September 4. 1886.
Excellent values in
ing offered at $1, 1.20, 1.25, 1.37, 1.50. 1.75 and
$2.00. These are the best goods ever put on the
market at the prices.
A full line of colors
S3I.50. We Invite inspection of the above lines
NOS. 764 AND 768 CHAPEL STREET.
JUST A FEW WORDS III REGARD TO PICTURE FRAMES,
I have on hand a large and fine stock of
sold, oxvdized. carved oak, plush, veneered
ient and well arranged workroom, with the latest improved machinery for making frames,
and workmen who thoroughly understand all branches of the trade, including mat making
and mounting pictures. Now, in order to reduce my stock and make room for Fall goods
and to keep mv workmen busy through the usually dull period, I now offer a 10 PER
CENT. PJSCOUNT on all frames made and taken from the store before September 15th.
This is an unusual offer and one that every person needing pictme frames will do well to
take note of . N. B. Bring yonr pictures with
ST W. P.
J a 65 CHURCH
Tj 79 to 89
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. BUSHNELL, & CO.'S,
712 Chapel St.. 99 and 103 Union
RAILROAD WAITING ROOM
RINK, SAVIST ROCK,
0. HOWES, Proprietor,
J Will open for the season on MONDAY,
toard and $ooxvs.
BOARD AND ROOMS,
FIRST CLASS BOOMS, suitable for two
m persons: steam heat and gas, with board ; two
doors from horse cars. . -
a30 6t lia UAHiJfUliTAH.nui..
mA large furnished front room with alcove,
on line of West Chapel street railway. Pri
vate family; sunny exposure; furnace heat;
hot and cold water. References required Address
Mitf 15 U A Pat.
mA NICE front chamber, handsomely furn
ished, with alcove. Also a handsome suite of
auio'tf rDi8hed 4CHAPEL STREET.
Pleasant Rooms, with Board,
m Suitable for gentleman and wife. Also
Rooms for single gentlemen. All pleasantly
situated. Also table board. Call at
my29 tf 556 CHAPEL STREET.
Board and Rooms.
LADIES and gentlemen in want of fur
nished rooms and board with home comioixs,
.also tabU board, call at .
V- 1 cheap driving horse, about 1,000
stocki arivinx norse, muni, w
gentle; 1 Cheap araugni norse, nuuui, i. -good
saddle pony: 1 cheap horse for business wag
. . . . i i . . . . ann h. 1
ood canopy-top, nearly new iK
NEW rl A V tufiiiu 1
165 and 167 Martin Street,
From 4 to 6 p. m
Pianos and Merchandise
TAKEN ON STORAGE
AT LOW RATES
At Oar New Warehouse,
I-173 BREWERY STREET.
Good Horses Always on Hand
And For Sale at Our Stubles,
SMEDLEY BROTHERS & CO
E. H. VETTER,
FINE CUSTOM PARLOR FURNITURE.
I offer all my goods as follows at cost mannfac
uring price, as I am going to stop manufacturing:
11 different styles of Fine Parlor Suiis, 10 - different
styles of Fine Lounge.. 20 different styles of Fine
Parlor Reception Chairs, 8 do. Foot Rests and Otto
mans. 7 do. Turkish and Patent Rockers. 5 do. Gen
: . . u. I'k.im 11 do Handsomelv Carved
Imported Antique Hall Chairs, 8 do. Inlaid Parlor
Tables. The most of these goods are in muslin
"The frames are of walnut, cherry, mahogany and
romwood. All orders for reupholstering and re
pairing old furniture is continued along with
prompt attention at the lowest prices.
674 Chapel Street,
jy24 tf Near the New Haven Opera House.
Key West dips.
Tn,t revived direct the best
brands of Clear Hayara Key
West Cierars, wbich we
rn anil At bottom prices. Please
call and examine these goods.
Fine California Champagne,
$3.oO per Dozen
Fine California Claret,
$3.00 per Dozen
HENRY GOODMAN & SON,
160-162 Crown St.,
NEW HATES, CO?l.
757 Chapel St.
HEALTHY MALE INFANT.
Hi4"1"' ' 54 OLIVE STREET.
In convenient parages for
1 H 1
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
WHITTLESEY'S DRUG STORE,
CHAPEL STREET. "
336 State Street.
Black Rhadames now be
at $1.00, SI. 25 and
the latest st yle of picture mouldings, including
and combin ation patterns. I have a conven
STREET, opposite P. O.
speed. Try them and be convinced of their
St., First Door Below City Market.
HIKIHAN'SREAL ESTATE A AID
tfiO.000 to loan at 5 oer cent interest.
Property for sale in all parte of the city. Rents,
collections ana tne care or property a specialty.
Fire, Life and Accident Policies issued in nose
but first-class companies.
HINMAN & COOKE. Atrents.
S3 Ohnrrh fit.. Opposite Postofflce. fOpen evenings.)
Preparatory for any College or Scientific School,
or for Business.
Seventeen years connection with the famous
Colledate and t ommerclal Institute.
Is a guarantee of high standard of scholarship.
For circular of terms, etc., address
sea lm WILLIAM H. STOWE, Principal.
Miss Orton and Miss Nichols
(Successors to the Misses Edwards)
WILL REOPEN THEIR ENGLISH AND r'RENCH
Dav School for Venn: Ladles and Lit
- ON WEDNESDAY, SEPT, 33d.
Circulars can be obtained on application at
sel lm 57 Elm Street.
SCHOOL FOR BOYS.
THE FALL TERM BEGINS
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6.
For particulars please call (after Sept. 1st) at the
NO. 1 INSURANCE BUILDINC
NEW HAVEN RIDING ACADEMY
Lessons $10 to $15 per term.
Saddle ponies to rent at per hour.
Boarding and sale stable connected with the acad
emy 165 and 167 martin Street.
F. A. FOWJLER
'iano, Voice, Organ and Harmony,
Will Resume Instruction
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1.
Sig. F. P. TAMBURELLO. instructor in the
Grand Conservatory 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.
WEST END INSTITUTE.
MRS. S. L. 1DY 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
OBJECT DRAWING LESSONS
for which no charge is made in any department
of the school.
The Institute reopens September 23d.
Over 46, 49 arid 50 liurch Street.
Thorough practical Commercial Training for
Youuk Men and Ladies.
One year, or unlimited scholarship $60, including
all expenses. Six months $40. Three months $25.
remnansnip, book nee pmg, Antnmeuc, Business
Forms. Correspondence, Commercial Law. Bank
ing. Finance, &c. taught separately if desired.
BHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING Good po
sitions to competent graduates.
Practical merchandise and produce department
governed by daily quotations.
jjay aid evening setuions begin September etn.
Call for circular.
Tale Business College.
Opens Wednesday. September 1.
Thorough, Practical, Business
Superior advantages under Experienced Instruct
ors For further information call on or address
R. C. I.OVKHIDGK.
al? Kb. 37 Insurance Building;, lm
PENMANSHIP. BOOKKEEPING, ARITHMETIC,
Thoroughly taueht in a three months1 course. Op
tional branches in Art Department, Off-Hand
Flourishing, Pen Drawing, Card Writing, Orna
mental Lettering, Box Marking, and the Esthetics
of ChiroKruptiy. Methods practical, not pretentious
Day and Evening sessions.
First Lesson Freo,
For further information call on or address
63 Church St., New Haren, Ct.,
OnDosite the Post Office.
"The Pffii is Mightier than the Sword.1
For Sale Clieao.
A GOOD livery, hoarding and exchaufre
stable, saloon and barber shop connectea,
sold cheap, as the owner has other busi
ngs. Inquire at "THE BOULEVARD,"
au27tf 315 Dixwell avenue.
l TWO new stores. Nog. 188 and 198 Meadow
Lstreet. A liberal arrangement with a good
T. Q. SLOAN SON,
Room 3 Benedict's Building:.
