BUILDING LOT FOR SALE. HALF mile from Milford Center: half acre. well fenced : fine shade and bearing fruit .trees, vines, arbor, cood barn, hennery and other buildings: eood well of water, drain pripes; cellar wall and underpinning brick; doors, window sashes, etc., for a house; with or without 314 acres of adjoining meadow land, containing spring of wa- . .; iitn X7i11 la anTH at a harcroin Purchase money can remain on mortgage. Apply to iy23 tf F. L. TIBBAIjS, i'-ft unapei street. A RARE OPPORTUNITY PURCHASE A SMALL PLACE -IN THE Center of the Town of Guilford, . CONTAINING about 1J4 acres of land, good house, new barn and outbuildings. . Splendid orchard, thrifty bearing fruit trees and small fruit in abundance, at a price which will sell. Satisfactory reasons for selling. For particulars apply at BEGCUER'S EXCIIAXfiE, Room No. 5 Lyon Hollaing, 769 Cliapel Street, Sew Haven. jylSeod FOR SALE, - A house: eleven rooms, barn and one acre ; of land well stocked with fruit, in the village UiULof West Haven. Will be sold low to close an estate. L F. COMSTOCK, a-36 tf 10 Church Street. Rooms. FOR REST, k AN elegant seashore residence in the eigh- JiliLof household furniture and a family organ. on reasonable terms, Inquire of M. HELLER, jeaotf v id unapei atreei.. FOR SALE, . NO. Ill HILL STREET will be sold low to .close an estate. T. O. SLOAN & SON, Boom 3 Benedict's Building. Open evenings- j'3 FOR RENT, A Furnished Hall, up one flight of stairs: size 18x48; suitable for small society; will ,seat 150. Price one evening each week for one year, gas and heat included, 575. r or particulars inquire of E. F. DURAND, 800 864 State street, or . K. BUNDY, 838 Uhaoel street jyatt FOR RENT. HOUSES and Tenements in all parts of the OLcity. FOR SALE. On easy terms. Houses and Building Lots. Ap ply at the office or. J. L. KIERNAN, Room 6, 818 Chapel street. Open evenings from 7 to 9. my38tf BUILDING LOTS FOR SALE, t Several in different locations for sale be low the market and money loaued at 5 per HL cent, to build on. CHAS. H. WEBB, 850 Chapel Street. Saturday evenings, my 20 Open Monday .and FOR RENT, a larsre number of nooses and parts of Houses In various parts jILof the City. FOR SALE. On vfrv akrv terms, a new house containing store and 7 rooms, situated on a corner lot; two miles from City Hall; city water in house; one block from horse cars. FOR SALE, Houses and building lots in great variety of size. location ana price. HORACE P. HOADLG, 2 HOADLEV BUILDING. a22tf OfBce Open Evenings. FOR RENT, tTHE Store and Bakery No. 128 Bradley street. There is a good oven with the store, and an entemrising man can do a good busi ness, as the neignooruooa warrants a nrst-rate mihii a n rat -class custom. MERWIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, 1el0 ' 759 Chapel Street. FOR RENT, HOUSE 235 Exchange street, first floor. rooms and attic chamber, from May 1st. In quire at 103 BLATOHLEY AVKNUJS. BUILDING LOTS FOR SALE BY MASSENA CLARK, Room 4, 87 Cliurch St., Clark Building. Hi; Terms easv. On the installment plan if required. Lot fronting Howard avenue, Lamberton street and Cedar street. Lot fronting Greenwich avenue, HallocK avenue and Kimberly avenue. Lots fronting Whitney avenue, St. Bonan street and Dixwell avenue. Lots fronting Columbus avenue, John street and Grant street. Lots fronting Daggett ctreet, Hallock street and Arch street. Lots fronting Redfield street, West street aod Washington street. Lots fronting Morris street, Wilson street and Oak street. Lots fronting Evergreen Court, Winthrop avenue and Rosette street. Lots fronting Winchester avenue, Starr street, Harriett street and Newhall street. Lots f rontiDg State street and Prout street. One large house and lot on the corner of Olive and Wooster streets. Lots in Allingtown, Orange Center, Derby avenue and Bast Haven. Lots- in Hamden, near the church, Branford and Augerville. Houses and lots in Montowese and houses in different parts of the city. Some of the best factory sites in the city. Also other lots too numerous to mention. a8 5m A. Few Hundred Dollars Will Se cure a Good Home. M ONE-FAMILY HOUSE, 200 Atwater street. Bouse and barn, 29 Auburn street. Two-f am ilv house. No. 11 Clav street. Two-familv house, 460 Orchard street. All to be sold low if sold within ten days. Also for rent, first floor 78 Wool gey street; first floor 10 Newhall street; 115 Portsea street: 121 Portsea street; 310 Congress avenue, and OTonrt floor 29 Auburn street. A. XOl. Mtf lilTJBi mJUPJtt MUV1EM, UlTVKJJS SB UjlUKUM noip I HUMAN'S REAL ESTATE AND FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY. BKO.OOO to loan at 5 tier cent interest. Property for sale in all parts of the city. Rents, collections and the care of property a specialty. Fire, Life and Accident Policies issued in nose but first-class companies. HINMAN & COOKE. Affents. (3 Church Bt. Opposite Foetoffloa, (Open evening!.) Local Weather Keeor. FOR AUGUST 29, 1888. 7. 3. 11 A. M. P. U. Barometer 29.88 29.84 28.40 Thermometer 69 v 71 Humlditv. 9S 77 90 Wind, direction and velocity in miles Der hour 0 8E4 Clear BE Weather Haiy Cl'dy mean humid- Mean h. 29Mi: mean temp., 73.; mln. temp , 07; Ity, 87. War tamn.. 84 rainfall .00 uicnes. Max. hourly velocity of wma, a miles. FOR AUGUST 29, 188S. Mean bar. 30.12; mean temp., 62. Max, temp., 72; mln. temp. 53. J. H. SHERMAN, 8. C. U. SA. Note: A minus HiVn I lprenzed to thermometer readings indicates temperature below zero. XAdash in connection witn rainiaii indicates precipitation too small to measure. MINI AT IRE ALMANAC. AUGUST 30. Sun Rises. 5:15! 6:28 Moon Sbts, 7:21 I Hios Watsr, Son Sets, I ll:4u BIRTHS. BIRDSALL In Patterson, N. Y., August 19, a son to Mr. and Airs. Thomas I . uirasaii. MARRIAGES. CUTLER ADAMS In Norwich, by the Rev. An. drew J. Sullivan, Will IS. cutler and Lmma K- Andrew a. DEATHS. FERRY At Merwin's Point. August 29. Marv Ella. daughter of Edwin B. arid JNellie js. f erry, aged t monthR and 7 davs. Funeral services at 261 Crown street on Tuesday at BILLARD On Sunday, August 29, Herbert D. Bil- 11 a. 111. Dili 1CM L LVUTCIUDW. VI 1BIIUJI. lard, in his 40th year. Notice of funerallin eveniner papers. BEACH In this city, August 29. Stiles L. Beach, asnd 53 vears. Funeral services will take place at the East Pearl street M. K. cnurcn on Tuesday atternoon at a o'clock. 