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VOL. LII. July 19, 1884. 1)A KIP OT Absolutely Pure. Thin powde r never varies. A marvel or purity, strength ajirt wliolesomeness. More economical than the orfll flary kinds, and cannot be sold In competition with the unifHtii'le of low test, Rhort weight, alum or phosphate owi!er. Snld nnltj in can. .-,,.,. nv Royal Bakiko Powder Co., 106 Wall tt, N. Y. the BEST THING KNOWN WASHTN"GAOTBLEACHM6 IN HARD OR SOFT, HOT OR COLO WATER. BATES LABOR, TIME and SOAP AMAZ INGLY, and gives universal satisfaction. No family, rich or poor Bhould bo -without it. Sold by all Grooers. BEVAB1 of imitations troll designed to mislead. PBABUHB is the NXY SAFE labor-saving compound, and Vwnys bean the above symbol, and name of JrlM I .S rYLlS, HEW IUK&. WHAT THERE IS IN A BOTTLE Clf ADTIMP Sufficient to stop in five min dlvlAn I I E1U utee the smarting, sting pain of luu Durns or scaias. it win stop the pain as soon as ap plied. Afl II PU IMP Abundance to cure ascore of vUUUniHU colds and the coughing that often leads the way to Con sumption. IT WILL POSI TIVELY ease a Cough in fif teen minutes. More than enough to save a dozen children Choking with CROUP. One minute after the CHOKING first dose the hardest attack of GROUP will be relieved. Vtf If FIT T I &f ft Plenty to relieve the oppres VWnEE&lMU sion and wheezing of the most severe case of Asthma. The direct cures of Asthma by this medicine is proof that Dr. Thomas'1 Electric Oil has no equal as an Asthma cure. hi the above cases Dr. Thomas'1 Electric Oil can be relied upon. It has given relief to thousands. Keep it in your house. There is hardly a week of the year it will not be useful. jy!4dawlw Admiration OF THB WORLD. Mrs.S.A.AHens TTsn 7? t rv HairRest&rer IS PERFECTION t 5 Public Benefactress. Mrs. S. A. Allen has justly earned this title, and thousands are this day rejoicing over a fine head of hair produced by her un equaled preparation for res tor Hair. Her World's Hair Restorer quickly cleanses the scalp, removing Dandruff, and arrests the fall ; the hair, if gray, is changed to its natural color, giving it the same vitality and luxurious quantity as in youth. COMPLTMEXTAEY. "My hair is now restored to its youthful color ; I have not a gray hair left. I am sat isfied that the preparation is not a dye, but acts on the secretions. My hair ceases to fall, which is cer tainly an advantage to me, wh6 was in danger of be coming bald." This is the testimony of all who use Mrs. S. A. ALLEN'S World's Hair Restorer. One Bottle did it." That is the expression of many who have had their gray hair restored to its natural cxrior, and their bald spot covered with hair, after nsing one bottle, of Mrs. S. A. Allen's World's Hjur Kzstorbk. It is net a dye. ANDREW GOOMM, OliD NO. 88 CROWN ST., NEW JfOS. 160, 162 CROWN EGGS EGGS ! ! EGGS ! ! ! - 28c per. doz, 5doz. $1 3 lb cans Tomates 7c, 4 for 25. Winalow Jones1 Succotash, 13c can, 2 for 25c. Columbia River Salmon 15c per can. Quart bottles new Maple Syrup, pure, 35c. 13 lbs Granulated Sugar, standard, $1. 15 lbs X C Sugar, standard, Si Fine Old Government Java Coffee, per lb, 25c. Fine Oolong and Japan Tea, per lb, 40c. Extra largo Queen Olives, 45c per bottle. 1 bag best Flour $1. I bag nice Family Flour, 85c. Early Rose Potatoes, per bushel, 45c. New Bermuda Onions 8c per quart. Sweet Oranges 25c per doz. Fine Butter 25c per lb, 4 1-2 lbs $1. New Orleans Molasses 60c per gallon. S lb can Cherries 10c, 3 for 25c. Good many more bargains. Call and see us. Goods dalivered to any part of the city. FINE WINES, SHERRIES AND BRANDIES. ANDREW GOODMAN, New JVos. 160 and 163 Crown St. GOODMAN'S BUILDING, FOUR DOORS FROM all CHURCH STREET. Whatsoever a Man Soweth that also shall he Reap. Selfishness, Dishonesty and Low Grade of Groceries and Meats Cannot be found at J. A. WRIGHT'S, 748 State Street, Werwln'a Rloclt. Artesian Wells And water supply for manufacturing and domestic purposes. I am prepared to contract for these wells, to any depth in any formation of earth or rock. je34 lm CHARLES L. GRANT, Rockville, Ct. MUS. M. E. COWLES, M. !., CHRONIC DISEASES A SPECIALTY. 93 Olive Street. Office hours 10 to 12 and 11 to 4. ml5 3m THE EDDY REFRIGERATOR FOR FAMILY USE. The place to find the best Refrigerator is to know where the Eddy is sold. That is just perfect in every respect. Sold by SIL.AS CrA.PItf, m5 360 State Street. EUDORSED BY EMIHEKT PHYSICIMS FOR VTtlTB, INVALIDS. AND THE AGED. Royal Dietamia on CZDICINAL NUTRITIVE FOOD l HAM NO XIQTJAZi. R has bean received with decided favor by prominent members of the medical profession of the United States. It contains all the elements necessary to supply the waste and sustain the strength of the human body. It Is not only strengthening and nutritions bat alse perfectly lalatable. THE BABIES ALL LIKE IT. Royal Dietamia Is pore In Its Ingredients, nonrlshliif In fevers, promotes sleep and sustains the strength of tbe patient. It ts wonderful for children ss a substitute for mothers' milk. TOR STSFBMIA fl may be used ss a grael and It would be difficult to con oslva of anything more delicious as a Perfect Cure for this distressing- malady. Ask for Beyal Dietamia and lake no other. Consult your physician regarding iron axa bt at.t. drtgkhsts. SI. A WKITTIiIII Wkol-akAfmt. B1V BJ.TMX, COJfX 1 3ue pnictmX mxd Gtoxucicic. DmvKBES bt Carreers in the City, 12 cbctn a Wax, 42 Cents a Mouth, $5.00 a Tkab. The Sams Terms Bt Mail,. Saturday, July 19, 1884. Mr. Blaine's Letter of Acceptance. fcoMTmump ntOM first page.! free from possible entanglements in the quarreiB ui any. xixo uiuwu owtob mw v m I nn .-I iu i t ir nrtcAcTA in ennfliet with Ll.JVJ nuu v ' p 7 any power on earth and we may rest in assur ed, connaence luhl no power ueoixtm iaj atuK J 1 TT!1.J t A i 1 1 If DUIWD. TH'i V. fha noHnna rt 4Tl WAaTAVTt riATTIl- sphere we should cultivate closer relations and tor our common prosperity ami auvauue ..Tii ti,n,ilfl fnvita f.riAm all tn inin with us in an agreement that, for the future, all international troubles in North or South America shall be adjusted Dy impartial arm tration and not bv arms. The pro ject was part of the fixed policy of President Garfield's administration, ands it should in my judgment be re- T annfMnnliahTnnnf im tVl 5 COT1 t.l - UCWCU. i.rtjvmiiiBiiMBj. nent wonld favorably affect the nations be- ,1 r 1 1 x yond tne sea, ana tnus jjowenxmy cuuuiuuro of the philanthropic and Christian princi- -i a,:- ;v nQ &fFat. Tin nf rtii7- gesting it for the Spanish American States vc W.TI iY.z-.af rionnv Anrl haA increased the "W MS-fKV onfidence of those people in onr friendly position, iz reii to my iui as owicmij u uaw m Jnne, 1001, xo quiec upprciiciiaix a Tn-n.nuiy TUTck-vinr Vv onviTiEr the ftssur anc e in an official dispatch that "there is not the - . , , -. A1- TT ; J. J C!4.J-- raintest aesire in iue umicu i a :i td annfh nf th Rio Grande. IU1U.1 rAlcimivu it i The boundaries of the two republics have .... . - r i : . 