Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on June 1, 1868 · 2
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 2

Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Monday, June 1, 1868
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JUL THE IIAllTFORD DAILY COCIIIANT : MONDAY ' MORNING, JUNE 1, 18G8. he (Scurattt. tiAK'i'Fwki) : MONDAY-. J L'NE 1, 18. National Union Ilepnblioan Ticket for ransiPENT. VI.."'&ES s. r.AST, or rLuNsts. MJIILYLER IB HOLFAX,,,,-, l.NtitaKA.1 - : V . 'CF IN II The nomination ot Scliuylcr Coiiax has called out all the latent eutui -iastu of Indiana. A correspondent write Item L alujctte jta Uie New York Timrs that when the news was received " business was generally suspended, and there was everywhere shaking ot bauds and Jubilant cheers." The fact .that ill every congressional eli-ction held during the last twelve year Mr. Colfax baa "run ahead of his ticket" in every township withiu his district, may be profitably pondered by any too sanguine Democrat who Mill cherishes the hope that Indiana may "go Democratic" In the falL . t . We give a large portiou of our space this morning to accounts of "Decoration Day" in this and other places. The Gland Army of the Republic has done well to inaugurate this beau tiful custom. Thanks to the exertions of this widespread organization; the observance of the day was well-nigh universal, . and the patriotic people of the nation have mocked in sacred pit grlmage to the graves of those who gave their lives that the Republic mlht live The same womanly hands which labored patiently to alleviate the sufferings of the soldiers (luring the war fashioned ' the wreaths and garlands and placed them in the handa of the living beroest that their dead comrades might be fittingly hon ered. Decoration Day, we are sure, will here after be the most sacredly and universally- observed of theuationai holidays. The editor of the Washington ChroHkU admin isters a telling rebuke to Mr. Reverdy Johnson, which loses none of its force by being conched In irreproachably decoroua language. He says :- "Awarding the fullest credit to the senator for his lastldious delicacy in objecting to the siric tures of an editor of a ot we paper, who happens at the same time to be an officer of the Senate, may we not remind our distinguished friend that bis criticism would have been ten times more ef fective and consistent if he bad been as ready to denounce the President for his continued and vulgar public assaults npon eminent members of that body." This is a very palpable hit. What is offensive in the Secretary of the Senate is crim inally indecent in the President The fastidious ncaa which censures Mr. Forney and bas nothing to say to Mr. Andrew Johnson is of that sort which strains at a gnat and swallows a camel. A correspondent of the Xalisjn giving the bis tory of the framing and adoption of the Repub lican platform, effectually disproves the asser tion that the dUbonest proposition to pay the bords in a depreciated paper currency finds favor in the eyes of Western Republicans, lie assert that in the platform "the- member from IliinoU not only denounced Butler's doctrines, - as well as Senator Sherman's insidious threats, in the most uncompromising language," but that under his lead the members from Minnesota, Iowa, Ne braska, Wisconsin, Tennessee, West Virginia and South Carolina united in a solid phalanx in order ' to carry the most outspoken and unmistakable denunciation of all repudiation schemes what-' soveer." It is, at least, evident that the conscience of the party in the Western states is now fully awake, and that whatever danger there may have been has passed. We have never seriously feared any different result. ; JTR. STANTO S SI CKSSOK. In contirming General Schotield'the Senate bus acted wisely, and deserves the thanks of the conn try. The Senators share the regret felt by the great majority of loyal citizens at the retirement of Mr. Stanton. In wonliug their continuation they took special pains to deny the President's right to mane the pretended removal. , But it is always the part of sound statesmanliip to accept facts and make the best of them. The war olliee was vacant; the interests of the country imperatively demanded that it should be promptly tilled ; Mr. Johnson aent them an unexceptionable nomination ; there was nothing to do but to confirm. The new Secretary of War was born in Chatau-qoa couuty, New York, Sept. 2!), 1681. IQ his thirteenth year the family removed to Illinois, and it was from that state that he was appointed - ur-at Point. He graduated from the military academy in ls53 and was commissioned brevet second lieui.-. , ..... . several years spent in garrison dnty at Fort Moultrie, 8. C, and Fort Caasio, Fla., he was appointed instructor in Natural Philosophy at the academy. In 1S60 he obtained leave of absence aud accepted a professorship in Washington University, Missouri. When the rebellion broke out he was detailed to muster in troops, and commissioned major in the first Missouri infantry. Gen-eral Lyon subsequently made him his chief of staff, and in the battle of Wilson's Creek he earned golden compliments by his splendid soldiership. In November lStll he became Bi ig adier General of volunteers, and took command of the Missouri militia. : In October of the nex year he was placed in command of the " army of the frontier." Before the end of the month he bad chased Hindman over the Boston mountains, and soon afterwards wan commissioned Major General of volunteers. The services which he subsequently rendered the couxtry are fresh in the recollection of ourreadura.,- In 1m4 he was commissioned Brigadier General in the regular army ; iu 1865 he was breveted Major General, and he has since been raised to the full rank. Last year he was placed by the President in command of the First Military District, from which responsible position he s now called to take Mr. Stanton's relinquished portfolio. General Sehofield cames to his new duties with good omens. That he had administered the gov ernment of Virginia to the entire satisfaction of Congress and the loyal citizens of the North is a fact within the knowlege. of all our readers. They may not all know, bowever, that his firm. yet mild rule has been Justly appreciated in Virginia. Of course, harsh criticisms have been levelled at him from both sides, but now that he is leaving them, the best people of Virginia represented in the respectable press, use language towards him which is not less kind than just. From whatever motive, Mr. Johnson has made an excellent choice. .1 V '" - T Death or Kit Carson. The renowned frontiersman, Kit Carson, died at Fort Lyon, Colorado, May 2:id, of a rupture of an artery in the neck. Kit Carson was one ol the most noted of that intrepid race of mountaineers, trappers, and - guides that have ever been the pioneers of civile station in its advancement westward across the western continent. He was born in Madison county, Kentucky, December 24, 1809, and while be was a mere infant, his parents emiirrated to what is now Howard county, Missouri, "but what was then an almost unbroken wilderness. At the age of lifteeu he was apprenticed to a saddler with whom necontinuea two years, alter wnu-ri be ioined a huntinir expedition and thus com menced the pursuit he followed during the re- mainaer of his lite. ror eiarut Tears lie was on the plains leading the adventurous lite of a trapper, wntcn- ne rennquisnea only ou receiving the appointment of huuter to Bent's Fort, where he continued eight years more. At the expiratioa of this time he paid a short visit to his family, and on bia return met, for the first thue, Genera!, then Lieutenaut John C. Fremont, by whom his experience in the bac kwoodt was at once appreciated, and by whom, also, he was engaged as guide in his subsequent explorations. Iu this position lie was eminently useful, and to him is probably due much ot the success of these explorations. . Iu 1"H?, Carson was sent to Washington as bearer of dispatches, and was then appointed Lieutenant in the Utile, corps of the Vuiied States army. Iu lNVi he drove 6,50(1 sheep over the mountains to California, a very hazardous nnder-taking at that time, and, on his return to Laos, was appointed Indian Agent in New Mexico, hloee this apuoiutmeut he baa been largely instrumental in bringing abouti the treaties between the U nited Suites and the Indian, and on a mission of this kind he visited Washington a few weeks ago in company with a deputation of the red men, and made a tour Ol several of the northern and eastern cities. a EX ERA L 'XEWH. The harvest ha commenced in Mississippi and. t Arkansas. Germany st d twenty delegates to the Chicago singing festival. . Sixteen hundred and forty-one immigranU arrived at New York on Saturday. Owing to low rates the San Francisco fire insurance cutuiHiuies have retireu flow busiuess. Texas is more than ever anxious Tor railroad communication with the rest of the world. The mechaical department of the Slate Industrial University of Illinois is to be located m Chicago. - - N';w Itermuda ooUttoe are'brouiht to the tables of such Bostonians as will pay $4 a bushel for uiem. Cabbing grasshoppers In traps and feeding them to cti'ekens U one ol the eiuplovmenls of tbe Utah ml. - . ... - , - , ... . Theemiu crop hi northern Georgia look quite fine, but in the middle and southwest rust has made its appearaiu-c. A man in a shioifie mill at Fon i-i Lae cut iu -leven and a quarter days l.18,-J50 shingles nearly 100,000 per day. s . . A prize fight is talked of between McCoole and the irreat u' Baldwin, the two bigsest men in America Mcc'oole cannot tight under forty dnvs, uukss be docs it in LawrcLcebtir" Ind. Jail. 1 Heno, one of the furthest out place on the Pacific railroad, laid oot two wke aeo had one hundred houses and five hundred people on Friday. New York c ouple who paid fci.Ouo for dow-crs for their weading dsy last wU, are very likely to want the money some t! mo for another kind of Ilour. DEC0IHTION DAY, M tmBiV, IX TUIS CITY. T!ie obscrraucc of the i eremonies appointed f.