2t SCRIBNER In Danburv. Conn.. Friday morning. August 27, Maria scribner, aged 81 years, widow of flamiiel T. Sf?rihnr. of Samuel T. Scribner. Funeral on Monday, August 30. at 1 o'clock p. m., irom iao residence 01 a. m. iwomsun. Danbury, MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRITED. AugUSt 29. Brie T Towner. Dayton. St Croix. 17 days, with sugar, molasses and passengers to F Phipps. Sen waiter jummings, Meyers, r i , iron. CLKARSD AND SIOXD. Sch Thomas Seabrooke, French. N J. Sch C H Delemater, French, N J. Sch Alice T Boardman, Rice. N Y. Sch Lemuel Hall Tripp, N Y. BOARD AND ROOMS, FIRST-CLASS ROOMS, suitable for two I nomuina - tfMm MM r .nil irfla vlth hnapH farn iMlLdoors from horse cars. au30 6t 1 1 DAVENPORT AVENUE. FOR RENT. SEVEN ROOMS in a good neighborhood. ten minutes' walk from ureen. inquire at 32 MARTIN STREET, auSOtf Or at Assessors' Office, City Hall. C. A. BALDWIN. Attention ! Headquarters Admiral Foots Post, No. So. 17, 1 18-6. I JJ&PART2CBNT OF UONNKCTICUT, u. JL. rv.. New Hivks. Aueust 30. 18- (OUniA mCS! are reoueRted to assemole at H. W. I j nrajv ford's store. Grand avenue, head of East Pearl street, at 1:30 d m. Tuesday. August 1. for the purpose of attending the funeral of our late Comrade, Stiles It Beach. A special car will leave the corner of Church and Chanel streets at l!l2 n. m. on that dav for the ac commodation of comrades living in that part of me city. .By direction or the commander. au30 2t N. I. STRICKLAND. Adjutant. for Sale. 85.000 Canada Sourthern RR. 5s. 83.000 Lackawanna & Western RR. 5s. guaran- ieea Dy ueiaware, LacKawanna ana western tut. oo snares Wheeler He Wilson Mtg Co. S2.000 Morris & Essex RR. 7s of 1U14. fts.uuu Chicago sl jNortnwust oi i33. 85.000 Columbus. Hocking Tallev and Toledo R. R. 6s. S3.000 Chicaeo. B. and Oulncv RR. 5s. 1918. SJO.00O Detroit. Bay City and Alpena RR. first mortgage 6s. Western Farm Loans, principal and interest guaranteed. W.T, HATCH & SONS, RANKERS. WASTED. liX--. 1 cheap driving horse, about l,0GO lbs.; 1 good driving horse, must be young and gentle; 1 cheap draught horse, about 1.200 lbs.; 1 good saddle pony; 1 cheap horse for business wag on. FOR SALE, 1 good canopv-ton. nearl v new. 1 village cart. Call at NEW HAVEN RIDING ACADEMY, 105 and 167 Martin Street, From 4 to 6 p. m. aug8 LOST. A RED RUSSIA LEATHER POCKETBOOK -TV containing a sum of money. A liberal re ward will be paid upon its return to aull inia ir r iur.. LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. Finest and Cheapest Meat Flavoring Stock for Soups, Made Dishes and sauces. Annual sale 8,000,000 jars. X.IEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT MEAT. An invaluable tonic. "Is ; and a boon for which nations should feel grateful." See "Medical Press," "Lancet," &c Genui e only with the fac-simile of Baron Lie big's signature in blue ink across the label. The title "Baron Liebig" and photograph hav Ing been largely used by dealers with no con nection with Baron Liebig. the public are in formed that the Liebig company alone can offer the article with Baron iiietug s guaran tee or genuineness. LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. To be had of all storekeepers. Grocers and Chemists. Bole Agents tor tne unnea States, (wholesale only) C. David & Co., 9 Fen church avenue. Londoi. ii i-. . ie27tfoaw Bold wholesale bv Talcott F o.. tlirtford F..ltMflilie. Bllfensne, Liver Com plaiul. Indigestion. Mild bat effective. WBUlill JX IIBUUBIOIO. ntextixinxijznts. AMERICAN THEATER OPENS ITS SIXTH REGULAR SEASON Monday, August 30, WITH THE Wasley Bros' European Novelty, COMBINED WITH Cora Stevens' Female Minstrels. Everytlilner New, Brislit and Sparkling. Prices, - lO, 25, 35 and 50 Cents Box Office open from 10 to 4 MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY. HARTFORD RACES. CHARTER OAK PARK, Ansust 31, Sent. 1,3 & 3. 925,900. Three Races Special Every Day. TUESDAY, AUGUST 31st 1886. 2:19 and 2:30 Classes. FREE FOR ALL FACERS. RICHB ALU 2:12)4. WESTMUBT, :iat. LITTLE MAC. 2:13?. GOSSIP, Jr.. 2:14. JEWETT. 2:14W. DAN 6, 2:15. MADAM MARANTETTE, with Running Team, to beat tne recora oi i:?4. WEDNESDAY, September 1st, 1 888. 2:23 and 2:27 Classes. THE GREAT $10,000 STAKE. BONNIE McGREQOR. 2:16. OUVEK K., :io. BELLE F., 2:1"W J. Q., 2:17U. 8POFFORD, 8:1914- KENILWORTH, 2:18U. PRINCE WILKES, 2:20M. THURSDAY, September 2d. 1886. 2:18 Pacers and 2:33 Class. GRAND SPECIAL, 82,000. HARRY WILKES, the Fastest Horse on the Turf, to Beat His Record. PURSE $1,000 for the Great Mares Clemmie G., 2-.15W Phyllis 2:15U. MADAM MARANTETTE will exhibit the Hand somest Saddle Horse in America. FRIDAY, September 3d, 1880. 2:21 and 2:25 Classes. 2:17 CLASS. MAUD MESSENGER. 2:16fcJ. OLIVER K.. ii:16H- r MAMBR1NO SPARKLE, 2:17. ARAB, 2:1J4- - BESSIE. 2:1714. and BONITA. 2:18W. PURSE $1,000. RUNNING TEAM8. driven by Madam Marantette ana miss njrae reeK. Mile and repeat. tar Excursion Ticket on all RR. News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. A TERRIFIC EXPLOSION. A Powder Mill Makes Sad Havoc. MT. VESUVIUS DISTURBED. The Grecians Trembling With Fear. HILARIOUS ENVOY. Prince Alexander to Re turn to his People. TERRIFIC EXPLOSION. A Powder magazine Explodes TfltU Terrible Results Houses Torn to Splinters Damage Six Miles Distant. Chicogo, August 29. A severe shock like that of an earthquake was felt in every por tion of the city this morning. The cause was the explosion of the Laflin and Band Powder company's magazine, on the Archer road, near the McCormlck reaper works. It is supposed a stroke of lightning struck the magazine and caused the explosion of dyna mite and powder. The shock caved in the two magazines of the Oriental Powder company and those belonging to the Warren company, the Hazard, the Dnpont and the Forcite companies shore houses. The Aetna, which stood about three-quarters of a mile distant, was nnharmed. The Laflin and Band com pany's magazine was the only one which ex ploded. The house of John Qnhl, a driver for the Oriental Powder company, was flat tened ont upon the ground, a mass of kind lings. Uunl and his wile were fatallv in jured, and Carrie Ernwurth, their servant, was instantly killed. The residence of Mrs. Devene was demolished in the same way. Mrs. Devene had her leg broken and her body bruised but suffered no other injuries. She was dragged from the heap of splinters and taken to the hospital. A farmer whose name could not be learned was driving past just when the explosion oc curred. His skull was fractured and his back badly lacerated by