1. xi 1 been establisnea in coniormii,y wim mo jurisdictional interests of both. The line of j ;a .nnvATitiAriRl Tt. is more. ueuuuv.iwu f " v... . It separates a Spanish-American people from the Saxon-American people. It divides one great nation from another with distinct and natural finality." . We seek the conquests of peace. We desire to extend our commerce, and in an especial degree with our friends and neighbors on this continent. We have not improved our relations with Spanish-America as wisely and as persistently as we might have done. For more than a generation the sympathy of those countries has been allowed to drift away from us. We should now make every effort to gain their friendship. Our trade with them is already large. During the last year our exchanges in the western hemi sphere amounted to three hundred and fifty millions of dollars nearly one-fourth of our entire foreign commerce. To those who may be disposed to underrate the value of our trade with the countries of North and South America, it may be well to state that their population is nearly or quite fifty millions and that, in proportion to aggregate num bers, we import nearly double as much from them as we do from Europe. But the result of the whole American trade is in a high de gree unsatisfactory. The imports during the past year exceeded two hundred and twenty five millions, while the exports were less than one hundred and twenty-five, millions show ing a balance against us of more than one hundred millions of dollars. But the money does not go to Europe in coin or its equiva lent to pay European manufacturers for the goods which they send to Spanish-America. We are but paymasters for this enormous amount annually to European factors an amount which is a serious draft, in every financial depression, upon our resources of specie. Cannot this condition of trade in great part be changed? Cannot the market for our pro ducts be greatly enlarged? We have made a beginning in our effort to improve our trade relations with Mexico and we should not be content until similar and mutually advantage ous arrangements have been successfully made with every nation of North and South America. While the great powers of Eu rope are steadily enlarging their colonial domination in Asia and Africa it is the es pecial province of this country to improve and expand its trade with the nations of America. No field promises so much. No field has been cultivated so little. Our for eign policy should be an American policy in its broadest and most comprehensive sense a policy of peace, of friendship, of commer cial enlargement. The name of American which belongs to us in our national capacity must always ex alt the just pride of patriotism. Citizenship of the republic must be the panoply and safeguard of him who wears it. The Ameri can citizen, rich or poor, native or naturalist, white or colored, must everywhere, walk se cure in his personal and civil rights. The re public should never accept a lesser duty, it can never assume a nobler one, than the pro tection of the humblest man who owes it loy alty protection at home, and protection cr land he may go upon a lawful errand. THE SOUTHERN STATES. I recognize, not without regret, the neces sity for speaking of two sections of our com mon country.. But the regret diminishes when I see that the elements which separated them are fast disappearing. Prejudices have yielded and are yielding, while a growing cordiality warms the southern and northern heart alike. Can anyone doubt that between the sections confidence and esteem are to-day more marked than at any period in the sixty years preceding tne election or resident Lin coln f inis is tne result m pan or time ana in part of Republican principles applied un der the favorable conditions of uniformity. It would be a great calamity to change these influences under which southern common wealths are learning to vindicate civil rights, and adapting themselves to the conditions of political tranquillity and industrial progress. If there be occasional and violent outbreaks in the South against this peaceful progress, the public opinion of the country regards them as exceptional and hopefully trusts that each will prove the last. The South needs capital and occupation, not controversy. As much as any part of the North, tne tsoutn needs tne run protec tion of the revenue laws which the Kepubli can party offers. Some of the southern States have already entered upon a career of indus trial development and prosperity. These, at least, should not lend their electoral votes to destroy their own future. Any effort to unite the southern States upon issues that grow out of the memories of the war will summon the northern States to com bine in the assertion of that nationality which was their inspiration in the civil strug gle. And thus great energies which should be united in a common industrial develop ment will be wasted in hurtful strife. The Democratic party shows itself a foe to south ern prosperity by always invoking and urging southern political consolidation. Such a policy quenches the rising instinct of patriot ism in the heart of the southern youth; it revives and stimulates prejudice; it substi tutes the spirit ofbarbaric vengeance for the love of peace, progress and harmony. THE CIVIL SERVICE. The general character of the civil service of the United States under all administra tions has been honorable. In the supreme test the collection and disbursement of rev enue the record of fidelity has never been surpassed in any nation. With the almost fabulous sums which were received and paid during the late war, scrupulous integrity was the prevailing rule. Indeed, throughout that trying period, it can be said, to the honor of . 1 . A 1. i 1" i".-T 1 tne American name, biiab uiiLaiLiixuiiices ami dishonesty among civil officers were as rare as misconduct and cowardice on the field of battle. The growth of the country has continually ana necessarily emargeu liiu civix service, until now it includes a vast body of officers. Rules and methods of appointment which prevailed when the number was smaller have been found insufficient and impracticable, and earnest efforts have been made to sepa rate the great mass of ministerial officers from partisan influence and personal control. Impartiality in the mode of appointment to be based on qualification, and security of tenure to be based on faithful discharge of duty, are the two ends to be accomplished. The public business will be aided by sepa rating the legislative branch of the govern ment from all control of appointments, and the executive department will be relieved by subjecting appointments to fixed rules and thus removing them from the caprice of fa voritism. But there should be rigid observ ance of the law which gives in all cases of equal competency the preference to the sol diers who risked their lives in def etise of the Union. I entered Congress in 1863, and in a some what prolonged service I never found it ex pedient to request or recommend the removal of a civil officer except in four instances, and then for non-political reasons which were instantly conclusive with the appointing power. The officers in the district, appoint ed by Mr. Lincoln in 1861 upon the recom mendation of my predecessor,served,as a rule, until death or resignation. I adopted at the beginning of my service the test of competi tive examinations for appointments to West Point and maintained it so long as I had the right by law to nominate a cadet. In the case of many officers I found that the present law which arbitraily limits the term of the commission offered a constant temptation to changes for mere political reasons. I have publicly expressed the "belief that the essen tial modification of that law would be in many respects advantageous. My observation in the Department of State confirmed the conclusions of my legislative experience, and impressed me with the con viction that the rule of impartial appoint ment might with advantage be carried be yond any existing provision of the civil ser vice law. It should be applied to appoint ments in the consular service. Consuls should be commercial sentinels encircling the globe with watchfulness for their coun try's interests. Their intelligence and com petency become, therefore, matters of great rrablio concern. No man should be appoint- 1 . . - 1 . 1. WA11 ed to an American uuiibuuiw wuu d w . his m nonntrv. and in the reauirements and to be of wtnen ne IK sent, lue same ruie tuiuuiu armLied even more rigidly to Secretaries The people linvt? wiu ligun w m agents in the discharge of public business and the appointing power should regard this as 111(5 prior ami uiwjnux- iiurai.u. THE MORMON QUESTION. Religious liberty is the right of every citi zen of the republic. Congress is forbidden by the Constitution to make any law "re specting the establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof." For a century under this guarantee, Protestant and Catholic, Jew and Gentile, have worshipped God according to the dictates of conscience. But religions liberty must not be perverted to the iustification of offences against the law. A Telicrious sect, strongly intrenched in one r,f fho tATritories of the Union, and spreading nniillv in frnir other territories, claims the right to destroy the great safeguard and mu . .t anil;.l anil rst -nrntir.A afl f nun Ul ijmi im , i' - religious privilege that which is a crime pun- lHlieU ffHU B3VOID IJUUIU.J J llie U111UI1. r?