OCR Interpretation


Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, July 24, 1884, Image 4

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-07-24/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

glllg
VOL. LII.
July 24, 1884.
' '3' 1 i&i
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength
on l whrtlrsoincnos.1. More economical than the ordi
iTiry r iri'ls, an. I cannot Ik sold in competition with the
-iit t-a-le of low t.st. short weight, alum or phosphate
Sow. 'cm. S-l'l nnfy in rtitu.
Koval Baking Powder Co.. UW Wall St., N. Y.
- BEST THING KNOWN
V7"ASHrN"G3BLEACHTN"6
ID HARD CR SOFT, HOT OR COLD WATER.
SAVES UBOn, TIME and SOAP AMAZ
INGLY, and. gives universal satisfaction.
No family, rich or poor should be without it.
Sold by all Grocers. BEWABE of imitations
well designed to mislead. TEAKMNB is tho
ONLY SAFE labor-saving componnd, and
Vways boars the above svmbot, and name of
JAMES FILE. NEW YORK.
A single (low of SANKORITK RADICAL CURE in
stantly relieves the most violent sneezing or Head
Cold, "clears the Head as by laic. stops watery
discharees from the Nose and Kyes, prevents Ring
ing Noises in the Head, cures Nervous Headache,
and subdues Chills and Fever. In Chronic Ca
tarrh it fleanses the nasal iKissafyes of foul mucus,
restores the sense of smell, taste and hearing when
affected, free the head, throat and bronchial tubes
of offensive matter, sweetens and purities the
breath, stops the CmiU and ai r:st the progress of
Catarrh towards Consumption.
One bottle Radical Cure, one box Catarrhal Sol
vent and San ford's Inhaler, all in tine package, form
ing a complete threatmeiit. of all druggists for Si.
Ask for SANFORIVK RADICAL CURE.
POTTER DRU AND CHEMICAL CO., BOSTON.
aa I Ihfpu For the relief and prevention the
CU Ua-llYO INSTANT IT IS APPLIED.of rheu-
- .trt TAIn. x- t?.-;
. fw-""Wi iiilinill..llltllSlll,inLlU,V.WlIgIU1
Bowels. Shooting pains, numbness,
- ' ijl rLT-i i. r '.mult- X tllllS.l UipiLULlOU
"MvsiMMlsifl l.ivr (Vimnlnint Ril-
Js. ions Fever, Malaria and F.pidem-
ri r nm ctN1' 1 nil. M i iiKY enmmneti
Z - 7 i c with a POROUS PLASTER, and
A STt lai'gh at pain. 25c everywhere.
ml5mathaw
"Ehdorsed by ekikekt physicians
IMTANTS, INVALIDS,
AND THE AGED.
Royal Dietamia
-OB-
MEDICINAL NUTRITIVE FOOD
XX AS WO EQTJAJj.
It 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 sastain the strength of the human body. It Is
not only strengthening and nutritious but also perfectly
palatable.
THE BABIES ALL LIKE IT.
Royal Dietamia is pure in its Ingredients, nourishing
In fevers, promotes sleep and sustains the strength of
the patient. It Is wonderful for children as a substitute
for mothers' milk.
It may be used as a gruel and It wonld be difficult to con
ceive of anything more delicious ai a Perfect Cnre
for this distressing malady. Ask for Royal Dietamia
and take no other. Consult your physician regarding
Its merits.
FOB SALE BY t.T. DRUGGISTS.
32. -A WHITTLESEY,
Wholesale Agent. JfSW UATSS, CONN-
ESTABLISHED 1860.
DR. FLINT'S CELEBRATED
QUAKER
BITTERS.
" What are Quaker Bitters ? "
An old Qnalter remedy that has done
more to relieve suflerins humanity than
all other medicines combined.
These celebrated Bitters are composed
of choice Roots, Herbs and llarki,
among which are Gentian, Sarsaparllla.