blocks of stone. He cannot live. The horse he was driving was killed and the wagon smashed to bits. The whole si Je of Justice Tearney's house near the Oriental Magazine was ripped off and the roof caved in but not one of the household was injured. Little Tom Tearney, nine years old, was lifted bodily from the back stoop on to an outhouse ten feet from the dwelling. ine outnouse collapsed out the boy came out unhurt. Several people received slight wounds from falling stone and a number of of barns were riddled. The . scene of the disaster was crowd ed with people this afternoon. Where the Laflin & Band works had stood was a deep hole in which not a vestige of the bnilding remained. Over the praire for nail a mile were scattered Dits ot stone and slivers from the roof timbers. A block of stone, said to weigh 150 pounde, went through the wall of the Grand Trunk round house, a mile north, and another dropped through the roof smashing in the cab of an engine. The Chicago and Alton, round house nearly a mile northeast was riddled with small fragments and every window smashed to pieces. John Shannon, aged 15, and Wuiie and Dan Kelly, lads of the same age, found a can of black powder on the prairie about three-quarters of a mile from the explosion. It was still hot and they had cunosity to know its contents. Thev pried it open and the powder expl oded, scorching them severely abont the face and hands, They may lose their sight. Throughout southern and western portions of the city damage to" the extent of many thousands of dollars was done by the explosion. Plate windows all along State and Halstead street and on Clark, Madison and several other streets fully Bix miles distant were de molished. Two plate glass windows in the Board of Trade building and one in the Johnson building opposite were destroyed. The congregations at bt. Patrick's church, corner of Des Plaines and Adams streets, and at the Jesuit church on West Twelfth street were panic-stricken and stampeded. At the Jesuit church a boy named Fitsger ald was thrown from a window by the concussion. The farmer who was injured and whose name could not be learned died to-night at the county hospital. It is also reported that Mrs. Devine will not recover. An Account Book Saves Hii Lire. Coldwater, Mich., Aug. 29. The second attempt to take the life of A. T. Lanphear within the last week was made Friday. While passing near the Salvation barracks a rope was thrown over his head and he was pulled into a vacant lot and hit on the head with a sand bag and shot three times, two balls lodging in an account book in his breast pocket. He was not injured except some bruises. A mask and revolver were found near the spot. A Fatal Accident. Topeka, Kans., Aug. 6. Friday evening an unknown hired boy met with a fatal acci dent in Wanbansee county, near Kskridge. He was riding a fractious horse near Bock Creek when he was seen to fall from the horse and his foot caught in the stirrup. The horse started on a dead ran and finally disappeared from sight. The animal was tracked three milei by the blood of his vic tim, but neither he nor the rider was found. An ettort is being made to learu tne boy s name. IRISH NATIONALISTS. Mr. Davltt makes an Address A Warn ing to tne English Government. Escanaba, Mich., August 29. Bad wea ther and high railroad fares prevented the attendance at yesterday's Irish national de monstration being as large as was expected, and these canses were supplemented by the dissensions at the Chicago convention. Not withstanding these drawbacks there were thousands of visitors, and although the wretched condition of the streets made the procession less spectacular, there was still a remarkably creditable turn out considering everything. The speechmaking took place on the grounds in the southern part of the oity, the orators of the occasion being Alex ander Sullivan, ex-president, William Daw son, William Kennedy of Appleton and Mr. Davitt, who was introduced to the assembly by John Power. Mr. Davitt was received with applause. In the course of his remarks he said: "In Ireland we are likely to have serious trouble the coming winter. Lord Churchill's government has already encouraged the land lords. We must resist. At farst passive measures will be employed, but resist we must at all cost. I would be the last to ad vise a resort to uri justifiable means, but if the landlords make efforts to collect impos sible rents and the tenants are evicted they will fall back on the promptings of human nature. The government has been warned by Gladstone. So after the trouble comes we want it understood that the policy is a deliberate one of the tories. We will come out of this trouble triumphant. National laws cannot prevent it. The Irish leaders will emerge from tne snuggle wnn tne green flag in the van triumphant and united." A Dlsboncst Employe. Chicago, Aug. 29. Frederick Otto Purle, a young German, was arrested yesterday on charge of embezzlement committed in New York last December. At that time Furle was a trusted employe of Decker and Eapp, at the corner of Jayne street and East river. On December 20, 1885, he suddenly disap peared and an investigation of his accounts showed a shortage of between $500 and $800, The firm made some effort to trace him and learned that he had gone to Canada under alias of Feldner. They gave up all hope of bringing the culprint to justice and had al most foreotten the cirenmstancas when a day or two ago as Mr. Rapp was walking on the street here he came face to face with his for mer clerk. Furle hurried away and Mr. Rapp put the affair in the hands of the oolice with the result that the criminal was arrested. He is an accomplished linguist, Base Ball Yesterday. Brooklyn-Brooklyns 9; Baltimores 7. Cincinnati Cincinnatis 9; Pittsburgs 11. . Bt. Louis Browns 11; Louisvilles 0. Mr. Benedict's Head Level. Chicago, Aug. 29. A Times Washing- ington special says: "The government print ing office controls the Typographical Union of this city and the Typographical Union in sists that all private printing establishments in Washington shall make their prices con- form to the government rates and has boy' cotted one of the largest firms and deprives it of its contract to do the Democratic Con gressional campaign printing because it re fused to comply with this demand. It is now asserted that Mr. Benedict, the newly appointed public printer, is opposed to the Typographical Union, and will endeavor to