FOUR VALUABLE BUILDING LOTS.
No. 5S and 60 Elliott Street.
No. 57 and 50 Orchard Street.
These building lots will be sold at
On the premises,"
Monday Morning-, September
AT 11 O'CLOCK,
The situation is eood. the lots are well located for
buildinsr. and are within 200 feet distant from horse
cars, making communication witn me center very
easy ana aesiraoie.
Edward C Beecher,
au31 6t Auctioneer.
SEVEN ROOMS in a good neighborhood.
IMii' ten minutes' walk rrom ureen. inquire at
yji'ii 32 MARTIN STREET,
nii.im.F Or at Assessors' Office. Citv Hall.
C. A. BALDWIN.
For Sale or Rent
ON Atwater street, No. 105, new one family
liii house of H rooms, ana oainrrom cuiupitne.
EyaiilLAlso building, two more houses, to be com-
ninrori it. ttf Ontober: stable in rear. A rare
chance to buy in a growing neighborhood.
auS8 1st 109 Atwater street.
tts. 144 ner vear. No. 180 Carlisle street, cot-
m'"' tage of 6 rooms. Possession immediately.
a 'I T. R. TKOWBK1UUE,
au27tf 79 Long Wharf.
ti very fine farm of T5 acres, situated on
the main road, about 6 miles from this .city,
with fine, laree modern house, two good
barns with stabling for 20 head or stock, (running
vatop in huilflinCraV AtllinrtfLnce Of fmit. OV6r 1.4
bushels of apples last season, 30 tons of hay in
barns. 2 acres of potatoes ready to dig, 4 acres corn
And other crorjs: 2 horses. 7 head cattle: farm
t,,,.iu umo-nna . enn fo with Dlace if desired.
Has been run as a milk Farm, and 14 cows and 3
horses have been kept on place for several years.
Might exchange for some nice l mproved property.
or sell on very accommodating terms.
a27 79-1 Chapel Street.
TN WEST HAVEN, a good house and
iliiLuear depot of New York road.
WALTER A. MAIN,
&u-25 west tiaven.
a TrAiTA1. cmifAhlA for a small family.
pleasantly located on Kensington, near Chapel
Lstre t. Kent niotierate w gwum..j.
Inquire at 75 HOWt, BiKisi!.!'.
llounes For Sale.
ti OFFER for sale on Admiral and Gregory
streets, one house of six, one of ten, one of
twelve, one of thirteen, and one of fifteen
room. All new and well locatea: improvements.
Part of the purchase monev can remain at five per
cent, f or lniormation can on irtr uwuc,-.
au21 On the premises.
TWO GOOD HOUSES on West Chapel
afiw. wail etwkprf with fruit, berries ana
.flowers, with all the improvements, in good
oruer. Price and terms reasonaoie.
A number of brick houses, one in the First ward.
Also a number of tenements. Rents low
Money to loan on real estate at 5 per cent.
NO. 70 8H0RCH STREET. BOOH 8.
BVOfflce open evenings from 7 to 8.
EITHER separate or together, the large
atja and mar hlli)(lin?S No. 47U State Street.
killLThfa nremises are well adapted to either a
large mercantile or manufacturing business; also
rooms with or without power on n,asi waier
street. Also for sale or rent, dwelling houses in
city and suburbs. J. W. BISHOP,
aulltf 1 i mate orreei.
BUILDING LOT FOR SALE.
tHALF mile from Milford Center; half acre, j
well fenced; tine shade and bearing fruit I
trees, vines, arbor, srood barn, hennery and j
other buildinps: (rood well or water, drain pnpes;
ollnr wa.11 And nntlRniinnini? britik: doors, window
sashes, etc., for a house; with or without 3 aeffes ,
of adjoining meadow land, containing spring or wa
ter, fruit, erarden. etc. Will be sold at a bargain.
Purchase money can remalnpaj&oitgages Apply
jyaa tf F. Li. TiBHALiB. Too cnapei street.
A bonne: eleven rooms, barn and one acre
of land well stocked with fruit, in the village
.of West Haven. Will be sold low to close an
estate. Ij F. COMSTOCK,
a26 tf 70 Uhurcn street. Koom 3.
AN elegant seashore residence in the ieisrh-
M'iU bornooa or soutn tna, wiin a compieio cutiiL
t!!iE rf household furniture and a family organ,
on reasonable terms, Inquire of M. HELLER,
jewiti vit jnapei afreet..
. A Furnished Hall, up one flight of stairs:
I'JS size lx4a; suiiaDie ior smiii society; win
klilLseat 150. Price one evenine each week for one
?rear, gas aim near, incluaea, ror particulars
nauire of E. F. DURAND, 800-864 State street, or
J. K. BUNDY, 8-'iM Chaoel stieet. jyBtf
k HOUSES and Tenements in all parts of the
On easv terms. Houses and Buildinz Lots. Ap
ply at the omce of
J. L. KXERNAN,
Room 6. 818 Chanel street.
Open evenings from 7 to 9. my28tf
KtU.IHCJ LOTS FOR SALE.
yya. Several in different locations for sale be
Kjjji low the market and money loaued at 5 per
cent, to build on.
CHAS. H. WEBB.
850 Chapel Street.
Open Monday,and Saturday evenings, my 26
tTHE Store and Bakery No. 128 Bradley
street. There is a good oven with the store,
and an enterorisine man can do a good busi
ness, as the neighborhood warrants a first-rate man
a first-class custom.
MERWIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE,
ielO 759 Chapel Street.
TTOTTRE 235 Exchange street, first floor. 5
rooms and attic chamber, from May 1st. In
Lt 103 RLATCHLEY AVENUE.
BVILDIKG LOTS FOR SALE BY
MASSENA CLARK, Room 4,
87 Clinrch St., Clark Rnlldin?.
Terms easy. On theinstalimentplan if required.
Lot-i fronting Howard avenue, Lambert on street
and Cedar street.
Lot fronting Greenwich avenue, M allocs avenue
and Kimberly avenue.
Lots fronting w nitney avenue, ot. xtonan sxreei.
and Dixwell avenue.
Lots fronting Columbus avenue, John street
and Grant street.
Lots fronting Daggett street, uaiiocic street
and Arch stre-t.
Lots fronting Kedneld street, west street and
Lots ironting Morris street, w uson street ana vj&k
Lots fronting Evercrreen Court. WmthroD avenue
and Rosette street.
Lots fronting Winchester avenue. Starr street.
Harriett street and New hall street.
Lots fronting State street and Prout street.
One large house and lot on the corner of Olive
and Wooster streets.
Lots in AHingtown. Orange Center. Derbv avenue
and East Haven. Lots in Hamden, near the
church. Bran ford and Augerviile. Houses and lots
in Montowese and houses in different parts of the
city. Some of the best factory sites in the city.
Also otner iocs too numerous zo mention. a am
A Few Hundred Dollar Will Se
cure a Good Home.
ONE FAMILY HOUSE. 200 Atwater street.
House and barn, 29 Auburn street. Two-fam-
ly house. No. 11 Clay street. Two-family
house. 460 Orchard street. All to be sold low if sold
within ten days. Also for rent, first floor 78 Wool
Bey street; first floor 10 Newhall street; 115 Portsea
street: issi rortsea street; 310 uongress avenue, ana
second floor 29 Auhurn street.
A. 1H. HOLMES, HOUSE MOVER, OFFICE
B9 CHURuB BTIUSET. no15
Choice Slore BniliiDff Lots
MER WIN'S POINT.
That most desirable property known as the Nehe-
mian uiart estate is now plot tea ana will be sold in
lots to suit purchasers. It is most beautifully sit
uated on Long Island Sound, in tbe town of Mil
ford, fifteen minutes bv 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
For particulars apply on the premises, or at the
residence near waverly Grove.