( i i:vi in. 'no mm uuu, family must be preserved as the foundation C nll 1 ..-..n.tiivMiii aa Ha aitni.f'A of ni- Ji nil liivu r lunula, ua vuv " " derly administration, as the surest guarantee Ol moral puiity. Tho flaAm nf the Mormons that thev divinely authorized to practice polygamy should no more be admitted than the claim l.wlian fiTiAa if t.Viav ahnnlrl Am AJll liv " - r among us, to continue the rite of human sac rifice. The law does not interfere with what a man believes; it takes cognizance only Wnat ne aoes. AS clfclZieilB me mwimuiio mo ontitlAH in t,hA same civil rights as others, and to these they must be confined. Polygamy can never receive national sanction or tolera ivn Viv HlTnitrinrr the eommunitv that UD- holds it as a State in the Union. Like others the Mormons must learn that the liberty of the individual ceases where the rights of so ciety begin. OCR CURRENCY. The people of the United States, though often urged, and tempted, have never serious ly contemplated the recognition of any other money than gold and silver and currency di rectly convertible into them. They have not done so, they will not do so, under any ne cessity less pressing than that of desperate war. Tne one special requisite tor tne com pletion of our monetary system is the fixing ol the relative values or silver ana goia. The large use of silver as the money of ac count among Asiatic nations, taKen m con nection with the increasing commerce of the world, gives the weightiest reasons for an international agreement in the premises. Our government should not cease to urge this measnre until a common standard of value shall be reached and established a standard that shall enable the United States to use the silver from its mines as an aux iliary to gold in settling the balances of commercial exenange. THE PUBLIC LANDS. The strength of the republic is increased by the multiplication of land-holders. Our laws should look to the judicious encourage ment ot actual settlera on tne public domain, which should henceforth be held as a sacred trust for the benefit of those seeking homes. The tendency to consolidate large tracts of land m the ownership of individuals or cor porations should, with proper regard to vest ed rights, be discouraged. One hundred thousand acres of land in the hands of one man is far less profitable to the nation in every way than when its ownership is divided among one thousand men. The evil of per mitting large tracts of the national domain to be consolidated and controlled by the few against the many is enhanced when the per sons controlling it are aliens. It is but fair that the public land should be disposed of only to actual settlers and to those who are citizens of the republic, or willing to become so. OUR SHIPPING INTERESTS. Among our national interests one languish es the foreign carrying-trade. It was very seriously crippled in our civil war, ana another blow was given to it in the general substitution ol steam tor sail in ocean tramc. With a frontage on the two great oceans, with a freightage larger than that of any other nation, wo have every inducement to restore our navigation. Yet the government has hitherto refused its help. A small share of the encouragement given by the govern ment to railways and to manufactures, and a small Bhare of the capital and the zeal given by our citizens to those enterprises would have carried our ships to every sea and to every port. A law just enacted removes some of the burdens upon our navigation and inspires hope that this great interest may at last receive its due share of attention. All efforts in this direction should receive en- Anni-acairiAnl SACREDNESS OF THE BALLOT. This survey of our condition as a nation reminds us that material prosperity is but a mockery if it does not tend to preserve the liberty of the people. A free ballot is the safeguard of Bepublican institutions, without which no national welfare is assured. A pop ular election, honestly conducted, embodies the very majesty of true government. Ten millions of voters desire to take part in the pending contest. Tne safety or tne repub lic rests upon the integrity of tbe ballot, upon the security ot suttrage to the citi zen. To deposit a fraudulent vote is no worse a crime against constitutional liberty than to obstruct tne deposit or an honest vote. He who corrupts suffrage strikes at the very root of free government. He is the arch-enemy of the republic. He forgets that in trampling upon the rights of others he fatally imperils his own rights. "It is good land which the Lord our God doth give us," but we can maintain our heritage only by guarding with vigilance the source of pop nlar power. I am with great respect, Your obedient servant, James G. Blaine. DERBY DRIVING ASSOCIATION. Races at Hamilton Park Harry R.and Cedar Jack the Winners Andrate Horseman Uses Insulting Language to tne Judges and Afterward Begs Their Pardon. The annual summer meeting of the Derby Driving association was held at Hamilton Park yesterday afternoon. The attendance was large, fully 700 people being on the grounds. Large numbers drove from towns in the Naugatuck valley and a goodly sprink ling of New Haveners were seen about the grounds. The day was perfect for racing. warm enough and with no wind to interfere 'with the time. The track was in fine condi tion, and the trees that have grown up under the grand stand protruded their leafy branches through the seats, affording delightful shade for those who dared risk their lives on the dilapidated structure.Many ladies and sev eral prominent men of this city witnessed the sport that our neighbors in Derby pre pared for our delectation. The pool stand, presided over by Charles Downs, was the center of attraction to many, and Dorman's pies and Mann's , lager did not lack customers. The races were suffi ciently exciting to : give satisfaction. The Derby Driving association gave free races on the ice on the Housatonic, which afforded much pleasure to a large number, and they naturally wished to reap substantial returns from yesterday's meeting, as they did, the attendance being large enough to give the treasury a good lift. The races were called about 2:30. The judg es were: John Hard of Stratford, Henry Ben nett of Bridgeport, and Dr. J. Lyon of this city. Mr. Hard was starter and Sheriff Rob ert O. Gates and Mr. Hard timers. The 2:50 class were called up first. The entries were as follows: George Adams, Derby, enters b. m. Lady Dag- gera. George H. Washburn, Seymour, enters b. g. Bos ton jonn. C. E. Swan, New York, enters a g. Cedar Jack. 1 1 t' T V. A nonnin .... TI ... t ... George W. Simmonds, Bridgeport, enters g. m. Seniwana. John Judd, New Haven, enters br. m. Hazel Kirke. T. S. Holt, New Haven, enters br. g. Sherbrooke. Hamlet was drawn. Boston John had the pole, with Lady Daggett for a neighbor. The other horses were in the following order:Seni- wana, Hazel Kirke, Cedar Jack, Sherbrooke. Jack was the pool favorite. After many at tempts to Bcore the horses got away with Jack in the lead and Sherbrooke second, John third and Daggett last. The leading horse pulled away from the others and showed his speed. The heat was his from the start. The only struggle was for fourth place, Seniwana and Hazel Kirke coming under the wire neck and neck. The other horses kept the starting positions. In the second heat Jack also won easily, and Seniwana got second place by some good work. Sherbrooke was third, although he broke badly. Daggett came in behind and was withdrawn. In the third heat Seniwana gave Jack a hard push in the first quarter, but fell behind and Jack won easily, getting the heat and race. Seni wana got second money, Sherbrooke third. The 2:35 class was quite exciting. The entry list was: J. H. Xewis, Stratford, enters bL g. Harry B. C. E. Swan, New York, enters ar m.