expel its members from the government printing omce." A Yonne Lady's Sensation. Detroit, Aug. 29. Miss Olga Dahmest reich, the comely seventeen year old daugh ter of a prominent German bnsiness man, has created a sensation in the eastern part of the town by swimming the American chan nel of Detroit river to Belle Isle Park, a dis tance slightly over half a mile. Miss Olga has been noted for some time as an expert swimmer, but this is her first long distance feat. She was olad in an ordinary bathing dress and was followed in a boat by her father ready to give her any assistance need ed, but the plucky girl needed none. The current runs four miles an hour in the Amer ican channei and taxes the strongest male swimmer from being carried down stream Miss Olga landed on the park just thirty-two minutes atter entering the water. she was not seemingly fatigued and proposed to swim back, but her father would not allow her to do so. A HILARIOUS ENVOY. He Beams With Peace And Good Will On Every Glass Offered Him Sir. Sedgwick Taken In By Xbe Mexicans. Chicago, Aug. 29. A city of Mexico special to the Times this morning says: A. Gt. Sedgwick, secretary Bayard's special en voy to Mexico, has been here since last Mon day. He called upon Minister Jackson to whom he explained that he had been sent as a legal expert to look up the law and the facts in the Cutting case, but presented no credentials. When asked to be presented to Senor Mariscal Mr. Jackson informed him that only could be done on an order from Mr. Bayard, and General Sedgwick was not presented. The Mexican press noted the arriv al as a special envoy of the United States, and at the same time announced that Mr. Sedgwick had nnlimited eredit at a banking house in this city. This announcement se cured Gen. Sedgwick the attention of some of Mexico's young bloods,and he was invited to a dinner by the Jockey Club. Me went there in regulation costume and enjoyed him self. Drinks were f -.-ee and special envoy Sedgwick was in clover. He soon became hilarious and made himself the centre of a crowd of admirers. He was on a mission of peace and good will to Mexico, and beamed with peace and good will on every glass of fered him. Toward the small hours of the morning the special envoy's friends sur rounded him and gave him assurances of their undying devotion. They decked him out with flowers and placed a big bouquet in the top of his hat. At about 6:15 a. m. the in mates of the Itnrbide Hotel were aroused by a noisy performance. There were some twenty or more of Mexico's gilded youth singing and shouting and they led as in tri umph Mr. Sedgwick, the special envoy. Viva el ambassador Americano!" they cried and Sedgwick decked out as a prince with big long garlands of evergreens nodded his proud assent. The party then proceed ed through several streets and carous ed in several houses of well known reputation, in one of which they finally left their prize. Mr. Sedgwick, the special envoy to Mexico in charge of some women. At 2 p. m. Mr. Sedgwick returned to his hotel looking worse for wear but with a bran new hat. The es capade of the alleged special envoy is the talk of the town, and members of the Amer ican colony are full of indignation over the disgrace brought upon the American name." Effects or Prairie Fires. Fort Sneixing, Minn., Aug. 29. A cold wave from the north came down over the country about midnight Friday, bringing with it a cold drizzling rain. It was a pleas ant change. A dense cloud of smoke also rolled down from the north yesterday after noon and Btill hangs over the country like a pall. It is from forest or prairie fires in northern Minnesota and may possibly have its origin somewhere in the British provinces, THE TERRIBLE EARTHQUAKES. RIonnt Vesuvius Belching; forth Fire and Smoke The Afl'rlghted Gre cians on Their Knees. Athens, Aug. 29. The area of the dis trict which is affected by earthquakes is phe nominally large and at least six towns have been destroyed, while a score of others are partially demolished. On the mainland there has been great damage to property and comparatively little loss of life. On the islands the deadly effect of the dis turbances has been severe and it is esti mated that six hundred persons have been killed and upwards of a thousand seri ously injurned. The undulations of the earth were singularly regular in occurrence and duration. The inhabtants everywhere in the disturbed districts have abandoned the houses still standing and are camping out in the fields. The breaking of the telegraph wires by the upheavals, has made it almost impossible to obtain details and it is believed the reports under estimate the damage and loss of life. The Greek cabinet is in continuous session. and a transport with tents, food, physicians, medicines and a company of pompiers start ed for the stricken district Saturday eve ning. Naples, August 29. Mount Visuvius now in a violent state of eruption, and the people living in its vicinity have fled to the interior, where they are congregated in open fields, spending the most of their time in prayer and supplications. Naples is almost depopu lated, and those who remain are panic stricken. The open spaces and squares of the city are filled with men and women on their knees offering up prayers to stav the eruptions and save their lives. The same consternation exists at Ban, where the priests are proclaiming that the eruption is a visitation of God because of the wickedness of the people, and a consequent awakening of religious fervor has taken place. Nearly every person in the town can be seen in a devotional attitude at almost any time of the day or night. FIrine and Stsne Throwlne. Belfast, Aug. 29. There was some firing and stone throwing this evening during which several persons were injured, but none seriously. The police dispersed the crowds which were not as large as usual and the town is how quiet. Burning of the. Daniel Drew. RoNDorT, N. Y., Aug. 29. The magnifi cent steamer Drew, of the Peoples' line, ply ing between New York and Albany, was burned to the water's edge to-day while lying at ner wnarr nere. xnere were no passen gers aboard and no one was injured. movements of Ocean Steamers. New York, Aug. 29. Arrived steamers Aurania from Liverpool and La Bourogoyne from Havre. Killed In Front of a Hotel. Central, Va., Aug. 29. Thomas Hall was shot and killed in front of the hotel at this place yesterday afternoon by Dr. Pierce Crockett of