STEPHEN L. USHER. Box 12, West Haven, Ct.
91 TREM0NT Sr.
? bv SjsL-Tj-TiM 'tfft flran imri r
wi'Hais : j i-.- 'iV vat turn
Htmu Pffiiir?t it M TflMBSM
fctuw mam IflJ mmm
""" J ' " rV ii i !! iiihi
Local Weather RecorsU
rOR BXPTBM8SB I. 1886.
Thermometer 83 "
Wind, direction and
velocity in miles
per hour N7
Mean Kjr so 42: mean temD..
74; min. temp., 80; rainfall
Max. hourly velocity of wind, 15 miles.
POK SKPTBMBKR S, 1886.
Mean bar.30.15; mean temp., 80.
Max. temp., 70; min. temp. 4-4.
J. H. SHERMAN, 8. a U. 8 A.
Nnter A minus sien ( lore fixed to thermometer
readings indicates temDerature below zero.
t A dash lin connection with rainfall indicates
precipitation too small to measure.
I High Water.
NORTHROP In Middletown, august SO, a so
Mr. and Mrs. D. w. nonnrop.
SKINNER In this city, Sept. 3, a daughter to
and Mrs. John IS- Bkinner.
SAVORY DUFFY In Middletown, Sept.
ter H. Savory and Miss Minnie uuny.
EVARTS In this city, Sept. 3, at 8 o'clock, Mrs.
Emetine Evarts. in the 85th year of her age.
Nntine nf funeral hereafter.
HOWARD -In this city. Sept. S. Susan Jeanette,
wife of L. W Honard. aed 62 years.
lTunATAl from her late residence. 185 Jov street.
Sunday at 3 p. m. Relatives and friends invited
to attend without further notice. Burial at con
venience of the family.
FRISBIE Entered into rest on the morning of the
2d inst,, Sarah Plant, wife of the late J urtan ris
bie of this citv. in the 85th vear of her age.
Funeral services at her late residence, 185 Church
street, on Saturday, 4th inst. at 3 o'clock p. m.
Burial at a later hour. St
POUT OF NEW HAVEN.
arrived. Septemoer 3.
Sch T Morris Perot, Randolph, Georgetown, coal.
Sen ilora jn frencn, rencn, Bangor, lumoer.
CLEARED AND SAILED.
Sch Stella M Kenyon, Williams, N Y.
Sch Green County Tanner. Hvde. N Y.
Sip Mary Mack, Anderson, N Y.
Sip C H Hadley, Pond, Guilford.
A N Adams Express Delivery. Book.
will please return to the Adams Express Co.'s
office. 93 Orange street. se4 2t
I HEREBY ferbid anyone trusting my wife Mary
Ann O'Connell. as I will pay no bills contract-
ed by her after this date.
JAMES O. CONNELL.
Cheshire, Sept. 2. 1880.
IB. BO JTH. Auctioneer.
"T7"ILL sell Wednesday, Sept. 8, commencing at
VV 10 a. m. at the house No. 109 Elm street. Body
Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, nearly new, Brussells
Carpets, Parlor Sets, Easy Chairs, Walnut Cham
ber Sets. Ash Chamber Sets. Folding Beds. Crock-
ery. Kitchen Utensils, &c. se4 4t
Notice Ie Police Whistle.
"ITOTICE is nereby given that the Board of Po
li lice Commissioners of the Citv of New Haven
at the regular meeting of said Board, held August
31. 1886, adop.ed the "-Duplex Whistle" for the use
of the police of said ci y as a police call and signal.
Section 13, page 04, of tbe City Ordinance de Po
lice ordains that every person who fraudulently
makes use of any call or signal adopted by the
Board of Police Commissioners for the use of the
police, shall forfeit and pay a penalty of not less
than $5 nor more than $100 for every such offense.
ew naven, uonn.. sept, l, ioo.
ijii.'VitL.r.s r . in. iuj.'i a i ,
It Chief of Police.
LOTS FOR SALE,
k CAN be paid for in montlhy payments of
LsiO each If desired.
Full particulars at
It. E. BALDWIN'S
se4 daw Real Estate Acency. 818 Chapel St.
At Very Low Prices.
697 Chapel Street.
Norfliroi tie Art Dealer.
District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court, l .
. . July l.'A'. D. 188S. f
ESTATE OF BERNARD REILLY, late of New
Haven, in said district, dceasied.
pursuant to an order from the iuut of Probate
for said distiret.'rwtll be sold at public auction to
the highest biddw. on the 8th day of Sept. A. D.
1886, at 4 o'clock In the afternoon (unless previously
disposed of at private sale), the follow-
insr reoi estaie oi sam aeceasea utuacea
in the town of New Haven, 1 cated on tbe corner of L
Washington and Putnam streets, twelve pieces or
property ten desirable building lots and two tene
Sale to take place on the above described premi
ss in said Ne ft Haven. Terms made known at
time of sale. se4 It
IMPROVED REAL ESTATE
Or will exchange for building
lots In any part of the city. .
. A great many houses and tenements in var-
Lious parts of the city.
HORACE P. HOADLEV,
a32tf Office Open Erenlnci.
A CHILD'S SUFFERING
From Eczema. Ears and Sealp
Covered with Scabs and Sores.
Cured by Cutfcura.
Mv little son. acred eieht years, has been afflicted
with Eczema of the scalp, and at times a great por
tion of the body, ever since he was two years old.
It began in his ears, and extended to his scalp,
which became covered with scabs and sores, and
from which a sticky fluid poured out, causing; in
tense itching and distress, and leaving his hair
matted and lifeless. Unaerneath these scabs the
skin wa? raw, like a piece of beefsteak. Gradually
the hair came out ana was aestroyeo, unui duc a
small patch was left at the back of the head. My
friends in Feabody know how my little boy has suf
fered. At night he would scratch his head until
his pillow was covered with blood. I used ito tie
his hands behind hiaj, and in many ways tried to
prevent his scratching; but it was no use, he would
scratch. I took him to the hospital and to the best
physicians in Feabody without success. aoout
this time some friends who had been cured by the
Cuticura Remedies prevailed upon me to try them.
I began to use them on the 15th of J anuary last. In
seven months every particle of the disease was re
moved. Not a spot or scan remains on nis scaip w
tell the story of his suffering. His hair has re
turned and is thick and strong, and his scalp as
sweet and clean as any child's In the world. I can
not say enough to express my gratitude for this
wonueriui cure oy um cuueur. iutukuic ju
wish all similarly afflicted to know that my state
ment is true and wiihr.ut exaggeration.
(JHAKLts iucKA x , reanoay, Mass.
October 6, 18 5.
Salt Rkeun Cared.
I was troubled with Salt Rheum for a number of
years so that tnessin entirely came on one oi uiy
hands from the finger tips to the wrist. I tried
remedies and doctors' prescriptions to no purpose
11 III 11 i couiiuenceu uttiittg uucui. ncuiwirp, cuiu
now I am entirely cueed. E. T. PARKER,
37U Northampton street, Boston, mass.
Sold everywhere. Price: Cuticcra, 50 cents.
Ccticuba Soap, 25 cents; Cuticuka Resolvent:
$1.00. Prepared by Pottek Druo and Chemical
Send for "How to Cure's kin Diseases."
QltlFLES, Biackheads, Skin Blemishes, and Baby
rim Humois, use Cuticura Soap.
And that weary, lifeless all-gone sensa
tion every present with those of inflamed
kidneys, weak back and loins, aching
hips and sides, overworked or worn out
by disease, debility or dissipation, are relieved in
one minute and speedily cured by the Cuticura
Anti-Pain Plaster, a new, original, elegant and in
fallible antidote to pain ana innammaiion.
druggists, 25c; five for one
dollar; or of Potter
Drug co., Boston.