-r Saturday, in the decoration of the graves of le. eased soldiers, was quite general in this city, notwithstanding the lowering sky, the frequent showers and th muddy streets.. The plans of the committee were carried out without deviation, and the ceremonies were, t ppropriate, beau; tiful aad heartfelt. The graves of soldiers in th various cemeteries were designated early in th day by small United States Bags, and those in, Zion'a Hill were strewn, fith bouquets and Cowers, by a delegation from, the Grand Army, in the forenoon. At 2 p. m., the various organizations which were to take part formed at their various headquarters, and at little before 3 o'clock the line of march was taken up lor the Spring Grove cemetery. The City Guard, which acted as escort for the Grand Army of the Republic, received the post of that order at Talcott & Post's hall, and took the advance in the procession. The platoon of the Veteran association of the City Guard nnmbering about twenty marched first, followed by the active organization, about seventy strong. The members of the City G uard who have secu active service wore mourning rosettes, and those who are also members of the Grand Army wore' the badges provided for the past. Nathaniel Lyon Post No. S, of this city came next, under command of Post Commandant IL C. Dwight. The post turned out two hundred men, exclusive of those who paraded in the other organizations. They marched by fours, with files opened from the center, each man carrying a bouquet or wreath, and a number of baskets of loose flowers also being borne in the line, which were strewn on the graves. Detatchmeuu) from the Twenty-second Connecticut volunteer led by Colonel George S. Buraham, the Sixteenth, led by Colonel John II. Bumham and the Twenty-fifth led by Colonel George P. Bissell followed, marching in the same order as the Grand Army and all carrying bouquets. The procession made a splendid appearance, and the marching was soldierly and in perfect order. Arrived at the Spring Grove cemetery, the procession was halted just Inside the main entrance, and the invocation pronounced by the Kev. Joseph II. Twichcll, in a most fcr vent, feeling and appropriate form, after which the following original poem was read by burgeon Nathan Mayer : DECORATION DAT. Drop the flowers geutly Ou their green graves; Tenderly, lovingly. Let them a tribute be j From the land, great and free. They died to save. Here tbey are sleeping, In their own Slate ; ' Siieut watch keeping, While Time is reaping . : . What they sowed, sweeping . The field to their late. w The young and the hoary All hither have come, - . ' And tell soog and story - How they died on fields gory; Uut deathlesa in glory We've gathered them home. ; Gathered from where the lllow trees - . Wave on Antietam bank ; . . Gathered from where the western lareeze ; Cools Yicksburg's marshes dauk; Gathered from where the bright sea waves 1'iay on the Texau shore;. Gathered from where their sand-made graves Heard the Atlantic roar. From old Virginia's plne-elad plains, , From Charleston's sandyisles, 4 To Tennessee's hold mountain chains, And dearly won defiles; From where Louisiana planters mourn The vanished neerro mart : - To where starvation prisons burn Shame into Georgia's bean ; From wood and town, from bill and plain Where'er they fought and died That the old flag might wave again In undiminished pride; From all the s bites where southern stars ' ; Shine down from heaven's dome The states of rebels and of wans Tuey have been gathered home. In their home earth; Hearts without number Honor their worth; We'll again meet tiiein, , '-- A ve greet them all, . ... When the great Captain Calls the last roll. Drop the flowers geutly On their green graves, Teuderlv, lovingly. Let theiu a tribute be From the great laud and free, Thty died to save. This was followed by an eloquent address by Colonel Uenry C. Kerning, which we give in full : COtOSEL DEMISO'S ADDRESS. Mr. Commander and Comrade : We are here to inaugurate no novel ceremony, but to revive an ancient one, which, transmitted from the earliest sges by Roman, Grecian, Teutonic, and Knglish example, has descended, not utiivlv ob- of the poweriessness ot mere words to awaKen the sensibilities befitting this floral offering to the memories of our heroic dead; such sensibilities must be envoked by the spontaneous sug gestions of yourown hearts. Flowers are natural tributes of sorrow, emblems of affection, testimonials of remembrance. We deck with them the altars of our religion ; wc garland with them the bride of our choice ; we encircle with them the cradle of our latest born ; we garnish with them the sanctuaries of home why should we not scatter them on the grayes of the loved and lost, and invest even the cold sepulchre with faithful symbols of hope and immortality? i lo tne living warriors wno rciura to . scathed or unscathed, from the perilous edge of battle, we have ten thousand ways of manifesting our affection and gratitude ; we may grasp them by the hand ; we may embrace tnem in our arms ; we mayemoiu tueiii to our bosoms ; we may enrich and adorn their lives with our munificence ; we may rear for them palaces and hospitals ; we may decorate them with honors and office ; we may elevate them to a position so exalted that they will command the respect and veneration of all manKtnu. Alt this and more, with fervid hearts, with generou hands, we may do for the living ; but what for the dead ! what for the dead 1 what for these youthful marfyro so recently filled to overfiow- tions. aspirations, hopes, yearnings, infinite ca-aciLies, heaven-soaring thoughts and fancies, instantly sent " To lie in cold obstruction and to rot. This sensible warm motion to become A kneeded clod " What for them! O what for them I In behalf of these departed comrades how impotent, how insignificant are all the resources of affection and gratitude ! Next to that immortality which conveys to us a conscious personal existence in the assembly of the just made perfect, no boon is more coveted by the thoughtful mind, than that which Insures us an everlasting existence in the memory of onr fellow-men. To those of our comrades who have been sta- ticned around these holy acres our advance guard, here to await the reveille which shall call them and us to the last review, we can offer nothing but this remembrance. If my voice could summon one ol them visibly into your presence, and vith tears in my eyes and heart upon my lips, I should ask him in your name, what, what o faithful soldier can we do for thee ? how could he respond to my invocation but by murmuring" Remember me." What was the parting injunction of divine wisdom and forecast incarnated in Mary's Sou, but, " This do in remembrance of Me." And even since He has ascended to the bosom of His Father, and been crowned with the unalloyed fruition of that blessed and glorious cealm, He bas constantly ratified by His benediction the memorial of lliniself which he instituted upon eartu, tbas suggesting to us the comforting assurance that a permanent place in the memory of mortals may uot be unacceptable to that expanded intelligence which our immortal martyrs may have attained in Heaven. Soce then, my comrades, we ean tender to these departed benefactors, who have immolated themselves that we may live and thrive and exult and glorify, nothing but reuieml-rauce, let us give them that in aiuguillcent setting. Let ns raise to their names and memories monuments, statues. mausoleums; let us not entrust this sacred duty of remembrance to enduring marble, to imierish-able bronze alone, but let us inaugurate a holy-di), which, with every returning spring, when ttie earth itself is reawakening into, life, when these flowers whose roots were buriedi ia dishonor are rising again iu glory, BhaU withdraw us from the haunts ot buoy men to meiuuttion with tnese silent companions ; to scatter with prodigal hand upon meir graves these significant mementoes ol sorrow, atlectiou, rcmembraace ; to reflect upon our speedy exit to ine undiscovered eountry from whose bourne No traveler returns : To anticipate our speedy reunion with these file- iciuers sou hare but marched on before, wnco, with them, w shail asnun fall into the ranks around the great white throne, and await the final, order of the ( , can d Commander. The pKocession then moved throngSL the eera tery by a route previously phutned, pausing at each gn-yo, wiilu. the Bue of its oecopant was pronounced by the Kev. Mr. Twitchell, and a bouquet or wreath placed npon it. Each soldier as be passed then dropped a few flowers npon it. The appearance of the graves when all had-passcd was beautiful, they being profusely covered with floral offerings. The ceremonies were very solemn and impressive throughout. From Spritig Grove the procession njoved to the old North cemetery, and there th same rites were performed. A detachment also visited the Catholic cemetery and decorated the graves of six soldiers who lie bailed there. . The decoration over, ' the- line was re-formed and marched down town in the same order as it went np, passing, however, through High, Church, Trumbull and Pratrstreets, to Main, where the Grand Army was escorted to its hall by the City Guard. The latter escorted the regimental detachments to their rendezvous, and then marched to Its armory aud broke ranks. The following is a list of the graves decorated : fil'KINO GUUVE CSMETEHV. Private Henry Hills, loth C. V.; Sergeant L B. Owen, Co. K. 1st Conn. Artillerv; Corpora! John Simons, Co. K. Sth Regt o. V. ; Corporal F. A. Brener, Co. B, 22d C. V. ; Private William Boo, ad Kent C. V.: Private Charles Elleu-berger, Wd Keg I. C. V. ; Lieutenant Colonel Thomas Trumbull, 1st Conn. Artillery ; Clifford Maiidervill, V. 6 N.J Captain JobuL Drake; Sergeant Edwin Very, Co. H, lltith Kegt. N. Y. Vol. ; Sereeant Joseph Kosseil, 16th C V. ; Private Edmund llaz-u, (O. Parish Lotj Private James T. Shutliffe, CompanyC, loth Regt. C. V.; Captain Horatio 1). Eaton, Co. B, tith C. V.; Daniel Wintbrop Buck, Co. A, 22d C. V. ; Sergeaut IL II. Freeman: Private Jaine B. Ellsworth; (sergeant J. E. Goodwin, Co. K, Hth C. V,; Private Harlan Belden, 5th N. Y. cavalry; Private John Watson, ath N. Y. cavalrv; Lieutenant William A Oliver, Co. B, 25th C. V ; Hiram Noble; Private William T. Loomis, Co. A, 1st artillery, C. V. ; Captain J. C Comstock, Co. A, 1st Kegt., C. V. : Private Henry Fuller, Co. H. iM C V.; Lieutenant Charles H. Greenleaf ; Private William Hayden, Co. II, 12th Kegt, C. V. ; Captain Charle A. Tenant, loth C. V. ; Private Ansell IL Lamb, Co. B, 21st Regt., Mas. ; Private Henry Britten, Co. 11, 12th Regt , C. V. ; Major J. J. Dimock, 2d Regt, N. V. V. ; Sergeant Wm. F. Taylor, 25th Regt, C V., Co. B. ; Private Sjetb S. Palmer, 23d C. V. ; Jamas 8 Trumbull, U. 8. N. ; Private J. J. Wadsworth. 