Wyethe county. After firing four shots at his victim, three of which took effect, the murderer jumped in his buggy and drove off at a rapid pace. tie was overtaken and brought here and locked up. At the inquest he said: "He threatened to take my life the first time he saw me and 1 took advantage of the op portunity and returned the compliment." Hall was the wealthiest man in Montgom ery county. . A meecinc of Socialists. London, Aug. 29. Fifty thousand social ists, workingmen and idlers met in Trafal gar Square this afternoon to denounce the imprisonment of Williams, who was recently convicted of inciting a riot, and to condemn the tyranny of the police. Some very in flammatory speeches were made, but the meeting throughout was orderly. A strong force of police was present. Lecturing the Newspapers. Berlin, August 29. The North German Gazette lectures the German newspapers which have published articles in favor of Prince Alexander's reinstatement, and de nouncing the manner of his deposition, and says the recent events in Bulgaria will not affect German interests in the slightest. Any way no German statesmen would be justiged in sacrificing the friendship of Rus sia for the sake of a Bulgarian, even if he , were an angel in human form. The President Declines. Sabanac Inn, Aug. 20 It is likely that the President with some friends will leave Saran ac Ina this week on a deer hunt. The Presi dent's party spent the day quietly on the piazza of their cottage. The heat has been insufferable. During tne day Joseph A. Reall, president of the American Agricultur al and Dairy association, called upon the President with a formal invitation to attend the agricultural convention which meets in Philadelphia on September 14. Mr. Reall assured, the President that the farmers were well pleased with his action in signing the oleomargarine bill. The jfresident gave Mr. Reall no encouragement. He expressed the fullest sympathy with the agricultural interests of the country. The President stated that the plans already made for his vacation would occupy his time until far into September. BRUTAL PRIZE FIGHT. George Palmer and Ike William Fleht Five Rounds at meadow's End Both men Badly Punished 9200 a Side. George Palmer, of this city, and Ike Wil liams, of Bridgeport, fought a five round prize fight, Marquis of Queensbury rules, yesterday morning at 4:30 o'clock at Mead ow's End near Milford. Palmer was hit in the jugular vein at the fifth round, and was knocked unconscious. Williams was badly used up and had his nose smashed. Gus Zills, of this city, was referee. About three hundred from this city and Bridgeport wit nessed the fight. It was for $200 a side and considerable money changed hands among the sports. After the fight the participants were taken to Bridgeport in hacks. Both Were badly used up. BROKE HIS THH3H By a Fall From the State House Steps. Charles Celestine eight years of age, of 89 Hill street, while playing on the north steps of the old State House yesterday afternoon about 3:30 o'clock, fell off the steps to the ground and fractured the left thigh bone, Dr. J. Waldo Jewett was called and he, after sending the boy home in the police ambu lance, dressed his leg and reduced the frac ture. IMPRESSIVE SERVICES. The Funeral of Georaro W. Larklns Interment In the Grove Street Ceme teryThe Services at the Calvary Bap tist Church. The funeral of George W. Larkins, who died at his father's residence, No. 1,357 Chapel street, Thursday morning, took place yesterday afternoon at the Calvary Baptist church. Prayer services were held at the home of the young man's parents before the remains were taken to the church at 2:30 o'clock. The deceased was popular and well known about the city and was but twenty one years of age. He had been ailing for about two days and death was not unexpect ed. The Rev. P. S. Evans of the Grand street Baptist church officiated at the house and church and at the grave. The remains lay in a handsome black broadcloth casket with oxidized silver bearing handles. Un the casket were two beantiful floral pieces. They consisted of a bank of handsome flow ers with the word "Rest" in immortelles and broken column of daisies and callas. There were a large number of mourners at the church. The Rev. Mr. Evans said in the course of his final discourse: "Beloved friends and hearers although we can never be reconciled or accustomed to death and all its mysterieB, but snch a service as this to-day is particu larly sad and mournful. Those who have died at an old age having had their share of the world's joys, fairs and pleasures and lived to a good old. age we can understand why they are called to their maker and can partlv reconcile ourselves to the sorrow. Because dearly beloved friends we all must die at one time or another. And even when the babe dies in his cradle we can realize that it is a great grief, but know that the maker took him to his arms before he was tainted with the pains and sins of the world. But when we find a young maa growing up into j man's estate without having enjoyed the pains and pleasures, without having quite found out what the world really was, it seems to us that there must be some mistake. But yet, beloved friends, we must remember that our Lord makes no mistakes. It falls into the line of God's provincial acts. He is the God of the dead as well as the God of the living. He has fixed the dates of our lives. He calls the stars by their names. I dislike to look upon the emblems, the broken column or porch in our cemeteries, which reminds us that some young man or woman has been taken home in the middle of their lives and have been cut off before their time. May we not hope that the one who lies before us with death's dark hand laid on his white brow that he has done more than well. God does not look at the intrinsic value that we give him, it is the relative value. Has he not looked upon him and loved him well that ne has takenjhim to himself. Let us not fear death, beloved friends, and reconcile ourselves to him who made ns. It is only the changing of worlds, the going to another mansion, as Christ said, in my father's house are many mansions. The discourse was very touching and many were moved to tears. The organ peal ed out its softest notes as the casket was borne out of the church by the four bearers to its last resting place. The intermeni was in the Grove street cemetery. A short prayer service was held at the grave. The