&.J.B erbury: ' " J?" n fSr8' Haen, enters H. m. Edith May. C. B. Adams, New Haven, enters ch. m. Celeste Belle of Waterbury and Edith tf drawn. Harry B. was a strong pool favorite. Bessie B. drew the pole,. Celeste second and Harry is. outside. . The nrst start was a good one, the -three horses trotting finely. The speed was fast. Bessie B. led at the start, but she broke1 and Harry B. passed at the quar ter. Celerte did not seem able to keep up with the pffce. Harry B. got a good lead on the half ana won tne neat, narry a. was behind on the start in the second heat. But Bessie B. broke and Harry B. forged ahead at a tremendous pace, the driver, Lewis of Stratford, pulling him back on the finish. The third heat was won by Harry B. Bessie B. broke badly and let Celeste in for second place. The summaxias are as follows: 2:50 class. Pvn-se $75 $40 to first, $25 to second, $10 to third. Harry B.... J 1 1 Bessie B 2 2 3 Celeste -3 3 2 TIKE. Quarter. Half. First heat 89 1:17 2:40U Second heat. 4pi 1:19 2:40)3 Third heat 1:17J4 2:39 2:35 class. Puree $125 $65 to first, $35 to second, $15 to third, $10 to fourth. Lady Daggett 6 6 dr Boston John 3 4 3 Cedar Jack 1 1 1 Seniwana 4 2 2 Hazel Kirke 5 5 4 Sherbrooke 2 3 5 TIME. Quarter. Half. Mile. First heat 1:1 2:34L. Second heat. . 89 1:15J 2:34)4 Third heat 38 l:14jj 2:36 After the announcement of the time of the first heat of the 2:35 class a man approached the judges' stand and began to address those dignitaries in very uncomplimentary lan guage. He spoke his mind freely and then went oa in the crowd, ne proved to oe j. E. Swan, the owner of Bessie B. Hia griev ance was that the judges had announced the time made by Harry is. the wi3aner,as :a4J4, when it should have been two : seconds faster. The judges, when they learned who the man was, called him up and asKed Aim wnat ne meant by such language. Mr. Swan said he in a moment of anger did use rstronger lan guage than he should, but hie asked the judges' pardon. They were appeased and Mr. Swan was saved the fine of $25 which could have been imposed. f3wan belongs in Stamford. He claims that Harry B. should have been credited with a record oj 2:32 instead of 2:34M . The judges maintain ed that thev were right, and their decision created no further trouble. A scrub race between Mary Pond and Vick Ton Vick was arranged after the regular races. The latter horse won two out of three heats trotted. The match race arranged be tween Kim, entered by D. L. Beardsley, of New Haven, and Doctor, by James Cream, of Branford, was forfeited by the latter horse County Commissioners. The county commissioners were in session yesterday. They granted a license to Alex ander Cummings of 383 East street, and af terward heard an objection to the transfer of Mrs. Hageman's license to Constant Moel- ler. Mr. Moeller showed a bill of sale exeeu ted by Mrs. Hageman conveying to him her entire interest in the former saloon which she conducted, including the license. There was also a stipulation that Mr. Moeller should have the privilege of running the saloon in her name during the period covered by the license if he so desired. After executing this document Mrs. Hageman changed her mind to some extent and entered a protest with the commissioners against the transfer of the license to Mr. Moeller or anyone else. The board dismissed the objection and de cided to make the transter as applied tor. Andrew Redding, aged twenty-nine, died at the hospital of consumption on Thursday night. STATE COBESPONDENCE. Shelton. A meeting of the Blaine and Logan club was held last evening at the Town Hall. It was decided to repaint the banner of for years ago and prepare it for raising. A torchlight company was started and a number enrolled their names. Meeting adjourned until next week JJTiday evening. July lis. Birmingham. The banner raising of the Blaine and Logan club will occur haturday evening. Hon. John A. Tibbetts, of New London, will ad dress the audience. Echo band, twenty-two pieces, will furnish music, also the'Glee club of sixteen voices will be present. A rousing meeting is anticipated. July la. North Haven. Mrs. Maria Bishop, who died in this town on Monday, was a sister of George Lewis and has lived with him about two years. Her death occurred at his residence. who has been living at the boarding house at Jtrns nishop s Dnckyard, hired a horse and wagon of Francis Beaumont to go to New Haven, taking an oil can to get filled for Mr. B. In the afternoon the horse came home alone without any wagon. Upon investiga tion it was found that Demarest had used the team to convey his worldly possessions to the depot and had left town, leaving Mr. Beau mont mmus his oil can and his horse hire. Mrs. L. P. Tuttle and Miss Ina Tuttle leave to-morrow for a visit of some length at East Berlin. They will visit a great aunt, also a great, great aunt ot the little girl. Zerah Tuttle, whom it was thought could not live many days, is so much better as to walk outdoors, although still suffering from the disease. July lo. Walllngford. Dr. C. S. Bray, who formerly practiced here, and went from here to Mill ord, has re moved from that town. Mrs. Cordelia Hills, mother of Mrs. Sack ett, was buried here Thursday afternoon. the funeral taking place from the Episcopal church. She died in Durham, and was 45 years of age. The work of laying water mains on Whit tlesey avenue has commenced. MeCormack 6t Uasnen do the worK ana will push it rapid ly forward. Stanley Botsford has been spending his vacation in jNewtown. The estate of O. E. Larkins was distribut ed on Thursday. There were three heirs. Timothy O'Brien, who worked in this town at one time, was run over by -the cars this morning near Menden and was killed instant ly. Professor Russell, of Waterbury, will give an entertainment m Town Hall on the even ing of July 31. The entertainment will con sist of readings, recitations, etc., and the proceeds will go for the benefit of missionary worK in uregon. G. W. Woodhouse has taken the contract of filling between the stones of the Episcopal ennren wnere the mortar has worked out. It is quite a job and his men commenced on it this morning. btanley;Botsford s new block presents a very handsome appearance now that the brick worK is completed and the staging down. C. H. Barnes has the contract for the joiner worK ana it wm oe pushed lorward at once. Water Commissioner Hall reports the res- - - 1 1 j 1 :i . . . . ervoir iiuier iuui 11 was uune 1st ana tne water running over the wastewav. William M. Hall, who has been at Stonv Creek for several weeks, is failing slowly and it is doubtful if he survives many montns. July lo. . STATE NEWS. Captain Russell, of Middle Haddam, came to Hartford Monday and positively identified George Leary as the man who took $240 out of his pocket at Middletowa last Monday. Leary was taken to Middletown Thursday evening for trial. He is sure to get a Weth- ersneia sentence. Robert 0. Tyler post and its friends, of Hartford, made an excursion yesterday to osprey .Beach. The commission appointed by the Gov ernor to examine prisoners considered insane at the Wethersfield prison have reported on three cases. One prisoner, John Dines, is adjudged insane. Governor Waller will soon issue an order for Dines' transfer to the Mid dletown insane asylum. Thursday morning a covered bridge at xuuiiviiit) wuimi conneciea tne Home woolen shop and George W. Eaton's shor, was burn ed. It was about 100 feet long and the fire spread from it to a small building and a quantity or uaiea nay ana machinery. The building was destroyed, but most of the hay was saved and all the machinery. Those extremely popular gentlemen, the members of the Connecticut Commercial Travelers' association, will hold their annrn) clambake at the Branford Point House. Bran- ford, Conn., Friday, July 25th. Special rail road rates have been obtained and the clams are emigrating to Stony Creek. AH the Knights of Honor lodges in the State are invited to a clambake to be given by Victor lodge of Bridgeport at Seaside Park, August th. The Hubbard Hose, company of Middle- town have accepted an invitation from Black stone Hose company of Norwich to take part in the fall parade of the firemen. The Rev. Charles A. Piddock, of Middle- town, will sail for Europe next week Satur day. - Advlee to mothers. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for chil dren teething is the prescription of one of the best female nurses and physicians in the United States, and has been used for forty years with never failing success by millions of mothers for their children. During the process of teething its value is incalculable. It relieves the child from pain, cures dysen tery and diarrhoea, griping in the bowels and wind colic. By giving health to the child it rests the mother. Price 25c a bottle. aSmws&wly . A ' Light market Dullness The main Feature And Business Very Small An Advance In Prices At The Close. New York, July 18. Extreme dullness was about the only feature of the stoc'i market this morning. Up to noon not more titan sixteen thousand shares changed hands. The (hictuations were fractional except in a few in stances and mainly the result of the tactics of ma nipulating cliques. The bears did but little, while their opponents contented themselves in bidding prices up fractionally. Missouri Pacific was about the strongest stock and led the advance. The stock was bid up by the Gould brokers and at one time showed an advance of over 2 per cent. Lake Shore was the next strongest, advancing 1-. The ad vance in the rest of the list was only fractional. The market continued dull during the afternoon until the last hour of business, when there was a decided change in the temper of the market. There was a brisk buying of all the leading stocks and the full lisfydosed firm at the best figures of the day. The advance as compared with the closing prices of yes terday ranged from to 4 per cent, and was well distributed. The sales amounted to 238,000 shares. The specialties were dull and featureless. Money closed at 12 per cent. Exchange closed dull. Posted rates 484 486; ac tual rates 4834884 for sixty days, and 485485J4 for demand. Governments closed firm. Closing prices reported over the private wires of BUNNELL & SCKANTON, Bankers and Brokers.1 Bid Ashed American Bell Tel 153 154 Alton and Terre Haute 24 25 Alton and Terre Haute pfd 71 75 American District Telegraph Boston & N. Y. Air Lane pfd 82U 85 Burlington and Quincy 11494 115 C. C. C.and I. 35 38 Canada Southern. 30fc 31H Canadian Pacific 44 44M Central Pacific .36 36 J Chicago and Alton . Col., Chic. & Ind. Central I 2 Chesapeake and Ohio 8 8) Chesapeake and Ohio, 1st pfd 14 14 Chesapeake and Ohio, 2d pfd 9H 10 Del. Lack, and Western 1093J . ioi5 Del. and Hudson Canal 92 94 Denver and Rio Grande 9 9 Erie 13J4 13 j Erie,pfd Erie Seconds 54)4 54)4 Erie and Western 9 19 East Tenn., Va. & Ga 3 4)4 " " " pfd 6)4 7 Express Adams 128 131 American 90 93 United States 52 55 Wells Fargo 102 103 Houston and Texas 20 21 Ind., Bloom. nd West 13 13W Illinois Central 124 124M Kansas and Texas. 15V4 15)4 Lake Shore 75W 75V Louisville and Nashville 28?? 28g Manhattan Elevated 53 55 Mil., Lake Shore and W " " pfd Mutual Union Tel 11 13 Memphis and Charleston 24 Michigan Central 58 61)4 M. and St. Louis M. and St. Louis pfd Mobile and Ohio 8)4 10 Missouri Pacific i 97 97)4 Morris and Essex 122 134 Nashville and Chattanooga 37W 39 New Jersey Central 57 New York Central 103)4 10334 New York and New England 9 10)4 New York Elevated 105 130 N. Y., Chic, and St. Louis 5)4 6 " ' " " pfd 11 New Central Coal 5 9 Northern Pacific 18)4 184 Northern Pacific pfd 45-lS 45(8 Northwest ftiW 924 Northwest pfd 128 I2814 Norfolk and West pfd 24)4 24)4 Ohio Central 154 ij Ohio and Mississippi 20M 21 Omaha 28M 27 Omaha pfd 8614 S7l Ontario and Western 1054 11 Oregon Transcontinental Pacific Mail 46)4 46)4 ireona, u. UJiu x.vousvuie 1194 Reading 25 Richmond and Danville 32 Richmond and West Point 13)4 Rock Island 109)4 Rochester and Pitts 3)4 St. Paul 72 St. Paul pfd 106)4 St. Paul and Duluth St. Paul and Duluth pfd St. Paul, M. andM 86)4 Texas Pacific 9-K Union Pacific 34)4 Wabash 5W Wabash pfd 12)2 Western Union Tel 5 United Pipe Line Ctfs 696 Pullman , 103)4 West Shore 39 Government bonds closed as follows: 6s 81, continued 5s continued 4)4s, '91, reg no 41s. '91. COUD 110 4s, 1907, reg 117teill77, i, imi, wup lioaiina ... ir.9iaimiJ4 Currency 6s, 'OS .123 Did Currency 6s, '96 125 Currency 6s, '97 127 Currency Cs, '98 129 Currency 6s, '99 131 Pacific railroad bonds closed as follows: Firsts 11354all4)i Funds 116)?all7 Grants 107)al08t4 Centrals 112 all'4i Chicago and Provision Market Closing quotations Reported over Private Wires to Edwin Rove 4c Co., Commission Mer chants, 403 New York Produce Exchange, New VorW - - . - - The following shows the quotations at 2:30 p. m. (Chicago time) for the past three days: July 16. July 17. July 18. ( July 82 Wheat-; August 82J6 ( September . . 8324 83 84 84 85 85 86)4 53 54 54 55)4 54 5596 July August ( September (July August ( September 51-4 523s 52 2914 26U 2554 Corn 31 U 30) 27 26! 26 26 23.50 23.50 23.50 23.50 22.25 22.75 7.15 7.12) 7.20 7.17) 7.35 7.30 Oats (July 23.50 Pork August 23.40 ( September.. 22.59 (July 7.05 -(August 7.07J Lard ( September . . 7.20 RECEIPTS. Wheat, 36 cars; corn, 199 cars; oats, 110 cars; hogs, iv,uw neau. Michigan Central R. R. Co., First Mortgage Main Line 5 per cent, jtsonas. Due May 1T 1902. Interest payable May 1st and No vember 1st. These bonds are part of the 7 per cent, first con solidated mortgage, reserved to retire prior liens, and are now issued with the rate of interest reduftftd. We offer a limited amount for sale and recom mend them as a nrst class investment. VERMILYE & CO., os. 16 and 18 Nassau St. NEW YORK CITY. Stocks For Sale. 10 shares Mechanics' Bank. 20 shares Yale National Bank. 20 shares New Haven County Bank. 10 shares N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. Co.'s Stock. BUNNELL & SCRANT0N, BANKERS AND BROKERS, jyl5 732 and 734 CHAPEL STREET. IF YOU WISH TO BUY OR SELL STOCK PRIVILEGES Write to SEirraouR k CO., 51 New Street, New York City. my31 2m STOCKS AND BONDS FOR SALE fclO.OOO New York. New Haven and Hartford d'a $2,000 New Haven and Northampton First Mort B2000 New Haven and Northampton First Mort- SpUOOO New Haven and Northampton cou's 6's. 100 shares New Haven County National Bank. 60 Shares Branford Lock Works. Small lots of Yale and Merchants' National banks, N. H. and Northampton B. B.. N.-Y. and N. .1. Tele- pnone. W. T. HATCH & SONS, BANKERS. B.U.M. 57, 59 & 61 OEAMEST., FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, Have the finest Painted Bedroom Suits in the citv. New Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. xne oest spring aea tor me money. Snlint. Rattan. Cane and Bush Seat Chairs in great variety, as low as can be bought. UNDERTAKING promptly attended to. night or day, with care. Bodies preserved without ice in the best manner. Also Sole Agents for Washburn's Deodoring and Disinfecting fluid. A new lot of Fol diner Chairs and Stools to rent for parties or funeral. "jyS 1. ; A FRIEND IN NEED. DR. SWEETS INFALLIBLE LINIMENT. Pmnarnri frnm the racine of Dr. Stephen Sweet. of Connecticut, the great natural Bone-Setter. Has been used for more man fifty years and is the best known remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sprains, Bruises. Burns. Cuts. Wounds, and all external in juries. DODD'S NERVINE AND INYIGOBATOB. Standard and reliable, and never fails to comfort the aged and help everybody who uses it. SOLD BY at.t. DRUGGISTS TRY IT. nl3eod&wtf " For Sale and To Rent. FOB RENT Block House No. 239 Orange street. Perfect order. Possession at once. Bent low to a good tenant for a term of years. FOB SALE House No. 57 Pierpont street. Lots on Howard avenue, riauocK ave nue and in "The Annex." Monev to loan in sums of X500 on first Mortgage at 6 per cent. Inquire of WILLIAM C. ROBINSON, I No. 14 White's Build'g, PHILIP ROBINSON, f opposite P. O. Blair Hours 1 10 to 12 a. m., 8 to 3 p. m. ocawitBti Robust Health Is not always enjoyed by those who seem to possess it. The taint of corrupted blood may be secretly undermining the constitution. In time, the poison will cer tainly show its effects, and with all the more virulence the longer it has been allowed to permeate the system. Each pimple, sty, boil, skin disorder