WHEN PROPERLY DOME.
wc aim to and do oivc to all customers,
Lowest Prices Prompt Transactions
Judicious Selections Conspicuous Posi
tionsExperienced Assistance Unbi
ased Opinions and Confidential Service.
Advertisements Desioned. Pneora Shown andi
Estimates or Cost in any Newspwkss. J
Furnished to Responsible Parties
FREE or CHARGE.
The H. P, Hubbard Co., j
Succauon to H. P. HUBBARD, ,'
Judicious Advertising Agents and Experts,!
Established 1871. Incorporated 1885, j
New Haven, Conn. j
iOun 200 Paoe Catalogue or LeadinoJ
Newspapers." Sent Free on Application.
"Rich &s GOLD LEAP." X. T. HlliU).
"Uwfnl in every HOMK." TBlBimn.
GILDS EVERYTHING, Fbahkb. Fouhitdsk, Pa
psb. Metal, Fustib, Sits, Any One canmeit,
A Cnmel; Fl'iir Frnsh in each box, Prire 50 ti.
Ask for KUBY'ri GILDING, Jtefuie all tubltitutt.
Hold br Art Ikax,kbb, Dbogoists &- Btatiowbbs.
Hew York Chemical Mfg. A.. itt (.,. T.
News by Telegraph
FROM ALL QUARTERS.
Consternation Again Pre
vails In the City.
ANOTHER TERRIFIC, SHOCK.
Occupants of Buildings
Pour Into the Streets.
EVERY BUILDING INJURED.
Details or the Effect
ANOTHER TKBHIFIC SHOCK.
Consternation A sain Prevails Occu
pants or Buildings Again FonrinE
Into tbe Streets Xhe A firlehted Peo
pie Singing and Praying Details or
Tne Effects or tne Previous Shocks.
Charleston, September 3. At one minute
to eleven o'clock to-night another terrific
shock passed over the city. Consternation
again prevails. People camping in the pnblio
squares are singing and praying.
- Washington, September 3. At 11:03
. m. a heavy shock of earthquake was re
ported simultaneously from Columbia and
Charleston, S. C, Augusta, Ga., and Char
lotte, N. C. Charleston reports it the heavi
est experienced since Tuesday night. Occu
pants of buildings are again pouring into
the streets at Charleston. The printers are
leaving newspaper offices and the Southern
Telegraph company's operators have left
work fearing their building, which is badly
shattered, may fall on them. Telegraph
communication with Charleston is again cut
New York, Sept. 3. A dispatch from
Charleston states that by the shock at 11
o'olock to-night two buildings were shaken
down and many others more or less damaged.
One woman w&s killed
Early Evening Dispatches.
Charleston, Sept. 3. Immediately out
side of the city this sinking was so positive
that the railroad tracks were thrown ont of
level. A prominent real estate agent says
that while some of the wooden buildings are
habitable nnder fair circumstances, most of
them are badly wrecked, and that there is
scarcely a safe brick building in the city.
The same gentleman estimates the loss and
damage of real and personal property at
from ten to fifteen millions. This morn
ing the patients were removed from the City
hall to the Agricultural hall, where they are
being made as comfortable as possible. No
more deaths or new cases were reported dur
ing the morning. There are now in the hos
pital one hnndred and nineteen patients, one
hundred of whom are there suffering from
injuries sustained Tuesday night. Ahout
half of them were braised by falling build
ings and the otheis are prostrated by the ex
citement. The bulk of the earthquake suf-
fererf are being cared for at their homes.
There is considerable sickness among the
children which results from exposure and
stopping out of doors at night. "Earth
quakiana" is the name suggested for a little
one brought into the world a few hours be
fore the great upheaval. Mother and child,
may be said, are doing well, notwith-
itanding the fact that they are quartered in
Washington Square. The police are quar
tered in the main . station stables' and have
purchased a dozen'new halters with which to
A gentleman advances the theary that it is
burniog marl bed nnder the disturbed por
tion of the city and that its bursting out was
the cause of this trouble.
Charleston, Sept. 3. There are citizens
here to-night who claim that they felt two
distinct thunderings of earthquake during
this evening, but most believe such lmagma-
. At bummerville, twenty-one miles south,
is ascertained that there were rumblings of
unmistakable earthquakes a number of
times during the day. Everybody has fled
from the town except the station agent
and telegraph operator, and the inhabitants
of the surrounding country are terrorized.
The reports from Summerville do not have a
good influence here. On the contrary they
are renewgig the agitation and increasing the
fear. Printers, telegraph operators and oth
ers who are asked to work in the larger build
ings comply reluctantly if they do not
eefuse. Under the present pressure tele
graph service is unreliable and liable to
suspension at any moment, tnougn tne
Southern Telegraph company is working he
roically to keep going. Manager Harris has
been working an instrument almost continu
ally since the reign of terror began. The
Charleston Port society, under the auspices
of which the Sailor's Home here is conduct
ed, this evening issued an appeal for aid.
The Home was totally destroyed. Through
some superstitious notion all of the tower
clocks, which stopped at the first shock on
Tuesday night at 9:54, have been permitted
to stand at that hour. Not a single closk
has been 'started and nearly every tower in
the city has a clock in it. Some of the in
habitants believe if the clocks were put in
operation another shock would occur. In
the hotel the globes on the west side of the
chandeliers were displaced. Scarcely any of
the globes were broken, however. They
were jostled from their position and hnng by
tne wires wnicn surrounded and neid tnem.
The scientists explain this by saying it
was the rebound of the earthquake. The
deaths from injuries by the earthquake up to
1U o clock to-night increase the list to oi
from 38, the number of dead last night.
Most of these are colored people. This af
ternoon the Charleston Cetton and Produce
exchanges issued an address to the commer
cial men of the country setting forth that
Charleston is fully equipped tor business.
They ask Congress to loan the citizens $15,
000,000 with which to rebuild. One hun
dred tents are expected to arrive from the
war department to-morrow, but tbey will be
folly five hundred short of the requirements.
The Secretary of War is requested tw send a
government engineer here to inspect the
buildings and ascertain the needs.
The damage at Summerville is ascertained
to be $300,000. All of the Roman Catholic
churches and school buildings there are de
stroyed and services on Sunday will be held
in the sauares. Another shock was felt at
Sullivan Island this evening and the tide is
up so high that a tidal wave is feared.. There
are between five thousand and six thousand
people refugees on Sullivan Island and fears
are entertained that they may be submerged
in the event of a tidal wave coming. ,
Collections In tne Treasury Depart
mentDistress In Summerville Ad
ditional Particulars From Various
Washington, Sept. 3. By direction of
the acting secretary of the treasury the rules
prohibiting the collection of subscriptions in
the department has beea temporarily an
nulled so as to allow chiefs of divisions and
bureaus to receive contributions for the ben
efit of the earthquake sufferers. Co mpti oi
ler of the currency Treaholm to-day received
from Sommerville, S. C, telegrams stating
three hundred tents and contributions of
money and provisions are necessary to pre
vent the most terrible suffering. The tele
grams are from members of a relief commit
tee whom he personally knows and who are
entitled to respect. The latest telegram this
afternoon says the people are homeless and
helpless and the ground is still quakiug.
It was reported that the executive mansion
at Columbia, S. C, was destroyed by earth
quake. This caused a good deal of anxiety
here because it was known that ex-Governor
and Assistant Secretary Thompson who went
to that city last Friday and several members
of bis family were quartered there. Mr.
Thompson's son who is in this city has re
ceived a dispatch slating that the building
was not destroyed only an annex to it which
was flimsley rebuilt in the old reconstruction
days nnder Governor Moses having suc
cumbed. No one was injured.