deceased was 'formerly book-keeper for O. A. Dorman and later at Mclntyre & Maguire's. Some time ago he took a trip to the South for his health." He was a nephew of Deacon Larkins, the builder, and a very promising young man, and an attendant of Calvary Baptist church. Wilson Waddinsham's Generosity. It has always been the custom of Mr. Waddingbam to give an excursion to the children of the West Haven Episcopal church. This year Mr. Waddingham has been more generous than ever before, and will give a grand united excursion for the poor children. It takes place on the 11th of September, and a big time is expected. The Rev. John C. Collins and ex. Mayor Lewis pre the commit tee of arrangements, who have made prepa rations to take out 1,000 children or more on one of the big steamers, probably the Elm City, Captain Richard H. Peck. A Pastor Called. Trinity parish of Bristol has voted to ex tend a call to the Rev. E. C. Johnson, broth er of the former rector. W. E. Johnson, to become rector, and he has the call under consideration. Republican Deleeates. Barkhamsted State, Sheldon Merrill, Ed ward J. Youngs, W. S. Brown, Melvin A. Doolittle, Essex State, John I. Hutchinson and Charles H. Rose; Senatorial, J. E. Redfield, W. C. Hough and A. M. Wright. Enfield State, John Middleton, J. N. Allen, C. A. Lord and John C. Wiezing. Bristol State, John J. Jennings, J. W. Beach, W. R. Hurd, Silas M. Norton. Danbury G. O. Holmes, John A. Elwood, Charles H. Peix and Edward S. Davis. Newington Elias M. Steele and Henry Fields. Enfield John Middleton, J. U. Allen, C. A. Lord and J. C. Weizing. East Haven J. H. Thompson, D. W. Tat tle. Chatham Messrs. Geer, Brown, Johnson and Dickinson. Windham W. G. Morrison, R. Davidson, Jerome B. Baldwin, Amos B. Palmer. Farmington State convention, Erastus Gay, Henry W. Aver, Isaac W. Judd, Sam uel Frisbie. Congressional convention: Adrian R. Wadsworth, Thomas Scott, Wilber C. Pierson, Samuel Q. Foster. Senatorial: Charles W. Lewis, Thomas L. Porter, Henry A. Cowles, Carlos L. Mason. Sheriff: Sam uel D. Hills, Gustavus Cowles, Thomas Flau nagan, George E. Taft. Judge of Probate: Richard H. Gay Newton Hart, Lucas Rich ards, Samuel Q. Horter. LOST CHILDREN FOUND. Romance Revealed At The Foster Baby Farm. Two of the names attached to the list of summons which were made out on the chil dren of the Foster baby farm attracted the attention of N. P. Lambert, a silk weaver, of this city. They were the names of his own two children, with whom his wife disap peared abont three years ago. On the day when they disappeared he went to his work as usual, leaving his wife apparently well and happy with his children, one a boy three years old and the other a babe. When he returned at night they were gone. The moBt diligent searoh for them failed, and he never heard from his, wife again. When Mr. Lambert found the names of his children among those of the inmates of the Home he went at once to take steps for their recovery. He is of the opinion that his IS i8l wife wandered oa in a at of insanity and ao longer living. DAVENPORT CHURCH. Sermon by Rev. S. D. Paine, of Jack, sonville, Florida A Delegation From Admiral Foote Post in Attendance. At the Davenport Congregational church yesterday morning Rev. S. D. Paine Jacksonville, Fla., who has been supplying the pulpit during the vacation of the pastor Rev. Mr. Meserve, preached his last sermon previous to his departure for the South, About fifty members of Admiral Foote Post were present by invitation of Rev. Mr. Paine, who is a comrade of the Grand Army and chaplain of the department of Florida. This is Mr. Paine's second summer visit to New Haven, and while here he has made many friends who will regret his departure and welcome him should he return next summer. The church was very handsomely decorat ed with flowers vesterdav. the front of the choir gallery being one mass of flowers and evergreens, while in front of the preacher's desk was placed an elegant cross of white flowers with boquets on either side. The preacher chose as the basis or nis re marks the words found in Galations, 1st chapter. 11th and 12th verses? "But I certify vou. brethren, that the gospel which was preached of me is not atter man, etc. in his opening remarks the preacher said: The first question that Paul tremblingly put to Christ at the moment ot his conversion was, "Lord, what wilt thou have me to do?' Then God pointed out the duty to Paul, and he traveled unfaltering in the way until he felt the edge of the axe in Nero's dungeon, when he ex claimed, "I am ready to be offered up, J have fought a good fight, I have finished mv course, I have kept the faith; henceforth there is laid up for me a crown of righteous ness which God, the righteous judge, shall give me in that day." One of the strong elements of power in Paul was, that God had appointed and com missioned him as an apostle of Christianity, He commences his epistle to the Galations, Jb'aul an apostle, (not or man) but by JesuB Uhnst." Alexander never went on an expe dition unless he consultedbhp gods, and we come down to old Cromwell and he believed that God had raised him up with his army to do a certain work; aud then we follow along down to good old Abraham Lincoln, and he believed that God was moving along with him in all tnat he did. In that great struggle, with all the nations of Europe op posed to us, it seemed as if there was neither sun nor stars in the skies of our nation. It was then that the patriot army marched forth to battle for the right, and when defeat came, the despots rejoiced; but light and liberty came at last, and it was this God back of us that brought victory. The gospel comprehends the teachings of Jesus Christ. It is a revelation of spiritual or religious truth. The Jewish conception of God was very narrow and dwarfed; they thought that God came for no one but themselves; but Jesus - Christ came and taught us that God is our father. O what a conception of God, that he is onr father, bending over us. God so loved the world that he gave his only begotten son, that whosoever believeth on him shall not per ish, but have everlasting life. The thought that occupies our minds is, what will be come of us when we die. Job said: If I die shall I live again? Christ tells ns of man sions prepared for us in the skies, that where he is we may be also. We believe that we shall live hereafter. I believe heaven is a place of unions and recognitions; so we thank Gnd