and sense of unnatural lassitude, or languor, is one of Nature's warnings of the consequences of neglect. Ayers Sarsaparilla Is the only remedy that can be relied upon, in all cases, to eradicate the taint of hered itary disease and the special corruptions of the blood. It is the only alterative that is sufficiently powerful to thoroughly cleanse the system of Scrofulous and Mercurial impurities and the pollution of Contagious Diseases. It also neu tralizes the poisons left by Diphtkeria and Scarlet Fever, and enables rapid recuperation from the enfeeblement and debility caused by these diseases. Myriads of Cures Achieved by Ayer's Sarsaparilla, in the past forty years, are attested, and there is no blood disease, at all possible of cure, that will not yield to it. Whatever the ailments of this class, and wherever found, from the scurvy of the Arctic circle to the "veldtrsores" of South Africa, this rem edy has afforded health to the sufferers by whom it was employed. Druggists everywhere can cite numerous cases, with in their personal knowledge, of remark able cures wrought by it, where all other treatment had been unavailing. People will do well to " Trust Nothing Else than ayer's Sarsaparilla. Numerous crude mixtures are offered to the public as "blood purifiers," which only allure the patient with the pretense of many cheap doses, and with which it is folly to experiment while disease is steadily be coming more deep-seated and difficult of cure. Some of these mixtures do much lasting harm. Bear in mind that the only medicine that can radically purify the vitiated blood is Ayer's Sarsaparilla, PREPARED BY Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold bv all druggists ; price $ 1, "six bottles for $5. AYER'S Ague Cure IS WARRANTED to euro all cases of ma larial disease, such as Fever and Ague, Inter mittent or Chill Fever, Remittent Fever, Dumb Ague, Bilious Fever, and Liver Com plaint. In case of failure, after due trial, dealers are authorized, by our circular of July 1st, 1882, to refund the money. Dr.J. C.Ayer&Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists. TURNIP SEED. Buc k wheat AND &0LDEU MILLET, Timothy, Red Top AND CLOVER. FRANK S. PLATT 374 and 376 State Street, jyl4 CONGRESS SPRING. The Standard Mineral Water Catliartlc, Alterative. A specific for disorders of tbe Stomach, Liver and ataneys, eczema, Malaria and all Im purities or tlie Blood. SO enviable a name has this famous mineral water mat me managers or lnierior mineral springs, de sirous of imitating the natural purity of the bottled water of Congress Spring, inject a powerful acid in their bottled water to preserve the crude ingredients ww-uv.vw, CTV ucoyhj ItXUtril YY1LI1 Lime and Iron Deposit. WITH such contrivannAs. hnime tuctimAnioia doctored analysis cards they seek to rival the pure '- THE reemlar season visitors tr Kamic fniir in. derstand these crude, harsh waters, many of them after painful experiences. In proof of this fact we can produce a reat many responsible names. But the Saratoga visitors without experience, and many who use the bottled waters (often labled as cura tives for disorders which they positively aggra vate), should remember that crude, harsh mineral waters produce headache, a sense of burning and internal irritations, and do irreparable injury to the Congress Water, Pure, Natural, Reliable. None Oennlne Sold on Draught. For sale by Drnsglsts, Grocers, Wine . . . . . .. .a nuw .v in. Bottle C mark. STRAW HATS 50cto $2.00 MACKINAWS, MANILLAS, ALL THE LATEST, MEJV'S FIRMSIIIVCS. TKUNKS. TRUNKS KILBOURN & CO'S, 816 Chapel St IMPORTANT INFORMATION. To those in want ot uiasses: Durant has u r- one of Dr. Brocklin's O t t h a moscopic test lenses ior resting tne eves. J It is the best thing cci luvtjuiKU. itui and see it before go ing to an occtmst. You will save money and be perfectly fit- Lea. J. H. G. DURANT, 38 & 40 Church St, SMALLPOX CAN BE REMOVED jLmThojst 3 go., London, Perfumers to Her Majesty the Queen, have Auveiiw! ana pacentea tne woria-renownea OBLITERATOR, Which removes Smallpox Marks of however long a)UUMUUU IB BlUl(JiG CUIU 1ICU Illld5f, ftfl.1VW tin infAtivomcnrUk anrt nnntaina nnrhinit inui. rious. Send for particulars. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR. LEON & CO.'S "Depilotory" Removes Superfluous Hair in a few minutes without mcuii w unpleasant sensation never to grow again. ouiipie ana narmiess. vxui directions sent oy man. Price $1. GEO. W. SHAW, Gen. Agt., 219ATREMONT STREET, BOSTON, MASS. m28eod&w VAULTS AND CESSPOOLS. Be sure y our Vaults and Cess pools are in good condition be fore not weather sets here. Send your address to A. N. FABXHAM, P. O. BOX 275 fTTTV. OR MAY BE LEFT AT R. Tl I3t A imrv o. s-u-v -t- jna -i.,.. eKuf UiU'P "Hi. 1-11 j 1 ot. 11. 1 , " 1 1 1 i"n. oum.v, . " VEITCH & SON'S, 974 Chapel street. ml5 GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 187th BAKER'S Broffi Cocoa. Warranted absolutely pure C&coa, from which the excess of Oil has been removed. It has three time the strength ot Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and Is therefore far more economi cal. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health. ' Sold by eroeero everywhers. f. BAKES & CO., Dorchester, Mass. i ttorncijs. CHARLES S. HAMILTON, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. YALE BANK BUILDING, CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE STS, Notary Public New Haven, Conn. ap6tf E. P. ARVINE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Rooms 9 and 11, 69 Church St. JOHNSTON'S PREPARED KALSOMINE In white and all other desirable tints. The Best and Cheapest in the Market. A Large Assortment of WHITEWASH BRUSHES, Varying in price from 5c up wards. MASURyS CELEBRATED RAILROAD COLORS AND AVERILL CHEMICAL PAINT. D. S. G-IEOTT & SOU, Nos. 270 and 272 State St. L. C. PEAIT & SON, Prime Meats, Vegetables, Etc, 7 and 9 Church Street. X. B. Beginning June 1 we shall make daily trips to the West Haven Shore for the accommodation or families residing there. my23 Rubber Hose ! LARGEST STOCK, LOWEST PRICES IN THE CITY. EOSKETT & BISHOP, BRANCH STORE, 462 STATE STREET, Opposite our Old Stand. mylO 3m CREAMERY BUTTERED Martha Washington Brand. Fifty Cases Just Received The trade supplied at factory prices by J. D. DEWELL & CO., Wholesale Grocers, 233 TO 239 STATE STREET. J.V14 SHOES L We have made a specialty of this ft excellent SHOE :for BOYS' WfiAK i or years, we mane nothing' else, and produce per- fectiOD of fit, comfort, od ' Mtyle and the bent wearing boot that is made. Cost no more than is generally charjred for or dinary shoes, and will save &O tiprvnt in wadt 'Nrt evrrnm. Tin bimionB. Any dealer content with a fair profit will confirm what we say. Give them a trial, and yon will Ire a permanent friend of THE MOLAR TIP. Beware of Imitations called by names so nearly like (Solar Tin as to deceive. Trade-mark and "John Mundkll & Co.." iu full, is on sole of each pair. Hose. Hose. COTTON, LINEN RUBBER, We do not claim to have more Hose than all the dealers combined, but we do keep a general assort ment of goods that we can warrant to do as repre sented, at very low figures. Give us a call before purchasing and we will convince you. J. F. GILBERT & CO., 470 State Sitroot;: je35 THE REASON WHY THE ' kSEAL OF NORTH CAROLINA.1 PLUG CUT Is the favorite Smokine- Tobacco of connoisseurs Because it is the best. It is selected with the great est care from the best Tobacco grown in Granville County, North Carolina, and stored away two years wciuiu it is iu.ii n i.ii-iKj;i.uit.i. p or svi. it? oy aii aeaiers. makdukw, DKua., JNanuiacturers. Safe Investments for Money 7 PER CENT. FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS on improved farms in Ohio and Indiana, worth three or more times me amount loanea; in a rich, agri cultural region; in the midst of railroads, school houses, turnpikes, permanent improvements all calculated to make land good security. No losses in twelve years' experience. No expense to the leuuer. inie rest semi-annuaiiy. Mver rorxy years riucm-c, rw iu.11 liiitji iiiaiiuu write iu us. J. DICKINSON & CO., Richmond, Ind. A fiPTC'TSi TO SELL POSITIVELY the best iiUJJli M-kJ selling book in the market. GATE- W A Tlr II ljY s universal educa- ?f X-XilS TOR, 1,200 pages. 