Mr. William H. Folsom, of Baltimore,
who expeiienced the earthquake while a
guest of the Charleston Hotel, arrived here
to-day. In dictating the occurrence he said
that the evening of tbe earthquake was re;
markahle for a bieaihless atmosphere and
Inriri ulrv . T)n rlnnrcaaincr ii tmosrjheric con-
4itions led him to retire n early hour, and,
just after, he felt a sensation as if the hotel
was being raised from the ground and sway
ed in the air. The lights were extinguished
and plaster began to fall. In total dark
ness he groped his wav down stairs amid
falling plaster and while the building sway-
ea ana trembled. An unearthly dm and
moaning sound came from the surrounding
streets mingled with- the crash of falling
waiia ana timbers. Jscaping from tne
house amid falling bricks, be took refuge in
a pars, wnere nunareds of people in agony
of fright awaited daylight's" coming. He
does not believe that a single building in
Charleston escaped uninjured.
xais arcernoon tne aistnct commissioners
issued the following "notice to the public:"
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3, 1888.
The commissioners of the District of Co'
lumbia are desirous that all shall be done
that can be done to manifest the sympathy
of this community for the sufferers from the
late terrible disaster that has befallen our
neighboring city of Charleston, S. C. Hav
ing no municipal means that they can appro
priate to that purpose they will have to look
to tne liberality of the citizens of the District
for a creditable response to the call for re
lief. They tender themselves ready to re
ceive contributions from citizens, which thev
hope will be promptly and fully made, and
to see mat they are properly disposed of.
Liberal Subscriptions for tne Sufferers,
New York, Sept. 3. A meeting of citi
zens was held to-day to take measures for
the relief of the Charleston sufferers. A
committee was appointed to solicit funds.
Over $3,600 was subscribed, Messrs. George
W. Childs and A. J. Drexel each subscribing
$1,000. A telegram was sent to the Mavor of
Charleston to draw on Drexel & Co. for
$3,000, as that firm had been selected to act
as bankers for the fund.
Queen Victoria's Sympathy.
Washington, September 3. The follow
ing cablegram frem Queen Victoria was re
ceived at the State department:
Balmoral, Sept. 8.
To the President of the United States:
I desire to express my profound sympathy
with the sufferers of the late earthquake and
await with anxiety fuller intelligence, which
I hope may show the effect to have been less
disastrous than reported.
Lewis F. Frost, aged 18, a brakeman on
the Providence and Worcester railroad, was
struck on the head, it is supposed, by a
bridge, near Central Falls, to-night and kill
ed. The body was taken to Providence,
where Frost's mother resides. It was his
first trip on the train.
Trinity church, which has been closed two
Sundays for repairs, will be reopened to
morrow. Dr. Harwood will be present.
Notice or Pastime Leaving.
As the Pastime will take the Juno in tow
with a large party for pawson Park to day,
she will leave Belle dock at 9 this morning
instead of 10:15. This is simply for to day
and in future she will leave on her regular
time at quarter past 10.
An Exciting Runaway Aecldent A
SorTHiNGTON, Sept. 3. Mrs. Asa L. Fow
ler was driving along Main street to-day and
when near the town hall her horse took
fright and she was thrown out, her back
striking against a curb stone. She was ac
companied by Miss Lee, who also was
thrown out, but not injured. The horse be
came frightened by hearing the noise made
by some old rubbish which was being emp
tied out of the town hall window. Mrs.
Fowler was taken into a house near by and a
physician called. She complained very much
about her back. Later in the day she was
removed to her home. She may be confined
to her home for a long time.
There will be a trot between six Southing-
ton horses at the driving park Saturday af
The cost of supporting the almshouse in
mates the past year was $2,250.87 and the
outside poor $2,273.12.
The Knighis ot Columbus will excursion
to Savin Rock next Saturday. ...
GRAND CIRCUIT TROTTING.
A Successful llleetlns at Hartford-
Three Pavorltes Wis-Large Attend
ance Tne Queen Wilkes Race.
The first race at Charter Oak Park will be
called to day at 1 o'clock, and after the day's
programme has been trotted the Hartford
meeting will close, when the circuit with its
string of followers will meet next week at
Hampden Park, Springfield. The Hartford
association will undoubtedly make a large
sum of money out of the meeting.
The citizens of Hartford generally take an
interest in the trotting, and many firms have
good business during race week, as the races
bring large numbers of people to the city.
The first race called yesterday was the 2:27
ass, which was postponed from Thursday.
Electric and George W. were pool favorites,
having about an eqnal number of backers at
odds against the field. Electric made short
work in the race, winning in three straight
S:27 class, nurse 81.000. S500 to first. 2250 to sec
ond, $:50 to third, $100 to fourth.
Electirc, b e
Lady Barefoot, b m
Georie W., br m
Ladv Keasett. ch m
Gesrge Lee, b g
z.a.an, g k
lime, :ra, z:zu, x:xis.
Madam Marantette gave a beautiful exhi
bition with the Kentucky Park horse Wood
Lawn. Wood Lawn is a handsome chestnut
colored horse about 13 hands, 3 inches high.
His neck is gracefully arched. His head and
ears are fine and are carried very high and
he has been styled the handsomest horse in
America. The' horse can execute a variety of
gaits, all of them in good style.
The horse ana naer were pnoiograpnea oy
the instantaneous process during the exhibi
Five horses startea in the a: la class tor
pacers. Argyle, (jonannett, same u., in ma
and Gossip started in positions as named.
Argyle was the favorite. Argyle, Cohannet
and Sallie C. made a fast heat and finished
close together in the order named.
Argyle led in tne second neat closely
pressed by Cohannett. The latter was a
enath behind at the wire; time a:auM. Co
hannett was set back to fourth place for run
Before the third heat was started John
Murphy was ordered into the sulky behind
Cohannett in place of the- former
driver. A long time was occupied
by scoring. After fifteen ineffectual
attempts to get the word Mr. Benson an
nounced that at the next trial any driver
scoring ahead of the pole horse would be
fined They got the word at the next
trial. John Murphy made a good showing
with Cohannett, keeping him in front from
the first quarter to the homestretch, where
be was passed by Argyle. Previous to the
start in this heat J. S. Coates was fined $10
for scoring ahead of the pole horse.
3:18 class. 500 to 1st, $250 to 2nd,
$100 to 4th.
R. M. Anderson's e Argyle
A. H. Dorr's Cohannett
J. S. Coates1 ch g Gossip
W. A. Ofiden's g m
C. A Fessenden's br m Nina
First Quarter 34t
$150 to 3rd,
Half. 1:08 1:09
Mde S-.irti 2:80H
Five contestants appeared for the prize in
the 2:33 class, H. T. Pope's b. g. Cuba, J. J.
Feek's b: m. Lady Whitefoot, W. H. Mc
Carthy's b. m. Jessie Ballard, Wm. E.
Weeks' blk. m. Queen Wilkes, Thomas
Carr'sb. g. Edgewood, which had positions
in standing as named. Queen Wilkes had
the call in the pools, selling at $40 to an
equal amount for the field. Lady Whitefoot
showed her speed in the first heat, winning
easily in 2:25: The pool favorite was
third at the quarter and half.
In the second heat Queen Wilkes went
down the backstretch fourth, Cuba leading
Edgewood, Whitefoot third. Near the lower
turn Queen Wilkes came to the front very
fast and was first at the wire.
Before the third heat was called Queen
Wilkes sold in the pools at $21 to $10 for the
field. Queen Wilkes led down the back
stretch with Whitefoot and Edgewood close.
The race for the wire was close on the home
stretch where Queen Wilkes broke and came
near loosing the heat, but did not. Lady
Whitefoot was close to her heel at the wire.