19tU Regt, C. V., Co. D ; Lieutenant Henry Johnson, loth Kogt., C. V. : rnvate james v au Loon, Co. B, 25th C. V. ; Private John N. But nett, 10th C. V.; Captain Albert H. Niles, 1st Conn. Cevalry ; Captain Edward P. Allen, 1st Conn. Artillery ; Sergeant Charles E. McGlaflin, 13lh C. V. ; Private Charles F. Roberts ; Private John Ensworib. Co. C,. llilh. Kegt , C. V. ; OLD NORTH BTRIAL GROVKX. ' ' .; Lieutenant Colonel Lewi L. Weld, 41st U. 8. colored troo; Lieutenant Charles T. Weld, 1st C.V.; Commander James Harmon Ward, U. 8. N.; Private Franklin D. J agger, Co. E. 5Hth Mass.; Captain W. H. Sackett, Co. I, Uth C.V.; Private John P. Havward, Co. F, 10th C. V.; Captnln Henry A. We'll?, 10th C. V ; Private Henry Williams, 2th C. V"4 Private Lemuel Smith, 11th R. I ; Private George H. Kellv, 11th R. I.; Surgeon Charles E. Terry; Private Henry Wells, IHib N. Y. vols.; Private Samuel A. Quintal, Co. B, 7th C. V.; Private A. 8. Kennedy, 5tli Wis.; Private E. W. Griswold; Private William House, 2Mb C. V.; Major Henry W. Camp ; Private John W. Ciabtree; Captain Charles E. Bulkeley, 1st artillerv; Captain Henry C. Smith, Co. E, 20tb C. V.; Private Nathan Geer, Co. D, 2d artillery; Sergeant Clinton J. Lncas, Co. A, 7th C V.; Sergeaut E B. Weston, Co. E, Wth C.V.; Major C.W. Corey, I". 8. A.; Chauucey IL smith, Uth reijimcut band. ti - -- - ziott'l mix. nenry Hamilton, Co. A, 1st artillery; John D. Laurie, Co. E, 1st C V. ; Sergeant Amory S. Allen, color seageant, 14th C. V. ; Corpotal E. B. Thomas. Co. K. 25th C. V. ; Private William W. Nichols, Co. K, 10th C. V. ; Private Orsemas Jecison ; Lieutenant W. Rice, 4th Louisina National Guard ; Private George B. Butler, Co. A, 1st artillery; Private Robert Scott, Co. E, 10th CV. : Serireant Joshua Allen. Co. B, 17ih Illinois ; Frederick A. Kinir, musiciau, 0th C. V. ; Private John S. Jameson, 1st Connecticut artillery ; Lieutenant I). P. Dewey, SUli C. V.; Private Horace L. Baker; Unknown soldier; Private William Williams. Co. B, Uoth C. V. ; Lieutenant Charles Kelley, 12th C. . ; I'malas Stephen Tripp, 11th C. V. The display of flower was very extensive and beautiful. The Grand Army purchased from the greenhouse of t'riah T. Smith scvefity-tivo fine boaquets, and besides these, contributions were made by various parties, as follows : - Wreath and bouquet for the grave of Sergeant William 11. Taylor, douor unknown; wreath and loose flowers for the grave of Captain Bnlkhiy, donor Mrs. Bulkley ; wreath for the grave of Private A. S. Kennedy, donor Mrs. Wardner ; loose flowers, doner C. F. Hill? yer; loose flowers, donor Mies Anna Blodgctt ; loose Htlies of the valley, donor nnknown ; 20 hoquels from Mrs. Glafcke ; loose flowers, donor Mrs. Pliny Jewell, Jr. ; loose flowers, donor Mrs. Lawsou Ives ; loose flowers, donor Mrs. Lucius Barbour ; bouquet of Tillies of the valley for the grave of William Shurtlilf, donor Mrs. Crawford ; tfouqueta from Mrs. Crawford ; bouquet for the grave of Private Nathan Geer, donor Mrs. J. S. Woodruff ; wreath for tt grave of Private John C. Ensworlh. donor Mrs. IL Eiusworth ; loose flowers for the grtve of Captain Ward, donor Mrs. George M. Bartholomew : wreath lor the grave of Major Henry Camp, donor Mrs. iL B. Camp; cross of lilacs from Miss Jennie Nevers ; loose flowers for thegrav of Commander Ward, U. S. N., donor Mrs. C. Ward ; bouquet from Miss Carrie Brewer ; loose flowers for the grave of Sergeant Charles E. Veiy, douor Miss S. W. Brainard ; wreath for the grave of Charles Af-flick, donor Mrs. Gordou Trumbull ; loose flowers from Mrs. Judge Bulkley ; bouquet from Miss FeltowB ; bouquet for the grave of CapUtiu John C. Comstock, donor Mrs. li. D. Hubbard ; 3 bouquets from Mr. Tattle; bouquet from Mrs. R D. Hubbard ; lo e flowers from Miss Ac-druss ; 2 bouquets from Messrs. Keney, Roberts te Goodwin ; large basket of loose flowers from Mrs. IL A. Perkins; wreath for ttie grave of Cap lain II. D. Eaton; donor J. P. Taylor ; 4 wreath uu bouquet Irom Air. J. It. liawley ; wreath lor the grave of Robert Scott, donor Mrs. Thomas Marshall; '6 bouquets from Mrs. V. D. Stiliman ; basket of flowers from Miss Niles; 4 bouquets from Mb. Daniel Phelps ; bouquet for the grave . of William H. House, donor Mrs. W. W. House ; boquet from Miss Hudson ; bouquet from Miss F. W. Unssell ; cross for the grave of Captain H. Eaton, donor Mrs. E. M. Elton ; loose flowdrs from Mr. Joseph Allen ; looe flowers from Mrs. Hoot; lilacs from Mrs. J. K. Williams; basket of flowers from Mr. K. P. Gwiilum of Windsor; wreath and bouquet from Mr. K. P. Gwiliura of Windsor; lilacs from E. N. Plielpa of Windsor; bouquet from Mrs, Frank W. Cheney ; cross of flowers for the grave of Charles MeGlattin, donor Mrs. J. E. Richardson ; wreath lor the grave ot Charles MeGluflin, douor Mii Phelps ; wreath for the grave of Captain Chailes Bulkley, donor Mrs. Bulkley ; wreath for the grave of vaptain Drake, donor Mrs. Anna B. Drake; booquet for the grave.of Sergeaut Edward Very, donor Anna B. Drake ; 5 wreaths from Miss Minerva Batterson ; 5 bouquets lrom Miss Minerva BatU-rson wreath and cross for the grave cf Henry Britten, donor Mrs. 11. Britten ; 2 bouquet from Mrs. Charles Y. Hempstead; bouquet from Mrs. A. K. Skinner; bouquet aud cross lrom Mrs. J. K. Wells ; bouquet lrom Mrs. F. M Aadrn&s; 3 bouqnets from Mrs. Pliry Jewell ; bouquet from K. IL Foster ; star of flowers lor the grave of Captain Henry A. Wells, donors employes of Exchitq'T bookbindr.n""ffirs. Cliarles'Smith ; buuquct liw Mm. iiee ; anchor and cross of flower for the grave of Clifford Mandeville, donor Mr. Man-fievil'le ; (iboquets and wreath from Mrs. J. R. Hawley ; 2 bouquets from Miss Alice Fuller ; bouquet for the grave of Captain Tenant, donor Mrs. K. Mather ; basket and bouquet of flowers from Mr. Morgan of Wetlierstield ; wreath for the grave of Major H. Af. Camp, doBor Mr William L. Collins ; wreath and cross for the grave of Uenry Britten, donor Mrs. Edward Goodman. The display of flags was quite general, on th streets. The large statue of a soldier, surmount ing the soldier's monumental Batterson's marble jArd was decorated with a large and beautiful wreath. Large numbers of ladies and citizens not deterred by the unpleasant weather attended the services at the cemeteries, and many graves besides. Those of soldiers were strewed with flower by the hand of affection. The committee of the Grand Army visited the cemeteries on Sunday aud replaced the flowers which had been disarranged on som of the graves by visitors. They also placed additional flowers on some of the graves which were last visited on Saturday, when the supply had been nearly exhausted. "....,"'.' .' The beautiful weather of Sunday drew througs of people to the cemeteries where the decoration had taken place on Saturday. In several of the churches allusions were made to the subject of the decoration of graves, and the hope express ed that the custom might become general and be psrpetuated. In this hope we heartily concur. AT EAST HARTFORD. , At East Hartford the soldiers' graves were decorated by the members of the Grand Army who reside there. There was a profusion of flowers provided by the citizens, both for the adornment of th graves in the different cemeteries and for the soldiers monument, which the town has erected in honor of its martyred sons. This monument was surmounted by a flag and hung with garlands and wreaths. During the day, yesterday, large numbers of people visited the cemeteries. The graves honoied were those of the following soldiers : Samuel A. Pratt, Co. A, th Connecticut Volunteers ; Alvin Flint, Co. B, -21st Connecticut Volunteers; George B. Flint, Co. B, 21st Connecticut Volunteers Alvin Flint, Jr.-, Co. D, 11th-Conneeticut Volunteers ; Francis II. Wright, Co. A, 10th Connecticut Volunteers ; Evelyn H. Olmstead, Co. A, 81st Connecticut Volunteers ; J. Francis Cowles, Co. A, 21t Connecticut-Volunteers; Edmund M. B. Roberts, 1st Connecticut Light Battetry ; Charles Forbes, Co. a, 21st Connecticut Volunteers ; Edgar V. Olmstead, Co. A, Ulth Connecticut Volunteers ; James B. Kil-bourn, Co. F, 8th XJonnectlcut Volunteers ; in the East Hartford burying ground. Jaine L. Brewer, Co. A., 21st Connecticut Volunteers ; George N. Vibberts, Co. c, Harris Light Cavalry ; Marshall E. Warren, Co. F, 2-Hh Massachusetts Volunteers ; Charles A. Wochrle, 7th Connecticut Volunteers ; David A. Brewer, New York Volunteers ; Charles Risbv, Co. C, 25th Connecticut Volunteers, in the Hockauum burying ground. ; - . AT MIDDIJITOVVK : About fifty members of Post No. C, Grand Army of the Republic, turned out on Saturday afternoon, to perform the beautiful memorial service to their fallen comrades, for which that day was especially set apart Tbey formed line at half-past one o'clock, and with the escort of the Meriden brass band, marched down Main street, lin through Broad, and up Washington street to Indian Hill Cemetery. Major Broatch was in command. Each man carried variely of Hewers, made into wreaths, crosses, and bouquets, some of which were very handsome, and gave credit to the taste and skill of the ladies who had arranged tlieui. Mayor Hubbard, ex-Lieutenant Governor Douglas, General Starr, the Kev. Dr. Cummlmrs of the University, the Rev. Messrs. Dudley, Melville, and Knowles, and A. Putnam, Esq., also several ladies, accompanied 1 he procession is carriages. There vere a number of citizens on foot The rain, bowever, deterred many lrom taking part in the ceremony. Arriving at Indian Hill Cemetery, the grave of General Mansfield was first visited. The widow of this gallant officer and exemplary citizen, whose death was universally mourned, was present, with other members of the family. This grave is oa the southwestern slope of the cemetery, aud is marked by handsome monument of Nova Scotia granite, aurmouuted with general's chapeau aud sword. A line was formed in fronl of the monument. President Cummings briefly and feelingly addressed those assembled. He said it was fitting occasion, worthy object, and an appropriate place, when we get together for the performance of such ceramony as that in which we are now engaged. It is a mark of the highest civilization for a people to pay due honor and respect to their noble and heroic dead, and in U history those nations which have failed to show this mark of respect to their dead have indicated their want of those virtue which ennoble man and befit him to live. We stand to-day t the grave of a hero, whose memroy is not dead to us, oue who was honored in life and in death, and whose name shall live forever. It is fltling that those who represent the cause for which be fell should strew his grave with floral offerings ; and that we all should show our gratitude for the sacrifices which he made for us. The speaker then referred to the cause for which onr soldiers fought and died, saving that that cause should not be forgotten while man live ; that we all should imbibe the spirit of those hero, for whc memories this ceremony was performed, and