Wild Cherry, Dandelion, Juniper and
other berries, and are so prepared as to
retain all their medicinal qualities, and
will cure the following complaints :
Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Liver Com-
Elalnts, Loss of Appetite, Headaches,
lillous Attacks, Summer Complaints,
Piles, Kidney Diseases, Female Difficul
ties, Lassitude, Low Spirits, General
Debility, and, In fact, every thing caused
by an impure state of the blood or de
ranged condition of the Stomach, Liver
or Kidneys. The aged find in Quaker
Bitters a gentle, soothing stimulant, so
desirable in their declining years.
They are recommended and used by
eminent physicians and elergymen.
No one need sun'er long from any dis
ease If they will nse Quaker Bitters, as
they effect a cure where other remedies
fail. Sufferer, try them; they will cure
you; they have cured thousands.
For sale by all druggists and dealers
In medicines everywhere. Price $ 1 per
bottle; six for $5. spiltothjwsm
LIUCOM
SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY
AND
STORAGE WAREHOUSE,
32 To 38 EAST 4 2d STREET,
(Opposite Grand Central Depot.)
New York.
A BUILDING FIREPROOF THROUGHOUT
Now readv for the transaction of business. Boxes
rented at from $10 to $300 per year. Silver, Trunks
and packages stored under guarantee.
Private entrance, Reception and Toilet Rooms for
Ladies.
Vault, Coupon, Reception and Toilet Rooms on
the ground floor and directly accessible to the
street. Rooms or space in the
FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE
for Furniture, Works of Art and Merchandise
rented by the month or year. Trunk stoarge a
INSPECTION INVITED.
THOS. L- JAMES,
President.
J. H- B. EDGAR,
Secretary,
A. VAN BANTVOORD,
Vice President.
J. R. VAN WORMER,
Superintendent.
SPKJJVG CHICKENS.
Spring Lamb, Roast Beef, Veal, Fine Corned
BAU kinds of Vegetables and Fruit at very low
Bananas at 2Sc a dozen at
L. SCHONBERGER'S,
1, 2, 3 Central Market.
Jyi .
READY-MIXED PAINTS,
ALL SHADES!
Artist Materials,
Chamois Skins,
Sponges,
Carriage Top Dressing,
Cotton Waste.
THOMPSON & BELDEN.
396 AND 398 STATE STREET,
COURIER BUILDING.
VARICOCELE Zttr
toner, utrutom r;
N
"St
Dbuvkbed by Cakrjbbh ih hk Citt, 12
cents a. Week, 42 Cents a Mowth, $5 00 a
Year. The Same Terms B Mail.
Thursday, July 34, 1884.
IN THE FAB WEST.
Seeking Health and Fortune The Cat
tle Ranches In Colorado Chances for
Riches.
Frank Munger, clerk of the Selden House,
-.ontlTT received the following letter from a
1 friend who left New Haven last April for a
f- ... , WL il .
prospecting tour in the west, ine genus
man writes that his health has improved
while roughing it, and he expects to remain
"West until next spring. The Mr. Kellogg
referred to in the letter was formerly in
a law office in Litchfield, Conn., with Geo.
A. Hickox, editor and proprietor of the
Litchfield Enquirer:
Denver, Colorado, July 17, 1884.
Friend Frank: -Since I wrote last I have
been to Nebraska with a young man. We
bought horses there and started for a hors-
bock ride, w e roae into Denver j my
having travelled four hundred and fifty miles
on horseback. We saw a great deal of the
..ottlo Vniuinoss The first daV OUt W8
intn a herd of six thousand
cattle, which makes a (rood sized herd. We
slept most of the time on the open prairie
with our horses tied to our big saddles.
Every day we saw antelopes in great num
bers, also wild ducks and wild geese, coyotes
and gray wolves. I went to see about going
. 1 . A.I 1 ..... T ,.,. lint vTiATI T UUU7 t ll U t
HllO H1C vatUD uuoiiicoo, "
I would have only three men for neighbors
for one hundred miles, I came to the conclu
sion that I didn't want to make money badly
enough to go there.
I am now thinking of going into the horse
breeding business and if I do I am sure I can
make money and not have to be here but
three months in the year. I have been out
and looked at one bunch of forty brood
mares that I can buy and I am going to look
at another bunch of one hundred, and if
they suit I intend to engage in the business
with a man by the name of Spencer. Mr.