Queen Wilkes led from the first turn to
the wire where Lady Whitefoot was close as
in the previous heat.
Queen Wilkes won the fourth heat, but on
account of alleged foul driving by MoGrath
the driver of Edgewood the heat was declar
ed no heat. The judges were a long time in
consultation during which time the crowd
were patiently waiting. When the judges
announced the decision as stated and also
that Edgewood was disatneed and the driver
fined $25. Thera was universal grumbling
at the decision.
The horses which had gone. to the stables
were sent for and another heat was trotted.
Queen Wilkes took the lead and won easily.
The judges announced that Queen Wilkes
I had won first and frinrth
had won first and fourth mpneys, Lady
Whitefoot second money, Cuba thir4 money,
2:S class. Purse $1,000; $500 to first, $350 to sec
ond, iou to miru, 9iuu to lourtn.
Queen Wilkes 3 1 1
Lady Whitefoot , 12 3 8
Cuba 2 4 8 3
.Edgewood 4 3 4 dis
Jessie Ballard dis.
Time 2:25J4, 8:25, 2-.2SH, 2:27!.
The fine young mare Femme Sole, the
property or William Kockafelier, was driven
two miles. The first was made in 2:24 and
the next in 2:20.
Frank Yan Ness attempted to lower the
record of Harry Wilkes' three heats made at
Cleveland. He was driven a slow mile in
2:27 and later was brought out again and was
accompanied by Madam Marantette, who
rode the fast running horse Major Banks.
The first mile was made in 2:15. the next
in 2:16i. s
J. jl. Lone, owner of Belle jr.. cave Mc
Carthy $500 for taking second money in the
$10,000 race and giving the mare a record of
2:loX. Mattie H. was yesterday sold for
X hree races and a special race are on the
card for to-day.
The East Hampton (Mass.) News of Sep
tember 3 says a muslcale was given at the
Mansion House in that place last Wednes
day evening complimentary to Landlord
Johnson, the leading artists of which were
Professor and Mrs. Parsons of this city, Miss
Charlock of New York city, Mr. Walker of
Boston and a number of others. Mr. and
Mrs. Parsons of this city carried off the hon
ors. Of dnets played by them the News
says: "In the appreciation of the compos
er's idea and its exposition, in unity of sym
pathy, in precision of attack and delicacy of
phrasing, the interpretion of Mr. and Mrs,
Parsons seemed almost perfection of four-
A SAD AFFAIR.
A Truckman And His Horse
ed In Ansonla.
Ansonia, Sept. 3. Patrick Donovan,
trucking for James Roach, of Ansonia, this
noon, met his death by drowning. Donovan
drove his horse to the bank of the canal back
of the copper mill to water. The basin of
water is thirty feet deep and the bank is
precipitous. Donovan drove too far in. The
wagon and horse and driver sank. The
ories of Donovan were heard, bnt in spite of
efforts to rescue him he was drowned with
the horse. Donovan had been two years in
the country, had no friends and was very
poor. Medical Examiner Beardsley deliver
ed the body to Jeremiah Flanagan for burial.
Grand Army Reception.
This evening at the Atheneum will occur
the reception given by Admiral Foote post,
G. A. R., to the returned California delega
tion. Senior Vice Commander J. N. Coe
will preside and make an address of welcome.
Commander S. J. Fox will give a resume of
the California trip, and Comrade Welles will
tell about a "side trip" that he made to the
Tosemite. Mr. Morgan will give an inter
esting account of a visit to Chinatown in
San Frnncisco and detail the proceedings at
a Chinese funeral. There will be other ad
dresses and proceedings that will be of inter
est to all who attend. Besides the members
of the post and their families, the Sons of
Veterans and Women's Belief corps will be
present. It will be an interesting occasion
to all who participate in it.
The Republican Town Committees
Last Even Ins The Four Delegates
Chosen to go to Hartford.
Promptly at 8 o'clock last evening in room
18 Insurance building Chairman Hugh Dai-
ley of the Republican town coinmittse called
to order the delegates to the Republican
town convention, held for the purpose of
electing four delegates to the Republican
State convention to be held at Hartford Sep
tember 9th. Mr. Dailey, after stating the
object of the convention, asked that a chair
man of tbe convention be appointed. Judge
Doming was nominated, bnt refused to act,
stating that he -..wanted to be on the floor
during the convention and not ip the chair.
Mr. George H: Burton was then nominated
and elected chairman. Mr. Minott E. Chat
field was elected secretary and Mr. Howarth
and Mr. Mason tellers. A committee on cre
dentials, consisting of Alexander Foote,
Julius Twiss and H. C. Warren, was' then
elected by the chair and retired to a room
opposite the room in which they met to pre
pare the list of credentials. The report of
this committee showed that all the delegates
were present, and the report .was accepted.
The chairman then said it was in order to
nominate candidates for the State conven
tion, and General Barton arose and said : I
will nominate Judge Lynde Harrison as first
L. E. Jerome I nominate B. E. Brown.
Alexander Foote I nominate L. E. Je
rome. Judge Lynde Harrison then arose and said:
I think it would be very unfortunate if we
did not send to this convention a man well
versed in politics and who understands what
we need, and I would advocate the sending
of N. D. Sperry, and so nominate him. (Ap
plause.) Mr. J. S. Fowler The suggestion has been
made to me and I heartily second the nomi
nation of Judge Lynde Harrison,- chairman
of the State central committee, for one of the
delegates to the State convention and think
you should send him. I would also nomi
nate C.A. Baldwin, as well known to you all,
a ready speaker and a man who can ably rep
resent us at the coming convention in Hart
ford and I want him to be sent. (Applause.)
Mr. Hugh Dailey I can't do less than say
a word for Mr. Charles A. Baldwin. He was
a soldier for three years and after that a
hard working Republican, and he could well
represent them and I believe he shonld be
sent to the convention, and second the mo
tion. Judge Deming seconded the nomination of
N. D. Sperry and trusted that Mr. Sperry
a&d Mr. Harrison would be chosen, "bnt I
am here," he said, "to nominate Mr. H. H.
Strong as a representative. These three and
some young Kepuoiican should oe sent,"
concluded Judge Deming.
Mr. Farnsworth presented, the name ot
George D. Watrous in behalf of the Young
Men's Republican club, and the club being
hard workers shonld be represented. A
ballot was taken, resulting in the choice of
N. If. sperry as first delegate. The second
ballot stood: Harrison 25, Watrous 21, L. E.
Jerome 1, B. E. Brown 1, Baldwin 1, no
choice. Mr. Watrous said he wished Mr.
Harrison to be the second delegate.
Mr. Wines agreed strongly in favor of
sending a workingman as a delegate and then
nominated John W. Kenny as a good Repub
lican and a workingman. lie said 1 thinK
you would show your appreciation by elect
show what they amount to.
Judge Deming I nominated H. H. Strong,
but after confulting with some of his friends
I want to withdraw his name and rsk his
friends to vote for George D. Watrous.
W. P. Niles said That it was the duty
of the convention to send to the State con-
qention at Hartford at least one gentleman
to represent the wishes of that large number
of Republicans differing in their opinions
from the gentlemen already elected. The in
terest of the Republican party in the State of
Connecticut is paramount to the individual
ambition and aspirations of any particular
individual. All shades of opinion should
have a fair opportunity of the fullest
expression in the work of choosing a nominee
for the important office of Governor of this
commonwealth. The records of political
struggles of the past show the wisdom of
nominating men for this office who have
practically demonstrated their fitness for a
right discharge of the duties of this distin
guished position in having successfully ad
ministered the affairs of larger cities, mak
ing for themselves records admired by all.
We have a signal instance of this kind in our
own city, still another in the western part
of New Yerk. The third ballot elected
The next ballot resulted in: Ballots cast,
56: necessary, 29; George D. Watrous, 33;
L. E. Jerome, 4; Chailes A. Baldwin, 15;
John W. Kenny, 4; electing George D. Watx.