that this system we term gospel is a revelation to man. I leave all specula tions on the9e questions to men who love to discuss them and know no more about them when they get through than when they com menced. We know that sin is here, and we don't care how it got here;but it is here and the question is how shall we get lid of it. Every thing has been tried, but there is only one specific, and that is the gospel of the Lord Jesus Christ. Everything else has failed. This has done the work all through the ages of the church's history, and millions to day can testify to the power of the gospel, and that the blood of Christ cleanseth from all sin. While Christianity has been persecuted lives on. It is not infidelity that has threatened it, but its own adherents. But we are getting back to the Sermon on the Mount, and we shall yet see a most glorious time. The gospel will again be preached as Christ preached it. What we want to-day is more of the gospel in its simplicity and beauty. It is built upon the rock and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it. In closing the preacher said: Comrades and friends, I feel especially honored to day by the attendance of comrades or Aumir' Foot Post. I want to say that if there is a friendly set of men in the world to-day it is those whose friendships were welded in the nre ot-battle. 1 am proud to belong to sucn an organization. I go back in memory to day, and I am again on the banks of the Rappahannock and the Rapidan fighting the enemy who are pressing forward to capture the Capitol of the nation, and I see foreign nations standing ready to recognize the independence of the Confederucy when the Capitol shall be taken, but the time came when the Union army was triumphant and they returned to their homes with every star in the old flag nndimmed. Comrades, we are passing away. Thirty thousand of our number died last year, and very soon we will all be gone. O, let us be soldiers of the cross. In a little time we wili get home and receive the thanks of our great Commander, and as we march by he will say, "Well done, good and faith ful servants." I hope to meet every com rade in that better land. The exercises closed with singing "My Country 'Tis of Thee," and the benediction. AT THE mARLIN SHOP. Business at tbe Firearms Shop Very Gosd-One Hundred' and Ten men Employed With, more to Gome. The Marlin Firearms-company is at pres ent rushed with business. There are one hundred and ten men employed and more are being hired every day. The new tricycle which Mr. Marlin is manufacturing is meet ing with much success. An addition to the shop is being made. A new magazine gun patented by Mr. Marlin was tested Saturday and proved very satisfactory. Bled In milford. Mrs. George M. Kingsley, who has been in failing health for a long time past, died at her residence on Center street, Milford, Fri day night about 9 o'clock. FAIR H4VE1. Death of Mr, Stiles Beach The Entries for the Sharpie Race-Other Notes of Interest. Mr. Stiles Beach, the blacksmith, who was so badly injured by the explosion of an air pipe last Monday, died early yesterday morn ing from the effects of his injuries. Mr. Beach was fifty-three years old, aud had lived in Fair Haven nearly all his life, com ing from Orange when a bov. He was mar ried and had a daughter. During the war Mr. Beach served gallantly in the Twenty- seventh regiment, Connecticut Volunteers, under Captain Bradley ot Uompany t , in which company he was sergeant. He fought with great bravery in the battles of Gettys burg, Fredericksburg and Antietam. Mr. Beach was a prominent member or Adelphi lodge, Masons, and was a well known Grand army man, being a member of the Admiral Foote post. He was a Second Ad ventist, although he had -regularly attended devine service at the East Pearl street Methodist chuch from which the funeral will take place to-morrow afteruoon at 2 o'clock. The Grand Army and the Masons will attend. The G. A. R. will as semble at Crawford's store at 1:30. They leave in a special car at 1:12 from the corner Church and Chapel streets. Mr. Beach's friends will sincerely mourn the loss of a faithful friend and esteemed citizen. Mr. Edward Smith was reported yesterday as rapidly recovering from the effects of his late accident. There have thus far been six entries for the sharpie race announced to come off at Savin Rock to-morrow. The following is the complete list: Emma A, Captain Fred Rowe; Fannie E, Captain George Potter; Katie, Captain J. Smith; General Custer, Captain Henry Garrett; Ada Ellwood,Captain L. Rowe. The race will commence at 3 o'clock and the course will be ten miles to windward and back. . Two yards of canvas to the run ning foot will be allowed each boat. Rev. George A. Pelton, of Watertown, preached at the Second Congregational church yesterday morning to a good sized congregation. Mr. Blakeslee is expected home the first of the week. Rev. P. S. Evans' son Harry, who has been quite ill in Brooklyn, N. Y., with fever, is slowly recovering and it is expected that he will be well enough to be brought home early this week. Yesterday afternoon Rev. S. D. Paine of Jacksonville, Florida, addressed a large au dience at the1 Quinnipiac rink temperance meeting. Mr. Paine's address was much en joyed by those present. Builder J. A. Thorpe has commenced the work of framing a house for Mr. Clarence Williams on the corner of Perkins aud Pine streets. The condition of Mr. Jesse Ludington is reported as being unchanged last night. New York Physicians. Many of the leading physicians of New York are discussing the propriety of admitting the Moxie Nerve Food Into their regular practice, as it is a harmless food and found to be able to prevent re lapses on chronic cases helped by medicine. It has a number of cases of paralysis and Blight's disease in the first stages, and it is well known that these iftTAiv nfwn dim. hi i.i in imn ami luuuu w uocwuiwu originate from depleted net ve force, tftawaw AWAJTEI. GIRL for general housework. References re quired. Apply at 570 ELM STREET. . ...WASTED A ,li."UJN y.a respectable girl to do iren- .otk in a private family. Inquire au30 It oo rKi l a it UTUii,Drn WANTED, ALADT would lu , v,.i - modern conveniences. Addrea pine with DRAWER 41, City. WANTED. BONANZA OPERATORS on easy work; steam power; steady employment. The KUR8 HEEDT M'F'O CO., 190-194 South Fifth avenue New York City. au30 St ' WANTED. BY a widow lady, two pleasant rooms