Spencer has been in business here for twenty
five years and is rich. His father
in-law was Colonel Boone, who was the
grandson of old Daniel Boone, the pioneer
and Indian fighter that we have all read so
much abont, and Colonel Boone was the life
long friend of Kit Carson. The colonel has
just died, and his remains will be buried to
day. He came to this country fifty-eight
years ago. You see the family is well known,
and if I get Mr. Spencer for a partner I shall
think myself in lnck.
Mr. Kellogg is here doing well, I think.
His baby has been sick, but is better. He
tells me to congratulate you for him.
SHORT BEACH.
Notes by the Way Taken by a Visitor
How the Place Strikes the Fancy
Its Prominent Features.
Having learned of the rare beauty and ex
cellence as a summer watering place, I ac
cepted a friend's invitation for a drive down
to Short Beach at evening. For residents or
visitors this ride down is a good paying ex
cursion. The first four miles the roads are
macadamized, high and wide, commanding a
beautiful view of the city and environs. As
you speed along new sights constantly open
before and around on every side. The last
three miles is a good gravel and earth road,
resembling the famous Farnam drive at the
Park. It is shut in by woods each side,
beautifully shading the way for most of the
distance. The rustling wind bears a forest
fragrance all along the narrow roadway.
Instead of the level of the first miles the
country is rolling. This adds variety to the
view and the motion as the
gwitly winding road is passed over
A look of confusion and disorder impresses
one on entering the village of Short Beach.
The roads and byways wind in zigzag lines.
It is all little hills and vales rudely thrown
together. A row of pretty cottages along the
principal beach a short one- gives name to
the place. The residences in the cosy nooks,
whether at the hill top, the sides or in the
little valleys, are homelike and tidy. All are
lightly built, with wide verandas and plenty
of doors and windows. Passing through and
beyond the town the road leads to Double
Beach and Branford. Bright lights in most
of the houses, cottages, stores and summer
shanties have a fine effect as seen in the even
ing. A good hotel on one of the
many pleasant locations would add
mucu to the attractions of the place.
Boating and fishing are the only industries
of the place, except a few little farms fur
nishing milk, eggs, vegetables and hay.
Many new buildings were seen just com
pleted and just begun. The bathing facili
ties are of the best. A little miniature har
bor or bay has been made on the village side,
a second "Short Beach." Two rocks, one in
the middle of the water and one at the side,
are verypicturesqne in appearance. The lit
tle mimic harbor with two cannons would be
iinpregnably fortified. The combination of
hilly grotesque country, wood and pasture,
with seashore attractions of the first order,
can hardly bo surpassed by any of the shore
resorts. G. S.
THE COURT RECORD.
City Court Criminal Side Judge Stud
ley. July 23 Maggie Latham and Lizzie Nor
ton, breach of the peace, to July 24; Eva
Hiker, same; Giovanni B. Cappello, assault
and battery on Luggia Eizzo, $20 fine, $16.80.
costs; William Byan, trespass on cars, to
July 26; John Gallagher, neglect to support
family, to July 28; Guiseppe Avis, breach of
the peace against Antonio Znllo, judgment
suspended; Antonio Znllo, breach of the
peace against Guiseppe Avis, $1 fine, $7.90
costs; Henry Cochrane and Robert Perpen
stock, kindling bonfires, to Aug. 13; Susan
Bracken, unfastening horse in highway, of
F. W. Richards, judgment suspended; Pat
rick McNamara, breach of the peace, $10
fine, $5.39 costs.
City Court Civil Side Judge Studley.
In this court yesterday was heard the case
of Orrin H. Burnham against James B.
Cook, of Orange. It is an action wherein
the plaintiff claims $98.50, balance due him
on a bill of nearly $400 for horse hire, com
mission on sales of horses and manure. The
defendant sets off labor performed by him
for the benefit of the plaintiff, and the board
bill of his minor child, and claims that he is
entitled to a judgment for $40. Attorney
Ely appeared for the plaintiff, and Attorneys
Webb and Loomis for the defendant.
Court Notes.
Giovanni B. Capello was before the City
court yesterday morning for an assault on
Mrs. Luggia Rizzo of No. 20 Factory street.
Capello was fined $20 and costs.