Fifth ballot: Cast, 61; necessary, 31;
Charles A. Baldwin, 36; B. E. Brown, 12;
John W. Kenny, 10; electing Charles A.
The candidates elected were N. D. Sperry,
Lynde Harrison, George D. Watrous and
Charles A. Baldwin. The meeting then ad
Christ Chubch. Services to-morrow at 10:30 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12: 5. Wed
nesday and Friday at 9 a. m.
Trinity Church. This church will be re-opened
to-morrow. Divine service in the morning at 10:30
o'clock and In the evening at 1 o'clock.
United Church. Preaching at 10:30 a. in. by
Rev. R. A. Hume, followed by the communion ser
vice. The Sunday school will meet directly after
the morning service.
College Street Church. Preaching bv the
pastor. Rev. W. W. McLane, D. D., to morrow at
10:30 a. ra. Sunday school at 18 m. Young people's
meeting at 6:30 p. m.
Fkhrt Ftrket CarjRCH. A meeting will be
held in Ferry street church on Thursday vening-
September 16, at 7:30 p. m., to consider the propri
ety of organizing a church. Everybody invited.
Giorob Street' M. E. Church. Rev. Joseph
Baird. pastor. At 10:30 a. m. sacrament of
e Lord's supper, and at 7:80 p. m. preaching, bjf
the pastor. Seats are all free and everybody wel
come. St. John Street M. E. Church. Rev. A. H.
Wyatt, pastor. Sacrament of the Lord's supper at
10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 12:15 p. m. Prayer
meeting at 7:30 p. m., led by the pastor. Strangers
Church or the Messiah, (First TJniversalist,) Or
ange street near Elm. Rev. Selden Gilbert, pastor.
Services at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 12 m.
Services will be resumed next Sunday. The pastor
First Presbyterian Church, (Church street).
Rev. J. G. Rodger, pastor. The pastor will preach
on Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and i :30 p. m. Bible
classes at close of morning service. The public is
City Missions. Rev. W. D. Mossman. Eve
ning service at the hall corner of Goffe and Sperry
streets at 7:30 o'clock. Subject- "To him that
overcometn." Kevelations, chapters ii. and ni.
singing rrom Gospel Hymns. All welcome.
D wiqht Place CHURCH.-HCorner West : Chapel
ana -uwignc streets.; rreacning ny -ine pastor,
Rev.Dr. Twitchell. at 10:30 a. m. Sabbath' school
at 12. m. Young people's meeting af l:39 p. m,
No preaching in the evening. Welcome to all.
Calvary Baptist Church (Chapel and York
Btreeuu. rreaciuog morning ana evening Dy toe
a. . ui Liitt nan uti Baptise cnurcn.
of Baltimore, Md. Sunday school at close of morn
ing service. Young people's meeting at 6:15.
Howard avenue M. E. Church. (Oyster Point)
iwv. iauuuinuuueii, pastor, navmg returned rrom
Europe, will officiate Sept. 5. Bible reading and
Lord's supper at 10:30 a. m. Bible school at 12:15.
neon. Preaching at 7:30 rt m Tonic "TCad-Ia
uunstians. v lsitors welcomed.
Davenport Church, (Wooster Square). The
pwwr. ivm v . i. u. nieserve. nas returned rrom ms
vaeation an.i will preach at 10:30 a. m. Sunday
school at l-l noon. Chapal service at 7:30 p. in.
iariy prayer meeting at v:au a m. strangers
weiuoiueu ll hii uie services. '
First Baptist Church (Wooster Place.)
Rev. Wallace H. Butrick. pastor. The Lord's auii-
per in the morning. In the evening at 7:30 there
will be a praise service under the direction of the
Quartette cnoir. uunaav nnooi nnn vmin? manTa
ciass at ra m. tne puouc are coraiaiiy invited.
Trinity M. E. Church. (Dwicht Place
corner Georee street) Kev. Dr. J. o. Peck, nasror.
muiuiu mv iv.w, uuij uumuiuuiiiu. rnKtuumg oy
the pastor at 7:30 p. m. The Bible school meets for
the winter at2:3U o. m. A cordial weleome axtRnd-
ed to all to meet with us on the return of the pastor.
First M. E. Church. Kev. D. A. Goodsell, D. D..
pastor. Divine service at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 d. m.
Morning, Communion and reception of members.
aaooaui scnooi at lz m. JLvenine. nreacninsr bv
the pastor. Young people's meeting at 6 p.m.,
opened by praise service, assisted by the orchestra
Ot X. JU. U. A.
Humphrey Street Conoreoationai. nmitm .
(Near corner of Orange). Rev. Spencer H.' Bray,
pastor. At 10:30 a. m. the sacrament of the Lord's
supper; Dnel aadress oy tne pastor. Sermon at
t:4u p. m. oy tne pastor, bunaay scnooi at 2 p.m.
Youne people's meeting at 6:30 D. m. Seats all fren.
A cordial welcome to all.
Church of the Holy Spirit, Second Unlversalist,
corner or Davenport avenue and Ward street.
Rev. Phebe A. Hanaford, pastor. Services at
10:80 and 7:30. Morning sermon, "Human Life: Its
Brevity." (I. Cor., vii.29.) Communion service and
Sunday school afterward. Evening sermon, "Aspi
rations of the World." (Phil. Ill, 13.) All are csr
Good .Samaritans. Good Samaritans' temner-
ance meeting at 817 Chapel street Sunday evening.
Addresses by W. C. D. Dickinson and others. Vocal
selection by Miss Aggie McCabe. Recitation by
aii jessie Taylor, vocal selection by vv. J, Caug
ney. John P. Gardner will preside at the piano.
iioors open at seven o clock and meeting begins at
7:45. A welcome to all.
Hood's Sarsaparilla, the great blood purifier
and regulating medicine, is characterized by
three peculiarities, namely :
The combination of the various
remedial agents used.
The proportion in which the roots,
herbs, barks, etc., are mixed.
The process by which the active
medicinal properties are secured.
The result is a medicine of unusual strength
and- curative power, which effects cures here
tofore unequalled. These peculiarities belong
exclusively to Hood's Sarsaparilla, and are
Unknown to Others
Hood's Sarsaparilla is prepared with the
greatest skill and care, by pharmacists of
education and long experience. Hence it is a
medicine worthy of entire confidence. II you
suffer from scrofula, salt rheum, or any dis
ease of the blood, dyspepsia, biliousness, sick
headache, or kidney and liver complaints,
catarrh or rheumatism, do not fail to try
"I recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla to all
my friends as the best blood purifier on
earth." Wm. Gaff, druggist, Hamilton, O.
" Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured me of scrof
ulous humor, and done me worlds of good
otherwise." C. A. Arnold, Arnold, Me.
A book containing many additional state
ments of cures will be sent to all who desire.
Sol by ill druggists. $1 ; six for $5. Made
only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar.
The MONTHS fowhteh
IS mo$T pf VA,tEHj
October 8 Novtmber.
(Till you, cure otl
AT once the use of
ia a pearly white,
fluid having a rt.
fop the skin. The
only article yet
known to chemistry
that will penetrate
the skin WITHOUT
Beautifies the Complexion,
Eradicates all Bpets, Freckles, Tan, Moth
Patches, Black Worms, Impurities and Dl
colorations of every kind, either -within or upon
ths skin. It renders the Bkin pure, clesr, taeaiih
ful and brilliant. creaUng a complexion which is
neither artificial nor temporary but at once beau,
tiful and permanent In Us beauty. It Is a won
derfully good thing for chafed or rough sua on
Infanta. Try It.