in PSiii tne weste part of the city, above Dwieht lli'ill street. Address, giving location, terms, &c, au28 3t West Havenf Conn. WANTED. A MIDDLE-AGED American woman desires a Dosition as housekeeper, or wmiM fob-A of an in-valid lady. For further particulars address C. M. H ana8gt This Office. WANTED, COMPETENT WOMAN to cook, wash and L. iron; German or Swedish preferred nw at 139 DWKJHT STREPT au28 3t Yr vr r. 11 AGENT. A resident agent for "the sale of Lubri cating Oils to the consuming trade in New Haven and vicinitv: permanent oosilion nn, muui salary guaranteed to the right person ; previous ex- irieiiue in me un UUMiness not essential, DUt must i a good salesman. Address, eiviner asre. r,revi,a business experience and references. VAUUUM OIL CO., au28 3t Rochester. N. Y. WANTED. A GERMAN GIRL to do general housework in a small family. Good references required. An. plv at 2i UKAiNUJS STREET. auz 3C WANTED. A POSITION, either as Matron of a small insti tution. Housekeeper in a gentleman's fami ly. Linen keeper in a hotel or seamstress in a large institution. Best of references ?tv.n in mvs.,1 ... character and ability. Call on or address M. F. C, au27 3t 568 Chapel Street. WANTED. A WOMAN of sense, energy and respectability for our business in this locality. Salary about $50 per month. Permanent position. References exchanged. E. J. JOHNSON. Manager. 16 Barclay street, N. Y. auvoaw4t WANTED. AN EXPERIENCED CANVASSER to sell Steel Wire Door Mats, an artirle of prpt. salary and commission: references required; ex clusive territory. W. R. WIGHTMAN, Mechanics' iLxcnange, rroviqence, c. l. au'ii 6t WANTED, A f ffCi Clothes Wringers and Carpet 7 V V 7 Sweepers to repair at the Bas ket Store of George D. Lamb, the wringer man, 699 Chapel street. Furniture, Oil Cloths, Ice Boxes, Refrigerators. Children's Carriages and House Fur- ,n,iii, uwub m mi-ge variety, all nrst-ciass goods. Low for cash or on weeklv uavmenta Ordure mail promptly attended to in any part of the city WANTED. TO BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and Cairets. Highest cash nricA nnid nr.!,, by mail promptly attended to at mi 2S UH UKCH STREET. WANTED. -I GROSS Claret Bottles quarts. a r v r HALL'S. (hapetreet. ,xcxxvsxons. BRANFORD POINT, AND THIMBLE ISLANDS. THE POPULAR EXCURSION STEAMER PASTIME Will commence making ree-ular dailv trirw in th. above places, starting from the end of Steamboat uocK, oegmmng Tuesday, June s, leaving Steam boat Dock at 10: 15 a.m. ; leaving Thimble Islands to return at 3:30 p. m., stopping at Branford Point and Pawson Park each way and arriving at New Haven about 5:30 p. m. The grove and houses at Branford Point and t Barnes' on Pot Island are now open for summer visitors. Fare for Hound Xrlp. Fifty Cents. PECK & BISHOP, 702 Chapel St., Agents. je28tf Pawson TPcirls., NDIAN NECK & BRANFORD POINT. The popular three deck excursion ooat j ujnu. capacity 1,500, Can be Chartered for Excursions to Pawson Park. Pawson Park is beautifully located on Lon Isl and Sound, about one hour's sail from New Haven. The attractions are a dancing pavilion, swings, fly ing horses, boating, bathing, etc. . There are giounds for base ball, cricket and lawn tennis. Use of grounds free to all exciirsion parties. Liberal rates to Sunday schools, sWieties, etc. For further information apply or address T. E. BALDWIN, Agent, Room No. 4, Yale Bank Building, Nw Ha yen. Conn. jel6 tselO Lake Pleasant Camp Meeting, Sundays, August 15, 22 and 29, Via New Haven and Northampton and Fitchburg Railroads. Leave New Haven 6:30 a. m.; arrive at the Camp 10:05 a. m. Leave the Camp 4:30 p. m. ; arrive at New Haven 8:01 p. m. Morning and afternoon concerts by the Fitch burg Band of 24 pieces. Fare for the round trip $3. au9 18t STARIN'S GLEN ISLAND I Finest Day Summer Resort In tne World. TWO GRAND CONCERTS DAILY Arbnckle's Military Band. Superior Dinners a la Carte. Old-Fashioned Rhode Island Clambake. Fishing, Boating, Bath ing. Billiards, Bowling, Rifle Range, Zoological Garden, Klein Deutschland. Trial marches by representative soldiers sent by the different posts of the Grand Army from all parts of the Unite! States. Prices for the best rec ord, most soldierly hearing, best appearing uniform and arms, most tidy tent, etc. The Steamer fF JOHN H. STARIN, CAPTAIN MC'ALISTER. Will make the first trip Thursday, July 8, and from that date to the clo?e of the season will make two trips weekly from New Haven to GLEN ISLAND and return. Every TUESDAY and THURSDAY, from Starin's Pier, foot of Brewery street, five min utes1 walk from railroad depot, at 8:30 a. ni. sharp. Returning leave Glen Island at 'i;'20 p. m. sharp, ar riving in New Haven at 7:45 p. in. Excursion tickets, New Haven to Glen Island - and return T5c New Haven to New York and return via Glen Island and Pier 18, North river $1 SO Single tickets to Glen Island 50c Fare from Glen Island to New Haven fiOc Thomas will furnish the music on the boat every trip. No intoxicating drinks can be obtained on 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. CONK.L1N, Agent, je29 Starin's Pier. PICNICS, EXCURSIONS AND FISHING PARTIES. THE Passenger Steamer IVERNIA, having been thoroughly overhauled repainted aud put in first-class condition, can be chartered for Picnics, Excursions and Fishing Par ties. Sunday Schools and Family" Parties carried with comfort and safety and landed at different points along the shore. Fish Lines and Bait fur nished on the boat to those wishing. Terms reasonable- Communications addressed to J. E. BISHOP & CO., Box 110, Fair Haven, or to C. E. THOMPSON, 79 Clinton Avenue, will receive prornjtlenjjoTjenT pliscjellmiecrtts. Five Cold and Two Silver Medals, awarded iu 1885 at the Expositions of New Orleans and Louisville, and the In. ventions Exposition of London. The superiority of Coraline over horn or whalebone has now been demonstrated by over five years' experience. It is mora durable, more pliable, more comfortable, and never bream. Avoid cheap imitations made of various kinds of cord. Non 3 are genuine unless "Db. Warner's Cobalinb" is printed on inside of steel ever. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADINB MERGHART8. WARNER BROTHERS, 3S3 Broadway, New York City. Maple usar. "TT"E are haviag-sent us for sale Mr pie Sugar VY made on o:ie of tbe best farms iu Massachu setts. Ouarantte.it to.be absolutely pure. The trade supplied, E, E. HALL ft SON, mSH 770.Cnapel titreet. rafofc msm