Jeremiah Wallace, eighteen years of age,
was before the City court charged with
drunkenness and breach of the peace. A
statement made by R. S. Pickett, his attor
ney, that the young man was subject to fits
of insanity induced the court to continue his
case until August 13 to see what the young
man's behavior would be in the future.
Patrick McNamara, who was found sleep
ing on a bench in Wooster square, and who
abused the officer when he told him to move
on, was fined by Judge Studley $10 and costs,
The charges against Eva Riker, Lizzie Nor
ton and Maggie Latham, charged with breach
of the peace at No. 25 Union street, were
continued until to-day under bonds of $75.
In the Probate court yesterday Judge York
issued an order requiring the executor of the
estate of Marcus Shumway, deceased, to give
a bond of $4,000. Jason P. Thompson, as
administrator of the estate of Fannie Par
sons, petitioned for an increased bond, as he
had recently obtained judgment in the civil
side of the City court against the Shumway
estate for about $2,800. R. P. Merwin, the
executor, was given one week in which to file
the bond. Attorney Zacher appeared for
Thompson ana juawyer weoo tor the estate.
The City court judgment will be appealed
from and the case will be tried at the next
term of the Superior court.
Yesterday norning Judge Deming in the
City court revoked his order committing two
children of Gilbert Van Dole to the Tyler
City Home for Destitute Children. This
change was made at the request of Town
Agent Reynolds on the ground that these
children did not belong in New Haven and it
was unfair to compel the town to pay for
their support. Van Dole has deserted his
family, but as his whereabouts are known to
the authorities he will soon be compelled to
either provide for hia children or else take
them to the town in which they were bora
and where the authorities are responsible for
their support.
Mrs. Susan Bracken of No. 1,158 State
street was before the City court yester
day morninn on a charge of unfastening a
horse hitched in front of her premises belong
ing to F. W. Richards, of Naugatuck, and
turning the horse loose on the street. After
hearing the evidence Judge Studley suspended
judgstent.
Henry Cochrane and Robert Perpenstock,
two twelve year old boys, were caught by
Offinr Oelston Tuesday evening kindling a
bonfire in a vacant lot on Railroad avenue,
quite close to some coal sheds. Judge Stud
ley told their parentis yesterday morning in
the City court that there was so much dan
ger to property in this kind of boy's play
that he wonld have to make an example of
them. He continued their cases under $100
bonds until August 13, when they will be
brought into court again and be obliged to
pay the costs of prosecution.
W. B. Wooster, as a committee of the Su
perior court, yesterday held another contin
ued hearing in the law library on the case of
tucnaru Jju XlSUUp, lu. Wilis ui ly , Bjjniiwti rn imii
C. BishopL of Guilford. The parties are
brothers. They were unable to agree on dis
solving partnership as to the justice or each
others' claims. '
A keeper still remains in charge ot the
properties of Carll Opera House, attached on
the suit of Foskett & Bishop. No settlement
has yet been effected, but an arrangement, it
is said, will be made in a few days so as to
allow the scenery, drop curtain and mirrors
to remnan in the building.
A Salvation Army Jubilee In Norwich.
The Norwich Salvation Army held a jubi
lee Monday night which lasted till morning.
There was a large attendance, and many clergy
men were present part of the evening. Every
religous society in the place was represented.
Major Mdbre in the course of his remarks
said: "The Salvation Army now numbers
3,000,000 souls in the world, and 20,000 in
this country. The last time he looked at the
field report 1,400 a week were being reform
ed and redeemed in this country, and these
were mostly from drunkards." During the
evening a flag was presented to the corps.
It has a red field, bearing a gold star, and
has a blue border. It was explained that
l,o roA 1eAA TrnvrAnflTitd the blood the bine
border faith through holiness in the blood,
and the golden star the baptism of the
Holy Ghost."
STATE CORRESPONDENCE.
Guilford.
- Deacon A. G. Hull has raised and is cov
ering Mr. S. A. Kimberly's house.
The thunder storm of last Saturday night
was very severe in this region. The light
ning struck in sundry places, but did not hit
any buildings that we nave heard of. Three
or four telephone poles at East River were
injured. This is the extent of injury to
property.