uphold tbt cause to a sncceasful tosue, even asain in the battle' front where death rides, if need be. Honor to that glorious cause honor to the heroic dead who irave their Uvea for that cause; said may we feel that we are worthy to participate in honoring their wemo-an by stiewing flower upon their graves.. The Rev. J. L. Dudley then spoke tew words befitting to the occasion. He called upon th soldiers to keep alive the spirit which animated t ifttu.in the great contest for liberty ; and though tuai spirit may asn over, tne reverent ureatn or memory will make it burn again, bo that it will illumine the years to come aud inspire you for new exertions. He called npon all to come not only to-day, bnt to morrow, and arh year, and stand by the grave of the fallen. The debt of gratitude which we owe those men cannot be computed, and the coming year will add to its magnitude. ' A prayer was then offered by the Rev. Mr. nuowiea oi toe Metuonist courcn, alter woicn the several gtaves in this cemetery were decorated with a profusion of flowers. A Wreath was placed on General Mansfield's monument, and his grave was covered with the most beautiful flowers. - The following are the name of tbose soldiers who were buried on Indian Hill : Major General Joseph K. F. Mansfield, U. S. Army, mortally wounded at Antietam ; Private Clark, 101 h regiment, C. V., killed at Roanoke Island; Edwin North, 14th C. V. A monument Is erected here to the memory of Lieutenant Henry M. Stiliman, 10th C- V., who was killed at Roanoke Island ; also monument to Charles C. Hall, IT. S. Navy, killed on the gunboat Valley City, in the Roanoke river, but was buried at Marsh Eddy, N. C. The line of march was then taken up, to the old burying ground at the head of Washington street There were six graves here, all of which were decorated. The names of the soldiers buried here were; Captain Eben Traeey, 1st Miohiean Vols. ; Eddie Brewer, 14th C. V. ; Sol-leek Scott, 24th C. V., killed at Port Hudson; James Robinson, assistant-surgeon, U. 8. Navy, and George Daniels and William Powell (colored) of the Sftith C. V. At Mortimer cemetery are the graves of fourteen soldiers, as follow :-Captaiu Elijah A. Gibbons, 14th C V., mortally wounded at Fredericksburg; Samuel Huxham, 14th, killed at Gettysburg ; H. A. Lloyd, 14lh ; William Russell. 14th ; William W. Miller, 14th ; W. H. Gaston, 14th ; J. B. Tobey, 1st Connecticut artillery; William H. Daniels, 1st Connecticut cavalry; Charles M. Mather, 24th C. V. ; Benjamin James, 5th: Beujamiu Stark, 7th; Eugene Edward, 2d U. S. cavalry ; Ueury B. French, 77th Illinois. All these grave together with that of Willie Butler, who died at United Slates naval academy, ..weie prolusely strews with flower. After this service was performed, speeches were made by the Rev. Mr. Melville of the Scotch church, aud the Kev. Mr. Knowles of the Methodist; and the Kev. Dr. Cummings made a short prayer. The Catholic cemetery in the rear ol St John' church was next visited, while a delegation of soldiers weut to the new Catholic cemetery near the residence of Mr. M. H. Griffin. The following are the names of the soldiers who lie buried iu these cemeteries: Surgeon James W. Fitz-patrick, New Jersey cavalry; Captain J. A. Don-aghoe, HSth New York volunteers, mortally wonnded at Malvern Hill; "George Suffcrt, 14th C V.; Michael Darcy, Cornelius Keams, aud Messrs. Lynch and larker, all of the Vlst C V. The members of the Grand Army then proceeded to Portland, and decoialcd the graves of those soldiers whose remains ti si Hi the Episcopal cemetery, namely : Lieutenant Colonel A. Gordon Hall,u0th regimeut 1". S. colored volunteers; Owen Chapman, William Debunk, William Forster, Heman le-may, James Smitn, Henry Saulsbury all ot the 20th Connecticut volunteers ; Kiehard Koblnson, New Yorn volunteers; F. D. Simpson, Massachusetts volunteers ; George Smith, New Jersey volunteers. - The procession then relumed to Middlelown, and the members of the Grand Army of the Republic marched to headquarters aud were dismissed. The wjole ceremony occupied about four hours. A delegation with flowers was sent to Farm Hill cemetery in the forenoon. At that cemetery are the graves ol the following soldiers : Charles S. Brooks, Amos H. Falrcbild, Andrew Sheirer, Robert Hubt ard, Austin Judd all of the Uth Connecticut volunteer; Andrew Warner of the lnUi, and Edward Tulhurit of the 22d Connecticut volunteers. Although the day was very stormy, and Uic roads iu a horrible condition, this beautiful me morial service wa performed la the fullest man ner auu with all proper decorum. It was au interesting occasion, aud led many to express the wish that it will become an annual custom, to be generally observed. AT NORWICH, f Sedgwick Post of the Grand ; Army at Norwich, with the co operation ot the city authorities and the citizen generally, celebrated the day with imposing ceremrniea. The procession formed at 2 o'clock on Church and Washington streets in the following order: Bind ; Co. B, 3d regiment. Captain Smith; Post Commander; Senior and Junior Vice-Commanders ; Officer of the Day; Relief Committee: Color Bearer: Members of Sedgwick Post No. 1, of Norwich; Wagons with flowers; Special Committee; Soldiers who are not Member ol the Order; Mayor of the C'ltv: Common Council ; Citizens : Carriages. lue 1 antic cemetery was first visited, then the old cemetery in Oak street, the cemetery at in Greenville, aud lastly the Catholic cemetery. At the several cemeteries the name of the soldiers there buried were read, together with the numbers of their regiment and the company to which tbey belonged, also the Dlace where thev died or in what battle they were killed. The general order of the Commander in Chief recom mending the observance of the ceremony was then read, after which the graves were decorated with the floral offering. .Notwithstanding the lowering day a large Dumber of citiz .-us participated in and witnessed the impreftsivecereraonies. and contributed offerings ol love and remem brance to the heroic dead. AT SEW LONDOS. Post No. 21 of the Grand Army, at New Lon don, turned out on Saturday afternoon, together with the authorities, the clergy, souieitf Jhp tV'uf'ufittrf.'and a large number of citizens and ladies, and marched in procession from the -'-t TLnm to tu rtrtoni cemeteries, when the graves of the soldiers 'and sailors burled there were decorated witu flowers. 1 he ceremonies were beautiful and impressive aud formed a fitting tribute to the memory of those who died that the nation might live. AT OTHER PLACES. At Groton great preparation were made by the Grard Army for a fitting celebration of Decoration Day. As Groton and Stonington are covered with the remains of Revolutionary heroes, the graves of the fallen patriot of both wars were honored with floral decorations. All the graves were visited, and the teautiful and touching ceremonial was performed by the returned soldiers, in the presence of relatives and friends aud a large concourse of the people generally. At JBrKlgenort a procession was lormca, con sisting of the Wheeler & Wilson Band, Sedgwick Guard, Post No. it Grand Army of the Republic, company it, Bin regiment, section oi the Bridgeport Light Battery, and citizens iu carriages, etc.; whicu marched through the principal streets to the various cemeteriea and Sea-ftide Park. Some 200 floral mementoes and nearly 100 beautiful wreaths were placed npon the graves 01 uieiauen soldiers. Appropriate ceremonies also took place at Sea side Park. At Danbury the fire department, civil authorities, civic societies, returned soldiers and citizens joined with the Grand Army in procession and marched to the cemetery, wuere tue ceremony oi strewiug flowers upon the graves of the honored dead was performed; after which the procession gathered at the WoosWr Monument aud listened to appropriate addn sses by some of the clergy and others. The occasion was one oi' great interest and solemnity. At Wlllimantic, Putnam, New Britain, tnd iu fact in nearly every town in the State, the day was observed, and the graves of Connecticut's noble dead duly and appropriately honored. . Ths Soldier' ;ravea Tluicly bngges-sloua. To tht Editor f the Courant : There never was a more beautiful or appropriate testimony of affectionate remembrance than that suggested by General Logan, of strewing the graves of onr fallen heroes with sweet, fresh flowers. ; Fit emblem of human hopes and aspirations. Bright and beautiful, short lived and evanescent We need "consecrated days" to carry us back into the past The human heart is so constituted, beside we livu in a world where things crowd so close npon each other, that we are apt to forget the things of yesterday in these of to day. ' When our sleeping soldiers first fell every heart was stirred and moved with sympathy, and many noble manifestations ol benevoleuce carried light and comfort into the hearts and homes desolated anil darkened by the terrible realiiiea of war. The griefs and tears of the widow and orphan were measurably assuaged by the kindness and charity of noble hearted men and women, and life's burden for them was lightened in just so much as it was borne by others. But every day brings new scenes, new duties, new obligations, and those of to day have crowded out those of a month or a year ago; and the desolate ones whose tears have often sprinkled the green sod over which we have strewn fair gar-lauds, are left alone with their poverty and grief. Time has made great distance between the world of mankind and tfteir sorrow; and still to many it is as fiesh and deep as when the dark cloud first cast its shadows over their pathway. Some are asking for bread for their fatherless ones, who felt no want ere the strong arm was made powerless, and it is not an easy thing to beg under such circumstances. From every grave there cotnes a voice saying, What of the living r Connecticut, with each flower-decked mound, is a history. Would it not be well to read it as lar as possible, and would it not make the 'consecrated day" one of peculiar benefit a well as beauty to inquire into. the. circumstances of those left alone in the world by the desolation of war ? and on this day, while every heart is softened by the touching memorial of affection to the dead, let an offering be made for the suffering living. - Bring flowers sweet flowers nature's purest and most beautiful gift to man. Strew them over the resting places ol these beloved one. Like the flowers, their memory is precious. The aroma of their noble deeds ascends to Heaven like -fragrant incense, and in the hearts of their coun trymen will ever live a gratemi remembrance oi their heroic self-denials and sacrifice. - . . : E. U. K. 8tricnv at Hsbbos. E. P. Bnell, for many years a prominent buslucee man of Hebron, cut his throat with a knife about 8 o'clock on Satur day morning. He bad been Insane for a few days owing to ill health. His daughter had bnt just left the room for a few moments, and when she returned he was insensible and lived only about ten minutes, lie wa on years oi age. - r . A young woman in Iowa made an item of her self by trying to kindle a fire with gunpowder. Somebody with more monev than brains has made a bet of $5, 000 that it will rain every other day till September 1st Commencement at Vassar College. - PongB- keepsie, the last week in June, and the girls are anticipating a good time. . A Baptist preacher in V irginia named Hernden has seduced a Miss Lumaden, and murdered her. Her body was found, with her unborn infant cut from it The fiend has been arrested. The discovery of silver and copper ore lit Maine is exciting much attention down east. It is singular aud suggestive that the silver is found in tne town of Industry. One of the Chinese embassy I surprised that the tin dippers at the New York driuting fountains have to be secured by chain. He thinks Chinamen are not mean enough to steal such thing, .v.