(AlmMt Instantly) Sunburn, Prickly Heat. bap
ped. Kous-h or Chafed Skln In fact Its reeulte
upon all diseases of the skin are wonderful.
It Never Fails:
Fries 75o. pat Bottle
It makes the skin so
soft and white..
UTBgglSl lorn. After Uslnr,
PEARL'S WRITE OLYCEWNE CO., PROPS., MW HAYEH.GT.
eOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878.
Warranted absolutely pure
Cocoa, from 'which the excess of
Oil has been removed. It ha three
times the strength, oi Cocoa mixed
with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar,
and ia therefore far more economi
cal, costing leas than one cent a
cup. It Is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested, and
admirably adapted for invanas as
vell as for persons in health.
Sold by flr-ocers. yef.rwhere.
BAER & CO., DorcHester, Mass.
A book of 100 pages. The
t?st book for an adver
riser to consult, be be ex
Tienced or otherwise
contains list of news
i papers nd estimate of
theeoi f tdvertisins, fne advertiser who wants
to spend one dfjiar finds in it the information be
reoi;irs,wn'ile for him who will invest one hundred
tnousand dollars in advertisings scheme is indicat
ed which will meet his every roonirement, or can
be made to do so by slight changes easily arrived
at by correspondBnca. One hundred and fifty
three editions have been issued. Sent, post-paid,
to any address for ten cents. Applv to GEO. P.
ROWELL & CO., NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING
BUREAU, 10 Spruce street, (Printing House So.,)
New York. 15?i&wlv
MrCll,t tne Newep,'wsr Adver-
. sVVAYER fV9Nt eat cOwi4 aawus
r TRADE-IT 1"
1 I J7
210 PROSPECT STREET.
AN office boy. from 15 lo 17 years of age.
dress, in own handwriting.
BY a gentleman and wife a rent of 5 or 6
rooms, east of State street.
Kj& FOB youn? man and wife four rooms, not
jsjjl! more than 10 minutes1 walk from Union De-B-l.iil
pot. No back rooms wanted. Address
se4 lt "G." This Office.
A 81 rUATION by a competent girl to do second
work or take care of children. Good city
references given. Call at present place,
Be4 It 451 HOWARD AVENUE.
A COMPETENT GIRL to doireneral housework
in a private family. Apply at
se3-t 56 VflALLEY AVB3TUE.
A COMPETENT girl with good references to do
the work of a small family; must be a good
cook and laundress. Apply at
seiSt 194 CROWN STREET.
DI'VT I... I,. ,1.-. 'a .. . .
housekeeping, with modern conveniences in
i.good neighborhood. Address at
u. a. uwL,isK"s Law OfFce,
! 3t 11B Chnrfh Rtraar
AN American woman as housekeeper in a small
family in Westville; a young chiid to care for.
Apply for two days, between the hours of 10 a. m
and 4 p. m., at 1,406 Chapel Street.
A SITUATION in a bank, store or manufactur
ing establishment, by a young man 17 years
old, who boards at home. Knowledge -of business
and steady employment more desired than present
pay. Cau bring the best of references. Address
se2 3t W. S.. This Office.
CARRIAGE BODY BUILDER, ene that can
draft and build both light and heavy work.
Steady employment. Address
.... - V7FST CO., Carriage Builders,
aunt 420 Duquesne Way, Pittsburg, Pa.
in r Clothes Wringers and Carpet
"JtVf.V V Sweepers to repair. at the Bas
ket Store of George D. Lamb, the wringer man. 699
Refrigerators. Children's Carriages and House Fur
nishing GoOdS in laree VarietV. All fll-Kf-..f laae mwvla
Low for cash or on weekly payments. Orders by
maipromptly attended to in any part of the city
V . VTI' II
TO BUY lot of Second-hand Furniture and
Caipets. Highest cash price paid. Orders
by mail promptly attended to at
o UtlUKUn HTItEKT.
"I ff GROSS Claret Bottles quarts
rm Chanel Street.
THE POPULAR EXCURSION STEAMER
.. ... w uuus iqmu mij inps to the
above places, starting from the end of Steamboat
Dock, beginning Tuesday, June SKI, leaving Steam
boat Dock at 10: in a m ; leaving Thimble Islands to
return at 3: W p.m., stopping at Branford Point
and Pawson Park each way and arriving at New
. cw Dimtiuru i-oint ana ac
Barnes' om Pot Island are now open for summer
Fare for Hound Xrlp, Fifty Cents.
k & BISHOP, .04 Chapel St., Agents.
INDIAN NECK & BRANFORD POINT.
boat JUNO, capacity 1,500.
Can be CIsarlcrcd for Excursions
to Pawson Park.
Pawson Park is beautifullv locateil on r.Atio' Tel-
and Sound, about one hour's sail from New Haven.
The attractions are a dancing pavilion, swings, tly
iner horses, boatinsr. bathincr. pt Thom flr
grounds for base ball, cricket and lawn tennis Use
of grounds free to all excursion parties. Liberal
rates to Sunday schools, societies, etc. For further
lntonuaiion apply or address T. K. BALDWIN,
Aent. Koom Jio. 4, Yale Bank Building, New Ha
ven. Conn. tsetO
Mond ay and Tuesday ftiguls.
SKPTFJI UK 81 6 AND 7.
OPENING OF THE THIRD SEASON UNDER
MR. WALL'S MANAGEMENT.
The Young Romantic Actor, Mr.
Presenting Charles Fechter'sndaptation of Dumas'
Wltli a Rrllliant fast,
New Scenery, Realistic Staee Pictures painted ex
pressly for this play by the celebrated metro
politan artist Mr. GASPARD MAEDER.
Grand Effects, Correct Appointments
and Appropriate riiktuiiiea,
And the entire production
PERFECT IN KVKItV DETAIL.
Box office now open. Reserved seats 75 and 50c.
BUNNELL'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE
WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 6.
Bennett&Moufton's Comic Opera.
Monday evening Olivette
Tuesday evening Girofle-Girofla
Wed es-Jay evening Chimes
Thursday evening Mikado
Friday evening Patience
Saturday evening Maseotte
Tnesday matinee . . .'. Pirates of Penzance
Thursday matinee Patience
Saturday matinee Mikado
Admission 10, 30 and 25 cents. A few Opera
Chairs reserved at .10 cents. Box office now open.
SIXTH REGULAR SEASON
Monday, Angut 30,
Wesley Bros' European Novelty,
Cora Stevens' Female Minstrels
Everything New, Bright and
Prises, - 10, 23, 35 and 50 Cent
Box Office open from 10 to 4.
MATIXBKS V,-ETN'KSr).Y AND SATURDAY.
Milk has all the elements of blood and it is the
only substance that has.
In all its varieties and all that it produces may be
found at the
1,098 CHAPEL .STREET.
THE 2ANE PATENT
SANITARY WATER CLOSET
IS THE BEST IN THE WORLD
In a sanitary point of
view, as it thoroughly
flushes the s lil pipe
and drain every time
it is used. Can be used
in place of the old-style
water closet without
altering the pipes.
Partita desiring the
Ui-si Olopet made are
invited to examine in
to its merits.
K-Tho Boston 'Water Board voted it a fit and
proper Water Closet to be used in the eity of Boa,
'25,000 NOW IX USE.
PRICE jr..00 COMPLETE.
EVERY CLOSET WAIIKANTF.D.
Joseph zie v t;o.,
81 Sudbury Street, Boston.
New York Agrt-nts,
FRED AUEE & CO., 58 Cliff Street.
Thesrreat stienstht-ning reme.lv for weak ran
cles. Quickly cures pain! in the back, chest. Hide
and limbs. Try them. At dniReists' or by ma
5J cents; 5 for $1. QUININE P1.4STEBV
CO., Saratoga Springs, N. If. jeliieod,
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