500 illustra tions. Has outsold everything else. 35,000 copies sold last year. Exclusive territory and the most noerai terms ever oxtered. Apply at once, E. GATELY & CO., 280 ASYLUM STREET, jtiarrrora, conn. TO ADVERTISERS Lowest rates for Advertising in 970 good pnewspaers sent free. Address lieo. -t. Kowen k uo., iu Mpruce St. jn. Y. jiijeoaawim I See that the children maintain their vigor in tne tjummer months. ; Ridge's Food will do it. it your child has any symptoms of dysentery, or any trouble of the bowels. commence Ridee's Food as a diet without delay. Unless the trouble has become chronic, reauinntr med ical aid. it will cnriwt. Ithe difficulty; and, as a Jdietic in sicknfws. it. is invaluable. A physician of large practice says: "It nas never lauea me and 1 have never lost a child by diarrhoea or cholera infantum." In cans, 35c and upwarua. jya lm W. A Strong, DENTIST, 6 Hoadiey Building COnn Pnstnffir OFF1CEHUUBS-TaO n. m. t ft n.m. Sun- WtJTB, ZT W M. M. . IDs FISTULA Cured without tne use of tne Knife. Wm. REED.(M. D.. Harvard. 18421 and ROBERT M. REED,)M. D., Har- vara lo, b, isvani Home, 17a Tremont St., Baston, treat FISTULA.PllES and ALL DISEASES OF THB BEC Tllltt, without detention from business. Reference given. Send AND PILES, for namnhlAtH. Office hours 11 a. " wt o cioc p. m- (.except fcimaay?. aaoeoaiy Another Reduction. THE New Haven Butter Store has acrain rednced J to a great extent the Ttiittor to such a nrice that cv oij' uuuj must oe sarasnea witn me price aua qutu ltv. Our trade hra intrrAfuuvi l.rcrV We pan save everybody S cents on the pound. Stores, hotels and restaurants can be Bupplied by the" tub or greater quantity. Fresh Eggs as low as the lowest in market at wholesale and retail. nt Jon greet Avenue. A. K tt LIS K. jc. G. H. tUdney, Dentist T8T t'hapel St. Orange sts. Teeth Extracted. 25 Cents. " " Without Pain by tne use of Ether or Gas. 50 Cents. Teeth filled and Artificial Teeth made of the finest materials and warranted. Prices the LOWEST consistent with nrst-daas work. jylS New Haven and Derby Railroad. Train Arrangement commencing July 16, 1884. LEAVE NEW HAVEN At 7:00 and 9:50 a. m., 2:00, 8:45, 6:20 p. m. Satur- aaysatn;w p. m. LEAVE ANSONIA At 6:35, 9:05 and 11:40 a. m., 8:25 and 7:31 p. m. . vuii?;vijii "i i-- J---'- ...... , - -r. . : . . . F 1 . . . V ii i . i.q 1 1 , 1 i i 1 i-i in 1 1 null u T K.w H.von with the principal trains of other roads centering ! r V. S OIIINTARn Rim't New tiaven, juiyin. i;yvi. Philadelphia and Reading It. R., (BOUND BROOK ROUTE.) FOB TRENTON AND PHILADELPHIA. Station in New York, foot of Liberty Street, North Kiver. COMMENCING JUNE 22, 1884. Trfave New York for Trenton and Philadelphia 4:00, 7:45, 9:30, 11:15 a. m., 1:30, 4:00, 4:30, 5:30, 7:00 and laroo p. m. aunaays : a. m., ix:uu p. m. For Sunoury, Lewisburg and AVilliamsport, 7:45 a m. and 4 p. m. Drawing Room Cars on all day trains andsleerjine Cars on nierht trains. Leave Philadelphia, corner Ninth and Greene streets, 7:30, e:iu, y:au, ii:uu a. m., 1:10, 3:10, o:w, 6:45, 12:00 p. m. Sundays 8:30 a. m., 5:30, 12:00 p. m. Leave 3a ana uerKs su. o.iw, o:u, w:w, u:au a. m., 1, 3:30, 5:20, (5:30 p. m. Sundays 8:15a. m., 4:30 p, m. T-eAve Trenton, Warren and Tucker streets, 1:25, 6 20. 8 03, 9:00. 10:08, 11:35 a. m., 1:54, 4:22, 6:24, 7:28 ' ! -1 .O- fl.iU n v. A.IKv. m III. OllLIUrtVS J.i, p. til. d "HANCOCK. H. P. BALDWIN. G. P. & T. A., Philadelphia, Gen. East. Pas. Ajft, J. E. WOTTEN, Gen. Manager. aulStf Housatonic Railroad. COMMENCING JUNE, 16,. 1884. Trains Leave New Haven via N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. at 9:30 a. in. and 4:07 p. m., connecting at Bridgeport for Pittsfield and intermediate stations. Albany via State Line and Saratoga. New lork Limited Express leaves Bridgeport at 5:25 p. m., arrives at Pittsfield at 8:30 p. m., connecting for .North Adams, arriving at y::au p. m. i. u. av jckijuju. ijtenerai iickct Agent. W. H. YEOMANS, Superintendent. General Offices, Bridgeport, Conn. IF YOU ARE GOING WEST OR SOUTH TRAVEL BY THE PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. Tlic Rest Railroad in the World, 4 DAILY EY PRESS TRAINS TO THE WEST. Amlv for tickets and full information to J. N. States, ticket agent, N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R., New riaven jay Naugatuck Railroad. COMMENCING NOVEMBER 19th, 1883, trains leave New Haven via N. H. & D. R. R., connecting with this road at 7:00 a. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger train for Waterbury, Litchfield and Win- steaa. 9:50 a. m. Through car f or Waterbury, Watertown. Litchfield. Winsted. 2:00 p.m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger train ior wareroury. 5:40 p. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown. Litchfield, Winsted. 6:20 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia for Waterbury. FOR NEW HAVEN Trains leave Winsted: 7:10 a. m.. 1:28 p. m., with through car, and at 5:20 p. m. TRAINS LEAVE WATERBURY At 5:30 a. m., 8:20 a. m., through car, 10:50 a. m., 2:44 p.m., tnrougn car, o:o p. m. GEORGE W. BEACH, Supt. Bridgeport, Nov. 17, 1883. HeHaYenioiaHortliamptoa'Rallioaa. , Eastern Standard Time. CoMiiENcisa June 30th, 1884. Leave New York, New Haven, Plalnville, S.OOwm.T 2.00p.m. 4.90pJh. 7.15;to.10.S5 " 4.10 ' 6.25 8.15 " - 11.80 4.5S 7.18 " 5.47 " 8 08 5.54 " 8.25 " 6.50 6.25 " 8.59 " 7.24 ' 9.20 " 6.45 " 7.06 ' 7.11 " 7.59 " 8.25 " 10.30 " 9.58 " Arrive N. Hartford. 9.03 "Westfleld, S.19 t 1.10 p.m. .' 12.23 " 12.49 " 12.58 " - 1JQ " 1.19 " 2.01 " 1.45 " Holyoke, 10.18 " Northampt'n, 9.55 " Willlamsb'rc. 10.16 ": So.Deerflelff, 10.16 " Turner's F'l8, 10.45 " Shel. Falls. 10.42 " No. Adams, 11.80 ' Willlamatown, 11.45 ' Saratoga, S 20 p.m Troy, 2.15 Leave Troy, Saratoga. 2 83 2.59 4.55 " 6.45 " 7.45 a.m. 1.28p.m. 9.45 " - 11.40 "' 8.45 " 12.25 p.m. 4.10 " 1.11 " 5.03 " 12.55 " 4.40 " 1.41 " 5.25 " 10.40 a.m. 5.20 Willi amstown, No. Adams, Khol FfLllH. 7.45 a.m. 8.35 ' Turner's F'ls, 8.35 So. Deerneld. 9.U0 TVIlllamsb rff, 6.15 a.m. .su North ampt'D, 6.34 9.20 " 2.06 p.m. 5.49 6.45 8.56 " 935 " 9.15 " 10.59 11.52 2.20 p.m. 2.10 5.30 6.26 Westfleld, N. Hartford, Plalnville, New Haven, New York, 7.09 7.30 8.15 9.17 11.45 - 2.38 2.55 3.45 4.40 7.20 6.40 7.33 8.28 10.30 8. n. OPPYKE, Jr., Bnpt, Sew York, New Haven & Hart' ford IE. IE., June 15, 1SS4. TRAINS LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS FOR NEW YORK 3,5S, 4:18, 4:28, 5:15, 6:30, 7:30 8:10, 8:3U, :a". iu:4, ia:iio noon, (l:uu p. m. wav train to Stamford). 1:30. 2:30. 3:5O(4:0' wav to Stamford, thence Ex. to New York), 5:07, 5:42, 7:10. 7:15 milk tram with pass, ac commodation stops at all stations except Glen brook, Sound Beach, Cos Cob, Harrison, Larch mont and Pelhamville. 18:00 way to Bridgeport). 8:38, p m., 9:20 p. m., way train for Stam ford, stops at all stations except West Haven. Sundays, 3:58, 4:18, 8:00 a. m., 5:00, 7:15, 8:38 n. m. WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS VIA HARLEM RIVER Leaves at 11:50 p. m. daily, stops at Milford, Bridgeport, South Norwalkand Stam- iora. FOR BOSTON VIA SPRINGFIELD 1:02 night, :52, :00, 11:05 a. m., 1:16, 8:18, 0:so p. m, Siindavs. 1 :02 nie-ht. fi:26 n. m. WHITE MOUNTAIN EXPRESS 11:05 a. m. through cars for the White Mountains on this train. FOR MONTREAL via Conn. River and C. V. R. R. 11:05. a. m., 6:26 p. m. daily except Sunday. FOR BOSTON VIA NEW LONDON AND PROVI DENCE 12:4o night, 10:25 a. m., fast express (3:15 Newoort Express, goes no farther than Providence), 4:10 p. m. Fast Express, Sundays l:lo nignt. FOR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AND N. Y. & N. E. R. R 2:30 a. m. dailv. FOR HARTFORD. SPRINGFIELD AND MERIDEN, ETC. 12:15 night. 1:0S night 2:30 a. m to Hartford, 6:5a, 8:00, 10:25, "11:05 a. m., 12:10 noon, l:10, 3:12, 4:0(1 (5:5." to tiarttord), o:26, 8:12 p. m. Sundays 1:08 Bight, 6:26 p. m. FOR NEW LONDON, ETC 12:45 night, 8:08, 10:25. 10:35 a. m. 3:15, 4:10, 5:00. 