-- . -. .- - . . Boston ha already made arrangements for a Fourth of July celebration among' the features of which will be bell ringing, salutes, firemen's, military, aud children' processions, a morning concert, the usual oration and accoupanyiag ex ercises, a regatta, balloon ascension and fireworks. x JIartfard and Vicinity. New renwsawalSi - Architect George H Gilbert. Boarding TI Pearl street . Board 74 Grove street. Croquet a A KnggHsA To. orporalloo Noliee -Bidewalk. Dog l oti-U B Olm-teri, Fast Hartford. er Hair ia New Britain -Blakeslee Pomiroy. Ga Move- aud Hefrigerators Child & Buff. ttllmao'i Hall Wm Jas Hsme'sley. bar tod Straw f r fcaie i F aprague. In BBkroi,tcv Jame B Go'xTicu, of Hartford. Joiner warned n Wetbrsfleld. Meetlnir t artford Leave. No 8s. F and 4 M. New Prize Squashes, etc R V H wley. , Potatoes for aale-W ' Hunt Co. I neuieni To Kent - ll Main t M, . 1 o Hent-TeneaiBut at No S Orchard at . To Hem Tenement 57 Main t , ' i W inted-Situation, M Ayiu m. t I WantKt Booa-Eecper. "i-oable Entry." Wanted-hix Raa Assortera. Wpriofleld Paper Co. WsrJed A cook, Mrs C A Taft. Wan ed A girl to cio housework. 4t Faraiington arc, j - HBADCjOABTBR Of THE , " CESTH.KL GRANT CLVB OF HARTFORD, Rooiai No 6 marble Blocit Opik Dat amd Evixmo. - Dally newspapers on file. Free to members of th Grant Club, ud to all true t'nlon men. Hrtef mention. Thermometer, Saturday : At 8 a. m. 60; at m. 78 ; at 6 p. m. W. No police court Saturday. ' ' " A special meeting of the city government will be held this evening at 7tf o'clock. The Hartford society cfdentits will meet this evening at the office of Dr. McManu. ; The monthly meeting of the City MIs.lon So ciety will be held at the parlor oi the Pearl street Church, this evening at 1 o'clock, v The Charter Oaks will play on the Park thi afternoon, at 4 o'clock. The members of the clnb aud others wishing to play are invited to be present. Mr. Edwin Iughain ol Hartford has a letter in the New Haveu post-office, detained for the necessary stamps. The annual meeting of the Firemen' Benevolent society will be held in the room of the society, under Gilman's Hall, at half past seven o'clock this evening, for the choice of ofHccrs.snl to act on the amendment of the by-law proposed at the last meeting. A game of base ball was played on the Hill school ground on Saturday, between the Baltics aud Escort, which resulted In a victory for the former by a score of 55 to 22. Pools for the horse trot on the trotting park will be sold at Matt IL Hewlns' thi evening. Persons attending the trot will find the road via Asylum and Woodland street In good condition. Sunday was a lovely day, wi rm, bright and clear, the churche were well filled, and the streets thronged. The moonlight evening was also enjoyed by thousands of promenaders, many of whom found ltdelightful walking on the Park. The stable keeper also did a big business. The new state house clock wa illuminated for the first time Saturday night and proved a perfect success. The time can be distinguished to a minute, even at considerable distance, In the darkest evening. The regular monthly bosines meeting of the Yoong Men's Christian association, will be held this evening at 7.' ' o'clock. In their ball ia Bliss's block, corner of Main aud Pratt street. The annual meeting of the Young Men's Institute will be held at their rooms to morrow. The poll will be open from 10 a. ra. to 12:43 p. m., and from 2 to 5 p. m. A meeting of the members I called for to-morrow evening, to canvas the vote and hear the report of the executive committee. The meeting will be held in the chess room. In addition to the burglaries heretofore reported, the residence of Scott Priest, No. 264, and D. B. Moselcy, No. 2i" Asylum aveuue were entered daring Friday night, the front door being found open in the morning. No one wa disturbed, and nolhinir taken. The burglar can't have grown rich on their operation thus far. We acknowledge the receipt of a floe specimen of brook tront from Mr. IL 8. Briggs the biggest and fattest we have seen thi season. Mr. Briggs serves them np in hi dinlng-saloon daily, and knows how to cook 'em too. Ex-Governor Thomas II. Seymour left oa the noon train Saturday, for Laurel Hill, North Carolina, to deliver the annual address before the Faculty and Students of the College at that place, on the 4th of June. Jie goes on a special invitation extended to Lira last fall, to deliver the Annual Address at thi time. - .i. Grant tlub. The Centra Grant Out of Hartford holds it regular meeting on Tuesday evening at t)i o'clock, at the club rooms in Marble Block. A full attendance of members Is expected, as Irnjwir-ti.nt. htit v. wiiiTAiKR, rresiaeuu H. E. Taistor, Recording Secretary. , Kdwla Eiooiti, Wednesday atvenlnz The sale of seat for Edwin Booth's great entertainment on Wednesday evening, open at the hall at 10 a. m., to-day. Mr. Booth play two characters entirely opposite, affording the great-eat scope for hi versatility, and the strongest and most pleasing bill to which he could possibly treat an audience. He appears as The Stranger, in Kotzebne'a drama of that name, and a Petruchio, in Shakespeare' "Timing of the Shrew." The t Lrru. Stone & Murray' circus exhibit on the Park to-morrow and next day. Among the attraction advertised are Mlie. Emilio Henrietta, equestrienne, and John Henry, "the superb defiance champion equestrian and thurmaturgic artiste ;" Mile. Jeannctte Ellsler, tight rope danseose; Miss Emily Cook, equestrienne; Le J one Burte, bare-back rider ; the Goldee brother, gymnasts ; Murray and Hutchinson, acrobats; Den Stone and Nat Austin, clown; a troupe of Iroquois Indians, and lots of other wonders. W lill snnday. Yesterday was Whit-sunday, or Pentecost. It was in the early age, one of the favorite seasons for administering baptism, and as those who received the rite were clothed in white to symbol-" ize the spiritual purity which baptism conferred, the day received the name of Whitsunday, or Wbiteuotlde. It is a high festival in the Catholic Church. A grand vesper service was beld st St, Patrick's Cathedral last evening. , The vespers of Cerutl were sung, and lso a solo, " Ave Marie," by Cherubiu. A quartette, "O Salutaries," by Kossini, and a grand chorus, Tantom Ergo," by Laiubillottc. The children of the societies connected with the church, those of " St. Aloy-isiu," "Infant Jesus," "Holy Angels," and Children of Mary," entered in procession, the girls being dressed in white, with white flowers and veils on. their heads. The church was ciowded aad the spectacle very imposing. Sanlberu Literature. The following is an exact copy of a letter received on Saturday by one of our Asylum street merchants. We publish it verbatim et literatim, leaving out names only : Memphis Tennessee May 2.th 1868 Miascrs J &c gcutlemen Sirs I inder stand from a gentleman of your State yon air Comision Murchants and if So I Wish you to Do me the favour to let me know Whither there is Aney Sail for Read Cain and if So What it is Worth By the tun or By the thousand Poles from ten to twenty five feet in length if there Sail for them let me know What quantity can be Sold and I Will Ship them to you By your order Either By the Way of New Orleans or the other Way I Know that Hartford is a Grate Mannfac-toring City and i Supose there Would be a Good Sail for thut Artickle Pleas Answer Very Respectlulley yonrs, P 8 I Can Ship you Aney quantity of thut Article. There are in Maine 1,500 lakes. . " " Strawberries are selling in Baltimore at twenty-five cents a box. Upwards of twenty millions of dollars are Invested in the wine interest in California. Over $200,000 were bet on the result of Impeachment in Washington. Strawberry festivals are among the present enjoyments of SU Louis, and the prospective ones of eastern cities. ; ,. . The little lady who persisted that a crooked-handled cane was "an umbrella without any clothes on" was two and a half years old. The color of the new line or cars on the Hudson River railroad has given it the name of tht "Orange and Lemou Ajjie." i - There are now in the Vnited States 9S3 miles of horse railroads. Boston has 16S miles ; New York, 179; Philadelphia, 193 ; Brooklyn, 179. A gluttou named "Lli-'htnincr". ate six dozen eggs at a sitting in Peoria, Illinois, the other uay. - The Wisteria vines In New York city are In utooiu, ii uuauiy in nonor oi tne emoassaaora from their native land, who are visiting in that Negotiations are nendimr hetweeen the Wil liams and Harvard ball men, and a match game for the championship of American colleges will pruuauiy oe me result. Colonel J. Madison Cutis, who was sentenced to dismissal from the army for beastly practice in Cincinnati, but reinstated through the influence of friends, has again been fouud guilty of similar offenses in Louisiana, and again dis missed as a disgrace to the arujy. The Ohio legislature ha paused a bill to protect the citizens of Ohio from empiricism, and elevates the standing of the medical profession, which prohibits anv bnt resrularlv educated nhv- sicians from practising ia the state, ou pain of uuc auu imprisonment. Asy oue contemplating advertising should read the card ia another column ol Maasas, Go. P. Bowsu. A Co , Advertising Agcnta, 4 Park How, New York. This establishment Is perphap the most extensive one of the kind in the United Statu, and th vary large baaines they control enable tbem to secure lor their customers most important advantages. Wao hath redness of haMnfflM of bad.dahM ofearar He that eats tnmd made witn the fool alka li- in the nurfct. who so s.mple is, let him eat his Hi) thereof aud co to bia ling noma. Bnt be that is wise, a that would be stromr. he that would skip hk the roe, wits breath like the treeh breeze or the morale?, lei him use ne other than Derrick Allen's Gold atsdal Baleratas. and h ahll riAtiriMli life th til cedars of Lebanuu.aod live to frqod old age. laplA Cahga llin,aiid other rich bbawls, Japanese Goods. Ac. Onr readers wli: notice that a sale at suction of the above will take place t M. Levetl' store, on Tuesday, Jane id. II is traly magnificent collection. They will be on exhibition previous to sal. The stient. Dr. Rudolph, I well known to our citizen lor many years. CoNsTiTtrrioa Watib la Mroin can lat l)iabtt ad all clUfaertot th Kulmy$. For tale b all Drug tbu. - ) Ua Natur an antidote for acquired disease? THE PLANTATION BITTERS, preparrd by Dr. Drake, of New York, lave no doubt benefited sol cured more persons of Oyspepsia, Nervousness, Sour Stomich, Loss of Appetite, Slnktof Weakness. Gen- vral Debility, and Mental Despondency, ihaa any olhet article in existence. They are compored of the purest root and herbs, cirerally prepared, to oe taken a tome, nd entle stimulant Iney aresnapted to any age or condition of life, and are extensively popular with mothers and persons of (edeauuy babli. llAeaouA Watkb. A delightful toilet article super ior to Cologne, and at half the price. Tax DaxicAT amd Turin The roo-l IncwJulons are convinced o the virtues of Sne-r' "bimdard Win Bitters" upon a trial of them. TOelr esse is pore wioc, wlih herbs sod roots so favorable known to in Medical Profession and the conuunniiy at htrye. They sre nil that can be dcircd by the most feeble and inarm. Druggists sell the Bitters. MllB. 8.A. ALLESM 1 M PROVED (new ttvU) HAIR RKfiTORiK OH DUKSSINO, i one Wild-mil week's trial, and roa lisve the gnarsniee that yon will not have a gray bsir in yoer head. The nslural color and beauty are restored, and new sud Imuriant irrowlb Is the result We hear this spoken by tboae who ham awl it, and we predict Ihmm of frieuil lor our Improved preparal ioo. and we are happy to stale the price is only One Dollar per bottle, brery drug gist sella If. O. is there ught on earth so sweet. The weanea husband's eys to greet, As when from labor ho returns. J Finds a bright Sre which for Mm boras The snowy cloth for him Is laid. 3 Witb Heht and wholesale food o'erspread." Love tills each heart and tisrhts ea h evs. Knoweet tboo, ye frail, the rea-on whv ? Brood, cakes aud heart owe their afli itas To Uerrlrk Allen's Gold Medal Saletatt. Jeprcial Notitfa. Air. Ueo. C Jarvla, V.im removed to W5 Trumbull street. ap 30 dtjy 1 Tried mad Found Waucina:. Tbe public have tried Sonoma Wine Bitters, found theia trood, aud are now wan' ing them as fast as C A. Kicbards & Co., Boston, ca prepare them . What Hair Reatoratlve Took tbe First Premium of s Silver Medal at the New Uanipshire Stale Fair over all comp;tiur? ' Bar ren's." Sold by all druggists. - my Nad ITIrlcalr'a Aml-Blllona ftila the great blood pnnner. w-uos ven'lvon trie liver, immediate lv core Sick Headache, tnrileesrine, ani all disorder ot i n-Liver and Bowels, i'rtce IIS eta. per box. For sale b all diuggl&ls. my 80 SU - ' fanceBlratrd kstrarl of Rye, Th's srtici is itlHtllled in tbe CambrlamJ Valley, frota s elveu;d ftye, by a peculiar prore. it Is a irentieaad fuvleo-Attiifr stimalant. bold bv all gro rtaud .InigiiieU. f. A. KK:UAKIi 4 CO.. Vt Wah!u!riia tre-t, Rohioo, lar. est Retail Wiae and fcpiril House lo America. Molls Patches, s-reckles an d Tan. Tbe only reliable remedr for those saowa pwotoBA-Ttoaaouibefact w"PKtiK'bMij'l H sad PKKt'KLIt LI) rioS." JTcpired onlT by Da. . V. PtliHV, 4 boon ., New Yoik. roid everywhere, mil M Smd M'TUEU BAlLEY'h Ql'lKTINtt a1 K I.' P , roH ClilLDKKS, H-nders tbe proce of Teething eay . Lotk bottles on:j3f3 cents. Bold toy Drnegists. . C. GOODWIN A CO., BOSTON, MASS. "J " Swd 'Wot at ttorte." '.'ike DR. 8. O. RICHARDSON'S 8HKHRY WINK BITrBHS, the most medicinal la tbe maiket. Ka Ubllebrd is 1903. " mb 13 Srnd iwW Th wno base bee a object to Nervous Meadacfie for year are re-tored l perlcct b'-allh by one dose, "lortv drops." ef Metcslf's (ileal Koeo-niatie hemedy. it never faii." Price one dollar. Mold by all drttini. my 33 ad Or. s. L. Lrs- Oftiee Itoom No. 1 Poei Office Bl.iek. Hartfrrrd.CoDB. cures all disease of ruen and women, it i can't cure yo 1 will tlj roa so. 1 he drote and uiile (ut female lrre- o!a rilies are the only nafe remedr. All secret diseases cared without mercery. Direct all letters miekjemjr. Bt.vw tor auvice oe eoove. fvb i j Matialartion Warreuted To everybody who usee "Barrett's Hair Kesloratlve. All draulats are Instructed to comply with this guar antee. Hold by all druggists; niy n d Cable Dlapatcb es. ar often "trifle loog drawn oot" The hi chet en-cor lame have be-a drs out from all who rjsve need aeca by ttie hoooiua w tne Buirre. A bottle lrom your aroeer or drairgtsts will prove this. Or. Lander' If oot and Herb Hitter lo all ce--e exii evr-ry si-eciee ot liumof, bcro'ula. Slid Diseases of tbe bkiod aud hklo. Liver Complaint In sli Ite forms. Drvixsp-ia. Jaanuice, and sll BiUou Diseaaee. G.nerai Deboity, Ac. I bey cleanse the -lem. rejrolate tne bewete. restore tbe appetite, baild up and streogibcn tbe body, aud sre tbe beat Spring Iteb 1 lten I Itch ! Kerateh I Scratch ! In from 10 to 48 boar. WHEAT OS'S OINTMENT Care tli Itch, flt Kbeam, Tetter, Esther' Itch, Old eures. ui i every aiua 01 uuinor, uae Mauic. Prit e, 50 cents a bo : bv mail, St) cent. Address WKKKS A POTTER. No. 1 Washington street Bo. tea. Me. For sole by oil diuggisut, sep s lya jzwsa 4 onjugal Love, ako nt HAprracss of Tatra itAaaxAGK. Eesars for Yon oe Mea on tbe Krrors. Abases and Iieaee whtcb d'--troy tbe Manlv Fo en aud create ImpediBWBt to M AKKIAGE, with sure mesas of le-llef. srot li. oeah-U teller ctjVflopee free of ebart'e. Address UOWAKU ASSOCIATION, Bui P. Pblbuirl-PUIo, Fa. my Is 2d& M Heal Loterla DK LA ISLA DJS CUBA ta the Drsalnjrs for 1W, there will be 26,000 Ticket. .ir 3 90,000 lis Cold . , , ' ' Drawn ukcs ia ssvzxtsk Dats. ' Prizes cashed and Information given, also htirnest rates paid for bpauisa Doubloonaaad all kinds of Uo Id and Mivcr, by U&OlitiK t'FHAJI. (8 S. Mais st.. Providence. R. I. aogis lvd5iw v A Treallae on the Hair, sanT rasa nr hatl bv the raoraiaTous or MALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN UAIB KKNEWBR Which is the best article ever known th RESTORE GRAY HAIR to lis original youthful color. It will prevent tbe Balr from falling oat. Makes tbe ilair smooth ud glossy, and doe Dot sain the skin ! U ' ( l ' R. F. HALL CO., i I " ' 1 . i Nashua, N. H. Proprietors. : Far sale by sll dniiuisu. my 13 lmA4w9t At log Disturbed itMtlii and broken of rest, by child rotfrrtDg and crying with the pain of CotUr.K Teeth 9 If so, go at once sad ret a botileofMRH. WINSLOVV'H bOO THING 6YHUP. It will relieve the little sufferer Immediately. It enrt s wind colic, regulates tbe bowels, and is PKBrscTi t saps im At i casks. Thirty-five cent s bottle. Be rare and call for 'MRS. WINS WW '8 BOOTHLNU 8YRUP," Having the fac eUnile of "Cuans Firkins" on the ootside wrapper. All others are base imitations. my 30 6d "ItlWorki like a Charm." Rzapxb : Renne's Pam-Killing Marie Oil cores Headache ! Keone'e Fain Killing Moaic Oil cures Toothache I Heun 'a Pain-Killiug Maic Oil cures Neuralgia I Kenne's Pain-Klllliu; Ma-ic Oil cureeChoiera Mur'me Itenoe's Fain Killing Misric O-.l cores Klieumatim! Rcnne s Pain Killing Slavic Oil cup s Lameness I He one s Pom-Killing Maic Oil cures Sain Diseases! Home folks seem to be proad of telttntr how ''tame their shoulders are" of ' my crick in the back" or, 'I have cot the &ciatira'' and delight in braiine that "nothing can care me 1" bat when we aet sucu "awful folk-" to ose lissss's i'lia-Kit.i.iNo Maoic Km, faltbnillr, we not only cure their lameness and charm away their pains, but we actually take all that k ind of 'brag out ot them I" aud they frankly own up, and ay, "It works tike a cba-m !' Hold by Sisson A Uutler and Geo. W. Williams ft Co,, wholesale and retaii, and by all Druggists. Mercnonuj aad Grocers. WM. HKN'Mi, 9ole Proprietor and Manufacturer, oct S3taw lm lyd Pitlstteld, Moss. GEOUtK iUI's"!l't Dyelas -net Cleanaln Katabllahsuent, 87 Wh, Strict, H stpobd, Cohk. Katablished lu 1 84. Ladies and Gentlemen's Garments cleaned or dyed. Gentlemen's Garments cleaned or dvr-d witboot ripping, and repaired ; Store goods re dyed : Factory Yarns both couoo and wool, dved sll colors! Snt Hats dyed and trimmed over new , Kid Gloves, Gaunt lets ano suppers cleaned or eyed; Feathers cleaned, eyed and curled ; Blankets sod Robes cleaned ordyed. Crape hhawls cleaned ordyed in du-kor fancy eol-ots ; Lace Cortains cleaned aad doo ap ia nic style ; Gentlemen's Garments cot snd mode to arder. AaurrsTOBicameooDs : : E. Ackley, Middletown; Smith ft Willi.. West Mert- aen ; K. Jobnsnn &lo..Jfww Haven; 4. K. Pardee Bristol : J. W. Bolton. West Meriden : Mrs. - It Liilie, Wlilimaolic ; Miss Ansa .Motley, West Me'iden. t v" None bat to myst experienced workmen em ployed jsn 1 lyd One Hundred Jiollara at Word. For everv word lo the followitie Certldcale fonnd a ii true, after writing to tbe parties named, and to tne V. 6. Consul at Kio Janeiio, tbe sum of one hundred aoiiars mil ua pai'i. Rio na Jamsiro, Feb.SRIh. 186ft, Messrs. Hayhunoo C Lxitk ft Duo. Gentlemen : W hile son of my friend Mr Francisco de Mattos Pinrenio ( larcre proprietor in the Bidade dc Camonsi was staying at my house he wee attacked with inter mittent fever, immediately i s'nt tor ttie very clever Dr. Tonoco, who is thouabta great deal of la Campos, but the fever, lostead of diminishing, turned, continued, and rypboid, i be boy (14 years old), could not speak, would not take the broths, and it required a irreat deal of coaxing to made him swallow tiie mediciues. Dr. Tiooco declared that there was not tbe slightest nope of saving the boy's life; tl at It wonld he a ivisable to write to bis father and inform him of the state of bis Bon'shealth. At thut moment 1 tboagLtof tbeweil i.oken Dr. Radway ft Co 's medicaments, and applied them la tbe following manner : One tepooo of Ke lief in a tumbler of water, dividing it tbre doses day ; frictions with the Relief pore on th Chest, back sad ttriats ; three (of Hadway's) Pills every day, and well covered so that he might perspire. Mtcord day. half an boar after steals, ooe deeeert -soooa of Resolv ent aad water In ibe fourtb day day bewoeabiefo fret ap from oca . 