6:18 p. m. (!:00 p. m. train to Guilford goes no farther.) Sundavs 12:45 night. VTAB. StN. Y. AIR LINE DIVISION for Middle town, ' Willimantic, Etc. Leave New Haven for an stations at 8:l;j a. m., 1:3., b:2u p. m, con nect at Middletown with Conn. Valley R. R. and at Willimantic with N. Y. & N. E. and N. L. & N. R. R., at Turnerville with Colchester Branch. Trams arrive in New Haven at 8:00 a. m., 1:22, 8:29 p. m. E. M. REED, Vice President. Express trains. tLocal Express. Flows from the Maximum Mineral Fountain of Sara toga Springs, and is in the opinion of the most emi- stination. Dvsnensia. Tornid I-dVer. Inactive Condi tions of the Kidneys, and a most salutary alterative in scrofulous affections. With ladies, gentlemen and bon vivants everywhere it has become the standard ot dietary expedients, lortuymg tne aiges tive functions ana enabling free livers to indulge with impunity at the table. The world of wealth, intelligence and refinement testifies to its sparkling, naturallv pure and delightful qualities as the bev erage incomparable, and accredit it with being the surest and spediest source of their clear complex ions, high and exuberant spirits. HATHORN SPRING WATER is sold only in glass bottles; four dozen pints are packed in a case. It may be ob tained at all hotels, and of druggists, wine mer- cnants ana grocers everywnere. myz WE HAVE COMPLETED Our arrangements for a SUPERIOR STOCK OF FERTILIZERS ! Including brands from the. following well known manufacturers. Quinnipiac Fertilizer Co., II. J. Baker & Co., Mapes Formula and Peruvian Guano Co., E. Frank Coe, J. It. King & Co., Lester Bros. Our aim this season will be to sell only goods that we can guarantee, and to make our prices as low as consistent with the quality. Farmers and market gardeners intending pur chases in this line should secure our lowest prices, as we have made a marked reduction in Dry Fish Guanos. Complete Manures. Call on or address R. B. Bradley & Co., No. 406 State Street. jytO gawaw ' E (BEFORE.) 7jS-rKHLl LECTRO-VOLTAIC BELT and other Klictwo irrAJ35ft',cS?n,?:? sent "n 30 Day"' Trial TO UJ?0"". NEBVors Debility, Lost Vitality, Wastoo Weaknesses, and all those diseases of a PEKSOKAi Natohe, resulting from abuses and E5LDS.ES- - Speedy relief and complete restoration to Health, Visok and Manhood Guaranteed. Bend at ouce for Illustrated Pamphlet free. Address VOLTAIC BKI.T CO.. Marshall, Btleh. I r For Men. Quick, mi, a.f.. Book ftwo, W I Vt V OlTUl. AjUiej, lflO r HUB Sk, Nw ToiX. Sawclcrs' (Snide. NEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT CO DAILY LINE FOR NEW YORK. . Fare 1, .Including Berth. TICKETS FOR THE ROUND TRIP $1.50. The steamer C. H. NORTH 4-vr r't;,. it x Peck, will leave New Haven nt. i Sun days excepted. State rooms sold at office of' Peck is. Bisnop, flK unspei street, and at Klock's Druir Store,.corner of Chapel and Church streets. Steamer CONTINENTAL, Captain Stevens, leaves New Haven at 10:15, Sundays excepted. from ptew ion met', n. rsuKmAM leaves Peck Slip at 3 p. m., CONTINENTAL at 11 o'clock p. m., Sundays excepted Saturday night at 'i oxjlock midnight. Sunday Kiglit Boat for Now York The Steamer NEW HAVEN. Captain Walter f!.. Post, leaves New Haven at 10;80 p. rn. State rooms sold at the Elliot House. Free Stage from Insur ance Building, Chapel street, commencinjr at 9 p. nt. l levels sola ana tsagpage cnecJtea tnrougn to mil fcdelphia. (both routes), Baltimore and Washington. oxo ja:nta n. waku, Agent. TO AND FROM NEW YORK SrXDAY BOAT. Commencing SumLay, July 13. THE Steamer Elm City will leavV New Haven at 9 o'clock a. m.. retiiminc Imva .New York from Peck slip, E. R., at 11 p. m., arriving . New Haven at an early hour Monday morning. jy7tf AffOHOB, LINE, U. R. MAIL STEAMSHIPS Sail from New York every Saturdav for4 GLASGOW via LONDON DERkVi' Cabin rassaee ?fi0 to $80. Second Class $35. 8tet'r age, Passge (to or from) $15. Liverpool and Queenstown Service From Pier No. 41. N. R., New York AUSTRAL sails July 26, Aue. 23. Sept 20 CITY OF ROME sails Alljr. 11, Sep. H, Oct. 4. Superb accommodations for all classes of rjassen- gers. Cabin passage $60 to $100. according to accommo- dations. Second Class $40, Steerage as above. For passage, Cabin Plans, Book of Rates, etc., ap ply to HENDERSON BROTHERS, New York jr luivAKu iwivmss, WW Chapel Street. BUNNELL & SCRANTON, 216 Chapel St. 11 m9 -Vnlional I A tie of Kleniiniliin. BETWEEN NEW YORK, LIVERPOOL, QUEENS TOWN AND LONDON DIRECET. Sailing weekly from Pier 39, North River, New lork, are among the largest steamships crossing the Atlantic. Cabin rates. SS0 to $100: Excursions at special rates; outward steerage $17. and pre paid steerage tickets $19. ' Being $2 lower than most other lines." New steamship America's firs trip to Ifew York, 6 days. 15 hours and 41 minutes F "V .T Hl'RSiT Mnnm. Agents at New Haven, BUNNELL ,t SCR ANTON r. FTTZPATRTf'K" A IIIMTTCTI'D nL-nuni? w. M. DOWNES & SON, E. DOWNES. all 73t STARIN'S LINE. Daily Except Saturday. Leave New Haven from Starin's Dock at 10:15 p m. The JOHN H. STARIN. Captain McAlister every Sunday. Tuesday and Thursday. The ERAS TUS CORNING, Captain Spoor, every Monday Wednesday and Friday. Returning leave New York from Pier 18. foot of Cortlandt street, at 9 p. m. the STARIN every Monday, Wednesday and Friday; the CORNING every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday. The only bunday night boat from New York. " Fare, with berth in cabin, $1; stateroom $1. Ex cursion tickets $150. Free Coach leaves the depot on arrival of Hart ford train. Leaves corner of Church and Chapel streets every half hour, commencing at H:30 p. m. Tickets and State Rooms can be purchased at L. E. Ryder's, No. 276 Chapel street, nt the Tontine Hotel, or of the Downes News Co., 351 Chapel street, and at the International Exchange. 31 Center street. C. Ja. Cl KLIN, Agent, . New Haven, Conn. m20 PRATT'S ASTRAL OIL! Was the first sale and reli able Illuminating Oil for family use ever made. Af ter fifteen years' trial, and annual sales of many mil lions of gallons, no injury to person or property lias ever resulted from its use. In addition to its essential quality of absolute safety it ranks as the best Illuminating- Oil in the world. lie suretoinsistthat deal ers furnish you with the genuine artiele. PRATT MANUFACTURING CO., NEW YORK CITY. Sole Proprietors and Manufacturers. FOR SALE BY KIMBERLY, STODDARD & CO., WHOLESALE DEALERS, New Haven, Conn. The Astral is particularly adapted for use in Oil Stoves, on account of its absolute safety and free dom from odor. jeiilwasaeowwlp JVEW HAVE" WINDOW SHADE CO., MANUFACTURER OF WINDOW SHADES, And Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Turcoman Curtains, Madras Curtains, Xiacc Curtains, Cornices, Cornice Poles, Etc. By making a specialty of these goods we are able to show tho largest assortment, and offer all goods In our line at VERY LOW PRICES. In order to make way for our new Fall Patterns we have laid out 500 pairs DADO SHADES, in odd lots of one to five pairs, which we will close out without regard to cost of manufacture. MR. L. B. JUDD will have charge of our Drapery and Shade work, and orders by postal or telephone will receive prompt atention. New Haven Window Shade Co. 694 CHAPEL STREET, BELOW THE BRIDGE. N. B. Store closed evenings, except Monday and Saturday. jylO REMOVAL. We have removed to our new Building- Nos. 821-823 Grand Street, Which is very spacious, well lighted, and four en tire floors on which to display our new styles of " Furniture of all Kinds. We are now carry a very large stock and will be able to meet the demands of our constantly increas ing trade. THE SAME LOW PRICES And Liberal Terms as have here tofore been the feature of or this establishment. P. J. KELLLY & CO., CTos. 8Q1 and 828 GRAND STREET. Household Ammonia. In the Toilet, Nursery, Laundry or House Cleaning insures health, beauty and cleanliness. For safe by J. D. DEWELL & CO., m37eod3ms and all Grocers. A Training Class for Kin tcrgart ners. Will nnu, in T,"- n. f t- . i M ., ... i.n navcil, Willi.. OCUWlUWr .1. H OT circulars address MISS ANGELINE BROOKS, 15 flume nww. new raaven, l OI1U. ft iiiLim, IT r T 1 T- si .