10 me aatunisnment or every one, who witnessed the miracles if Dr. Radway ft Co ' nwdioaneaia. . t. -V I . , . I remain, guu'lemen, vour very oredient servant, Joahuim Pinto Falcao. Merchant. Dr. Radway' Remedies ate sold by Druggist and Country Merchants. See Dr. Radway 's Alinauoc for lsOB. ' "' .-. ' Oiy iu IS T Holder of Ueverniment Bond AMD OTHSB SECURITIES . A D VALUABLES. UNIOM SAFK IOSlT VAULTS, 40 Btatb btrkxt, BoeToa. LKK. HIOGI NSON CO. offer for RiXT, Safe inside their Vaults, at rates from 90 to $luu per annum. Tbey also offer to receive, oa special Deposit, as Bailees, securities or persons living in the coqntry or triveiliag abroad, officers of lb Army and rV svy, Masters of V easels, and otber. clrcolats, contain nig ff particulars, forwarded on application to HENRY LEE, Manager. Boston, Mae., March 19, low. Iydeol3wow6 SSptctal IsToticts. Age ndo.uallly Arethetwo imporiaat requisites for good Bourbon whiskey. The Goldea Sli-af Berttoa h ia botii." C A. hICllAKDS Si. CO., VI Washington street, lloston, largest Ri-taU Wine and Spirit Hoase )a Americt. - slachelorf Hair Uye. This splendid Hair Dyb is the best la the world, th only ttu and per fret Uye banales. reliable, inttantraeous ; no duappolxtmeut ; no ridieolou tints; tamed1 th ill effect of Bsd Dyes; invigorate and leaves th hair so ft aid beautiful block ssd brown. Sold by all drnggisis acid perfumers ; and properly applied at BATCUKLOrt'S Wk Fictory, 16 Bool t. New Yoik. I Jan 18 lyd Herring' Patent C hampion Fire and BL'KGLAK-PHOOF AFh ijare now louse la every rotate snd Territory o the cofcntrv, and among more than luirtv different nations. At the V. OKLD'M KAlK, LONDON, 1H01, tbev weiel awarded tbe PRIZE M KDAL a the BUST HAFK MADK In the WOKI.D i SIbo.M tbe CRYSTAL f ALACK, NBW YORK, WW, tbey cairled Uie FIU-iT PltlZK. They have been similarly bonor'd by most of the Siste Fairs lathe United Slates, where exhibited, sod wherever placed for com- Kiltlon tbey have been nnfvsrelly ckoowlcd-ed to tbe best article of rbe kind ever manufactured. Tbey are mode with hardened leel Krauklijote Iron, the only known perfect restraint apaiue' tbe burvlar'a mill, and lOr HANKS, BANKhUlM and Private Patties holding securiteia. they are superior to anything of the kind manufactured in the world. J. II. B0S8KLL, Ja , M Stat street, Hartford. Coral. Hikkino, Fabboix ft hHiajAA. .l Broadway, 3. T.;IIbmi ft Co.. Chicago, octllvd Avoid Poison. ImMi reader, do yoa know what nit tenth of tne bitter eooipound yoo are solicited by the proprietors to accept ss universal pepsceo are composed of f Give heed for s moment. They sre manufactured from nnparitled alcohol, cootaming a considerable portion of fusil oil poison alaicst as deadly as prnssie acid. he basis of the regular tinctures of ih Materia Medic is the aame. No amount of "herbal eitracta" can overcome th bid tendency of tbls perolcioms element. The essence of sound Rye, thoroughly rectified, I the only stimulant which can be sfely Ised as s component of a tonic, alterative nd ant lb Jous medicine, nd UOSTE'I TEii'3 TOM ACB IT! Kits is tbe only meulcinal rrfpaistloa ia tbe world la whirh this artlc'e is used a an Ingredient. Dence th eitrsordinary effect of this great specific. It give strength wltbiat producing excitement. No other toole does th's. AU the orjlnsry Bitters flush tbe face snd effect tbo b-i'o. HOlSTKT TfcK lli n SUi diffuses an agreeable calm !hroah the nervous stem, proaiotes dU;esUo and produce sleep. No other tonic ua aalekly revive the exhaust ed physical nergte, restore Ibe appt-tit and re moves the gloom ar depreaeloo which always companies weknens of the bodily power, il parge from the syap-m tbe morbid humors, wbicb retard lis Batumi niLCtious, and wbkh bring p'ieue to Ibe eueck and suffering to tbe brow, ft banisl es those cav upon pleasure.reetotes thd sy-tem to high health, sod m-res-arlly provee a valnnbie adidnct to tbe diges tive organs. A trial ia all that la Deeded to establish It In the eoondrtc ol toe skepiic my 26 rid 4.1 wa Iron In the Ulo. Toe necessity of due proportloc of ir;n in tbe blood la well knows to all medical wen ; wees it become reduced fr)m any cause whatever, lb? whole system soffers, the weakest par, being first attacked, and fe ling of languor, lasaitode, sod kkal coneae per-vsdc the system, c'tiuiu suts only sffjrd Umporarn rtlitf. sod have the same effect s giving s tired burs th whip up-trad of oets. Tbe true remedy la to sup ply the blood wi h the neeessaiy qoaatlty of iron Tbla can be don by asisg rbe PKRITUII SYHl'F, a protected solotton of the protoxide of iron, which la eo preps led that It assimilate! m once with the blood. giving strength, rigor, snd tew lite to tba whole sys tem. To take medicine to cur- diseases occasioned by a dVjflcieocy or IKON IN TUB BLOOD, without restoring it to the ty.iem. is llae trying to repair a bulldii-g Hbea the fujud:itton is gyre. An ejfb.f'bi nlvii.e s)a.-"I have bet-n using th r&tit i st b i nii r Kir Hiirie uine pt ; it gives me aew vig.ir. booyancy rf sptrlu, elasticity of muscle." Pamphlets containing certilicnes of cures and recommendation- from tome of lb? most eminent pbvel-cians. clergyatea snd otheis, witi be teut tne to any addree. Tbe genalne baa "Pncvisa fTBt'r" blown it. tbe Class. J. P. DIN "MORE. PmpriHor, So. j M., N ork. Bod by til uuzUtg. For all the Proteao fonn of DiBve oriLEUUizijf ta KOFI Is 4, such a Bait KhtUta, Conanoptlon. thre it nottr-caa vna. Uke partfvtug etltiCU of looio mtf.il auooiiaii)ttre la m pun ut. Dr. If. inder Iodln Water i a prr hitintn of lodloe dioT( in wttw. without jent, aud im Uie in-t rntu r lor Scrofula a ltd ai-sdred diiMJduj; rver diKCOVertd. Circu iam frt-. dh Uf v Kr , w York eDJ-4 VONTKK 4 lU NivML, Ft'NBItAL raUKKtaKCBS, CrO AUD f4 IIaM ST., ceo'to to Ujm-ut Jx,it una hreeTiti; Lu Jv-Caok-O, Colli u wi Porial CloihUiaT of !Ue vtrv matr.ai. Km-idf oo 3?. two door routb. mrim UIHTHH. GIFS05-Ia jhUdtj.Miy 9, a son to WiilUaiTI. FKATIIS. I WYu era) at t-he raucr of br toa-iB biw, Wm. VV. Ka.irB, J'o. uti Cbarcta aue-t, on 1 atly aUer-Kooii, June td, at It o'clock. Burial private. BULLOCK'S DJ-aXSTII ROOA1S. The best Artiflctal Teeth, Teeth Killed, Teeth Extracted without Pain, at -H (. ,'., ?1 3ig Main suc.t. IOST riabbalh afternoon. In Spring j tirove Cemeterj. a Isoiea1 cluny lace ilANliAiiU-iHlh.Y. Tbeinauaeof uie owaer, toceibt-r wuh a reaeitojble reward, will b Klen tne flurter, if be will deliver tbe article at 14 Charter Oak street, or st the store of 4. H. itAN.V A BK03 5 Ajaericaa how. Je 1 Jeje "TAKTKD A pleasant furniHhed room y V lor a ffe&iHraidii la a pnvala lamily. Addreaa Boi 1h5, Hsitford Pot-offici. myau idned WAM'tD-A altuation an cnok. or to do kitchea work la a saloon ; woald do general boure ork lor a private Huiily, a ebon dirtsuc in ties country ; good lal'exonuee tftveu. Apply at lit A-ylutn street. je 1 Sa WANTKI An - experienced Book-kieper for a week or iwo. blaie qualification aad sstarr eiected. Address '-iloable Entry,' Ciamat om-e. je 1 6a WANTED An experiencod women to lo peneraf hoa-'ework ; i-ood references ra-qaired. Apply at Mrs. WATKlSilON'fJ, 4i FNrm iag-toa aventta. Je 1 Id WANTED Six women to Assort lags in a paper mill Apply immediaiulj. bPalSOKlELU PAPEK CO., je 1 3d Hsinbow, Conn. WANTED A cook t must be tt jtood WBBber and iron. Applv between 7 aud bia tbe eveniDK, to Mrs. C. A. TAtT, Ko. 13 Pratt et. Je I Id ! WANTED-Three or four good, Joiners to aortt in Ulh mllvlil or at ilartlord. Apply lo Wetuetefield, at the n-w bouse of Wm. W lllarri.la Eaat llainord, and t tb; row borj-e of J. It Beaumont, ca and after Tuesday, June v, I8G8. Je t 8d Perl copy. I )OAIll)lU iwo pleasant trout cham-l) tiers, wuii board, can be bad by opplyiue at So. ! Pearl etreet. je 1 Sd BOARD A few tfentlemen can be accommodated wiib board ;- alfMj a few dav booid-ere, at 74 Grove street. je 1 tkl (1 EORrtE M. GILBERT T ARCHITECT AND WilPV.tlNTENDENT. OPPiCI kH ASVLUM bTRIBT, ABTrOBD, ( OKI. Desian, Detail Drawings, snd Spe .locations furnished for Huiluinirs of all kind-, and tbf. erecUOD of bnildlints sapertntenrted whet, desiled. e 1 lyd A MASONIC NOTIFT-A full at-PY- tendincc of the members of Harrtbrd f.odue, 7jr No. 88, and A M.I- leqncsted at Mascnir ' x Hall, THIS (Monday) EVUN1NG, as business of importance will be presented. Per cidt-r w. M jo lid J. 8. UUSSEY, Sec'y. Times and Po-r copy. iSa. DO LOST A Biiiall black and tau DOG : answers to the name of -Beauty" ; bad a ras-et collar, with black rinif and buckle any person etvin information.or retnrainc him to the sabecriber, will be liberally rewarded. je 1 3d H. BOLMSi'KU, Eostjlartford. IN the District Conrt " of the United states, for th- district ol Conn-cticuu In the mat. ter cf Jam; B Goodrich, of Bartlord. BnkruHl. Tbe Hecond General Meetinrr of the Creditors of said Bankrupt will be b -Id in the city of Hartforri. in seid district, at tbe office of Mr. John Hooker, Register in Bankruptcy, oa tbe -:utb day r Jur e, A. D. Iwi8. at 11 o'rlocks. m., tor the purposes naroef in the 27 lb Section of the United State. Binkrapt Act OI1H67. Dated at Hartford this ath day of May, lffjs. jelSd A.N EH SPERRif, Assizoe. I?OR SALE-One Hundred Tens Prime Hay and Straw. Pries $1.15 per cwt. Also, best quality LOOSE BAT and STRAW, delivered at VG per t- a. Pleas aire s call. Rear of 629 North Main street, at tbe Un-cerhlll Hons Stable. J. F. SPBASrK. ft '"' 6d POTATOES FOB SALE J nst received and tor sale, 600 BCSHCLI ' Vermont Peach Blow Potatoes. W. C. HUNT & C0. Si C1ALIFORNI A FLOUR 150 bag's choice J quality, Ireo from ship sm"ll or tas-e.tor talc low by K. M. BUKDICK & CO. Bond's Boston CRACKEHS, for s-.le bv K. M. BUKDICK CO. C. D. Boss A 8ocs Extia MILK BISCUIT, for sal at w holeaie or retail by K. M. BCEDICK CO. R1STORI BISCUIT, SARATOGA and CREAM CKACKKKrt, CANNED FKl li W and GKOCBIilbtS a complete assortment of tbe beat goods ia market, at It. M. BUKDICK & CO.'S, my lft 641 Main, East corner Trnmbnll tt. TO RENT Premises No. 30 Buck-JLM. lneham -treet. Possession given imaiediie:y Apply at Wo iDl Wain st. je 1 3d ' 43, OILMAN'S HALL With large and Mli. c mventent onte-rrjoins, will be let for Fe-tivolr Fairs, Parties, Ac,, oo reasonsula terms Applvto WM. JAS. UAMKRsL&Y jlMoodA8w9 iitii) Main .iioet. TO RfjNT To an American lamily, a tea.meutot Ko. S Orchard srroet, coutainins liMir momL all 111 rfUiS oril-r In,,l ; " JelUd W.ll. CUWUCB A eON, 691 Main st. j fJ"? RENT-TO a buiall Amerta i'wnily of s'lolt persons, a rood tenrmeai of ii or seven looms, plessauUy located, inquire at 57 Alain street. je 1 tfd FOR SALE IN NEW, lmiTAIN, & desirable Houso, centrally locatsd, eonts iainir ti. Usea rooms, aitli barn, and to rue aaooitui wnt of fruit. Lot 1UJX 0 ; w ill be sola obeap. Term ea y . BlaUiUSLKE dk I'OXsIiUY, jel Ileal Esute Brokers, 18 Pearl street Ntto arjUfrtiBrbertts JAMES BANKS fieneral Innnran re Agentf No. 393 Mai h St., my 5 3 cad HARTFORD, CONN BURKETT & IVES Solicit Attention to I LAMA LCK 'POiNTP " TrdrTUS" j aad "SHAWLS," at toe if Site HIVK. GHKXADINB SHAWLH White and Block, at toe . BEE UIVU. "tHrniTR SHAWLS Id Morelz and YV Orenadlne, at lb UF.K HIVfc, IjrjRT? SEWINO SILK OnEMADTlVES I at toe ana niv ki. T1EAL I1EUNANI OBKN tDTTVES istth ' SJ I'. '. is I vis. TrRKNCHCArJHMEBE B1IA Wl White .1; ceutres, st tbe una nit.( riHOQCKT CLOTHS AND SKA HIDE J POPLifB, St Uie , , mm.w . FRENCH At Ibe OROANDIK MUSLINS- , HIliU iiivu. BURKETT & IVES Invite sttcntloa to s very snperlorqoslpy of STRAW MAT l l.NOS, In White sod nancy, now op-ro. IT THE i i BEE HIVE. 9 1 my 4H dAwOlj PRY GILLETT'S PP.EPARED OF FEE c FOB SILK BIT ALL CROC Kit. Mans fact are d aid pat up by ; . A. B- GlLLETT, WHOLES ALK DiiALER IN TKA, COPPEB, AbD fPlf'F8, Mo. 4'-t Asylum Street. my 17 Jyd CROQUET. TUHT recelred large uupplyofBeir asm r &uikrtMutm liquet, . NEW BOOKS Keceivcd ss fast s pablndud. at 14 Aaylaai street. A. A. if CCLIiS tt CO. jet''-'" ' ' "VfEW PUlieK fyUAriUEii olden i Cream. Gre a Moon'ain. Beimudo, Vi'prio, Yok5him. Tbe sbov sre pew choice vsrlellcs, not belurc offered. BEANS, COB N Are. Co'coM. German Wsx.Wblte Cranberry, Case Knife. Karty Voleolin. oarly sll V e k, cauiorala Sutter, etc. KARLY CANADA FIELD OK. " I liare lost received a new sunplv of that celebrated 12-r-'wed fcarly t anads Corn, from the North. xira- oniinary large c.i K nv5 been grown iron mis seed, planted s- tare w rne i.vi oi June. Kato Baa Heed, klaaaat M artaei. W hlte 8ww B e; a. and Turnip be of every variety, W oapenoff qusuty, j U7t lecciva oua lor eoie oy E.D. HARTLEY, ; Seed snd Agicoiuual WareboBsc. Hartford. Cons. je 1 d Ttmee eopy. ' GAS STOVES. IOUR diUereat kindrf, n all good. Tfa t rF ihf rmir, -4?i04, t'r ioo and lfrm. Kach imi1y riwiH Mve un fr Manner . 'Ti4 hut tu-.l jut my, mat) Ibe requisite qaBUijr of Gh le ren It willeoet oa th .n ol ououiDed (urUie ftaiue Kirpose. Try on. tby ar BO&xp:oMre. EEFEIGEEATOES. Anotlw Imtz uhlpmetit jn-st tTived. Cail and sec our new IuekL, wtca Meuuc r Box PlumbiDg and Gas FittiDg. Tafa department eompietein ail Ita brancaea. Wort flre.'-4Jk(-"- ' ' -a ., 1 u. .. HOOrXX. We mate this special part of onr trad A Q work done in tbe beet manaer. or no par required. STOVKS ATiD RAW6FS.-A complete assortmenr, pnrtwalariy tbe N ttonal and Uommodore, that ore now having- socta a run. Tin WAKK AND IRON OOODS-Kipt cocftsntly oa baod in Keet vaiiary, at lOD Main Street. CHILD le 1 BULL. d CORPOHATIO?r ISOTICE siooraasr BTaasv sidewalk. Berthed. 1 bat s eew line ,mj mA nr -iHewBl be, ana the same I berefey oroered and cwaobsaea oa the aectsiaeof hioaroy atreel. lrom r'arming-um avenue to railioa'i ; (-rode 10 commence at toe soa'h line of rrin'ton avenue at elevstioaTri thence running sou'ber.r fc-t to elevation ti ttience southerly sr.s feet to elevation 71, thence souiber'y 6-rt leet to tbe railroad, at elevations!): Slid walk to be of fliseimr stone tour feet wkle. to outer eoge lo be seven fee4 ut from Uie street line, aud laid oa on inclii auoa or oue-bilf oa inch per loot towards toe roadway, to be flagged with eood Korth Kiver or Bolton na;in ttoGe, eah da(inir ' ; ' um iitc eqaare 'eel. Tbe whole to be completed on or beforw tb lata of Jaly, ins. 'l b foregoing resolutions are pending ia tbe Court of Common Couacii, and toe loUowing order waa psseed thereon. Attest, L. WOODHOUSE, Clerk o. Board of A. Attest, PATKICK BUTLEK. Clerk of C. C. Board. In Couar or t'oxvss Ootrirssu May 15, teg. Orarvd That tbe (oreeoiost resolatlona be pablUbed in two daily newapapers iesaed in tbe City of Uartlotd, I tested oy tbe Clerk of eacb brancb, to be peodios in tbis t oort, together witb a notice appended to soch resolution, as puollehed to all persons, to flie a written statement of their obtectiona, u any they have, witb the City Clerk, vilbinleo days from th dar of ibe ant publication of said notice. Attest, LKVI vVtODH0Ut8. Citv Clerk, jl M D ICKENS' WORKS CHEAP viz: Oliver Twist, S.IC I Nicholas Nickleby, American otes, i:-le I Bleak House. Dombey Foa otic Little Dorritr, ' Martin CHiilewIt, aw Pickwick, Mutual Friend. nc David Copp-rtleM, Christmas bturies, ' ailci Banrsby kunge. Tales of two Cities, , l ic Did cariosity bhop, Uard Timea, K I isketchoa. i Great Eioeetotiona .ic 80c 300 :c :io i&c Sac sue JC They are Appleton's fine editin. each volume com. pletein itreif. and are very cheap, at my) COKNiati'S. UTS Main street. - f)X MAIN BTREjtT Over the Post -J" Office. Diamond, Watches, Jewelry, Coifs Jlilen, tr., FOR SALE AT HALF PRICE. Also, liberal advances made on tb- aame between the hour of 10 a. m. and 4 p. m., each day. TBO.TIAaH.BlSI.DEN. , my 30 , a CLOTHINC. A NEW lot of Men's, Boys and Tontha' CLO I HINti, jiwi received. lo. Genu' Furo lH-une Goods of every variety. Genta' Gai tx.ee w of 11 kinds made to order. P. S. GREEN, my 80 10 Asylum street SMPLEDID NJSW PORTO BICOMO-LASSES. ILK. HCTTKR, BOSTON and SODA C K ACKEKS. IMPORTED CASTILB, Kit A SI VE ed common SOaP. 'PEAi BLACK, OREEN ana JAPAN, I tfce. Ac. HOMINY, SAMP AND OaT HEAL, - st., Ac , .... HOICK BUTTES AND CHEESE, A BlSALT1 8 BOCK AND TABLE S TKUtuGA:EPINE1 AND POBTO 1?, VKT,TNO CHEAP FOR CASH. -1 -i At 517 Main street. West eor. of Tnimbull st.. tuygO - o ' KICH , OF JEWELS, QOLD, , :,. q.ej8 i: v RARK' . JNTEUfiST. glLVKUASD aOLD . THATCHES, QTHEBGOOtD T OW. AND . Of FINE . nun inc AD TEKT - JJOS T FAIL To Call at f -Asixra 8r. ' J. C. GRISWOLD, WATCH MAKER AND ENOBAVER. Decker Bros. Pianos." w 1 v3TB lust r8tnd from New ork with s new lot of tuooo be happy to show to oil those wto ar-. ureoi purcbaaing tllKs'l CLBss lNSrKUMENT V . wriiuu tuairumenr. Which will be sold low. Pianos ana Melodeous Tailed and Ket-Vred hajoms over hu. 11 Asylcm at. 8. X. BI-LL.TkU . Read the following testimonial . ' M- 8-f. B.SSKLIDeariA.rHTT.t'u,d oTw'hS. OT.SS". uethod oi iniorming you in roKard to tne jne which 1 puicuaacu of you some time since It is fn'iy etiual to what you recommend it to be. to qiialliv of ipnraverv pure and dl-tinct. and we like it tetter the more we hear of if. Wo would saccooiuiend it lo all who desires superior lustrumeiK. Vonrs truly. aiw . i.MA.L. WiLLAbD. Ktto Jifcumtsemrrtts. fpo EVERYBODY IIT WANT OP A WATCH ! Be sure yon call and examine BCKLL ft CO 'a sot'.ment, before porcbositg. They aea ojs "is- AMERICAN WALTHAH WATCHES, AS '-- - J . t f r tf ANUFACiritKMH' HHoil:H( HST PUICKS. Mkers Cba"M1 bJ " oU America Al-o keep eonstant'y oahsalor ran ,;,!, , order Wau beamadeb, JurzeMa-n. KnajThicT J., be-l.le. maty othera Ibey have n ka s-asa.. r-varfe'r ' LADIES' WATCHES. We slwayikeep a Is raw assortment of FINKta.m ,.. KIT, WI.VKR WAKK, PlA j- XIO) (iOClDn.Ac. D. v Hs BUELL & CO., 323 Main Street, my 19 4as 2d door shovs Asjlira - L'LL OV BPLENDIU PLAOH. CABINKT OROANS utr. s j . JlKLODliO.Na, ao From tne Bent Maker. HAZiLTOS BB08.. BALLET, DAV18 A CO i - BON A HAMLLV snd l'BISCE Co. Oreat bargains for cash. Also monthly and quarterly payments to saltans tomerscan be mode. " bllKET MUSIC and ML'BIO BOOKS. - l'r" Inf tri.aict.li to Let. L. BARKER & C0 Ha. 8T my at 91 lm aid 6 Pearl Street, PARABOL8 1 PARASOLS New HylT Paroeola opened Ue-oav. I Lildien'a Paraw,', ulora, at 1 0b, at MiLLtlt A UAVNa, KIDS t KIDS I We hsv tak'-n tb Atrency for Hartford, of a rar. rlsrqulitf of French KID 'iLOVKs very d,..iuj,ie shad i in medium and l:ul color, which as ai oeU at S1.1U. very pair aiomped M1LLSK A HAISES. We bare nat received a full stock of the GLov-P1TTU CuKSEr.ana LACK bhlfilis. s A few patterns of tbe Plaid and Striped Piqo tail Printed Cambrics, lor Dreooes. A fall Hoe of White Goods of every description. Graver A Baker's Sewing MrbJ s. Oa Wbeeta Wtlon se-wtnar Machine, seeoad. band, for eow. tlltLtH Hltvu sty lb Moia sueet. COAL. It;Iiirl. . Lackawannu, : Cumberland. ALU SIZES. : best; quality, ; . P it - AT Lowest Market Bates. ' : ". , AT : E. L. KENYON'S, 111 Front Street. my 15 mdi gUMMEIt HATS ! ALL THE LATEST STYLES - i ' ' ' ' cr STRAW HATS! For Toon z Moo. HATS, CAPS, STRAW GOODS. Cbildrea's Straw Cap and 11. THE Corner I fat Store," eFT UATS, BTIFV HATS. , HATS FOR EVERYBODY. . All kinds and ill price. A. C.WATEIiOUS, J alter. Enormous Loss ! . Great Sacrifi ce LINEN GOODS, TALCOTT & POSTS. Read! Bead! LADIES. HOUSEKEEPERS A3D HOT K L-K KEPERS Come quick or you lose t c reateotbAt siaaodercd. ., Look at the List. Wl ftJ All Was,! t . . . , , . .-. ...7 - 1 , ' . u 1 1 ' u ' x-ioia ena wis. Acents 21 m "V bT lne tnooaond, l-50 each oar nrice. oa 110. Wholesale nr Mail j. . Most -smes uke two apiece. ion rlrrKia tr 1 kw I j w . - . . - - - rjui aoweia, at sjl.-jo per Ooiea. or 11 cents each. Ttu ?i. lartre Hack, Red bordered Frinced Towels, st Sao i oer doeen. Comf to aar store as soon as you read thi do! ice. or yon lose tbem, tor they won't remain ou our com iter three dajsun- K?r1tt 1 L 11 1 IS- Two cases superior DRESS GOODS in Dlsln ind nlaidcotoiB wmu at-. .i , i r. , . - - , . viu wsui leu price. US cent! per yard. . r Monday, June 1st, Wt fhfltl off Oil fal lAaB) mh( iA. Df T a HTir-n nnn TO, at IS ecBLs per jard. Come mud e TALCOTT & P ST Wit bin th t- in h.. I KrU.Zii'ZJ; Hanok--duefs. A big downfiU on Lsce. and GoW bbad AMsjjecTiuiiy Talcott & Post. my SO dAlH White Marseilles Vests. hT ai dayreciTed a lre lot of extra quality. Hand Male WHITE MARSKILLSS VESTS, of Devlia'a manafacture, wbjch for style, qaant, snd work . r mpeTUa to morilTor .custom msde Vests. Wstavlte those inw.ntwei-amioe onr stock. KELSEY & HITCHCOCK tlrtrof10" m " 5 - Tkloa . . "J'W6 Aii. ietiif-f fj p,.r?. weiuhor' gaoraoteed for aio-engUl of tb. For sAn bji, and ball barrel, hy In ifSford ' K,enM,n KataaCb-sipaeAla 8THAYliU From th BoVii Medow psstuiasa, Tbuiedoy night, a ZT-TTV f , v.w, v. line pot oa krr . nude b,ii on Lne naca, au I -'blooed' aa one nde. A Hiuble r.tw.rd wUI be paid fur h.Vre-ura to Mo. SO Governor .uout, or ouy i-I-noitu. lust will lead to bet revery. -V ) d M R u w . CPUlin 3. FOR 8 ALU Two Dew milch Cuwsi, crude Alavrnt-ys.- one seven and uiree Tears old; hot!, evt-a fVam in quire of th subscriber, ou mile aoaiu of Bloonitleld I Oat-oflice, t , uij.mj aa b. U. ball I'll, l af I' feet Al kept ca baud, at a. J 7V-

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