The stockholders of the Guilford Enter
prise company held a meeting last Monday
afternoon, contemplated the proposition to
rebuild their burned button shop and, owing
to the slim attendance, continued the sub
ject to another meeting.
The schooner Wave, Captain John Seward,
is expected in Madison about this time with
a cargo of coal.
Colonel Dennis, of the United States coast
survey, and his family are boarding with
Mrs. Mary Kimberly.
Mr. Henry Collins, formerly of New Lon
don, has hired Mr. Beckwith's blacksmith
shop (formerly John Graves') and commenced
operations.
Mr. George Hopkins is spending his vaca
tion at his mother's in Guilford.
Mr. Charles C. Kimberly, of New Haven,
and family are visiting their Guilford
friends.
Mrs. Amelia Fitch, of Willimantic, is
stopping at Dr. Fisk's. July 26.
Walllngford.
S. B. Parmelee starts out Thursday on
another western trip m the interest of Simp
son, Hall, Miller & Co.
C. L. Schember, who has been quite sick
with a bronchial trouble, is again able to get
out.
Arthur Dutton post, G. A. R., mustered in
several new comrades last evening.
Mrs. William Cook Hall is at Stony Creek
for a few days.
M. D. Munson has improved his property
on Elm street by removing his front tence.
Alfred Atkinson has rented the chambers
in Mr. Twitehell's new house on Elm street,
and will occupy them August 1st.
Ed Nugent, who escaped from the lockup
last June, was arrested Tuesday, and Justice
William M. Hall sentenced him to forty days
in jail.
Robert Wallace had three handsome night
blooming cereus blossoms in full bloom on
Tuesday evening, which "were admired by
many.
There was a big row last Saturday night in
Leonard's saloon on Colony street, and yes
terday Officer Reilly arrested Thomas Whee
lan, Martin, Bridget and John O'Brien, who
took part in the fight. They were tried be
fore Justice Meyers, and Bridget and Whee
lan were fined $5 and costs each, and O'Brien
the costs. Wheelan and O'Brien settled, but
Bridget appealed, Patrick giving bonds for
him.
There are many rumors afloat about the
Wilson Sewing Machine company. Many of
the hands have been out of work for some
time and it is rumored that they are to shut
down entfrely. Others who are interested
claim that the company are in a prosperous
condition and will start on full time after the
annual meeting of the stockholders which
takes place on Monday, August 4. Probably
the stockholders will then be made aquainted
with the true position of the company and
something will be done towards starting
again.
John B. Kendrick is spending a few weeks
at Princeton, Mass.
The National band will give a concert on
the Main street stand this evening.
Mrs. A. H. Champion, of New London, is
visiting in town.
A liquor license has been granted to W. H.
Summers.
Mrs. H. Jacob and her daughter Maude
have gone to Long Branch, N. J., for a few
weeks' stay.
Charles A . Austin is in a critical condi
tion at his residence on the East farm. The
trouble is malaria and blood poisoning. Dr.
Sanford, of New Haven, has been sent for to
come up and see him.
Colonel Dwight Hall goes to Coney Island
next week to spend a few days.
John A. Cook is building some large sheds
in connection with his new barn on Wallace
avenue. July 23.
STATE NEWS.
Mr. Thomas J. Lewis, for thirty years em
ployed at Colt's factory, Hartford, died very
suddenly Tuesday night. He retired in good
health the evening before and at about 3 a.
m. awoke feeling faint and died in a few
minutes. He was very well known and gen
erally esteemed. His family will receive
$2,000 from the Knights of Honor, $2,000
from the Endowment Rank, K. of P., $275
from the Funeral Aid society of the latter
order and $30 from the lodge.
Hartford has a new bath house. It cost
$2,600.
Mention was recently made of Simon
Knowles, now of Meredith, N. Y. , and for
merly of East Haddam, as being probably
the oldest Mason in New York State and,
perhaps, in the country. It is now added
that he was married at the age of sixteen and
that he and his wife lived together eighty
years. He is ninety-nine years old.
On Tuesday of next week a mammoth
Blaine and Logan banner will be run out on
Main street, New London, and appropriate
ceremonies will be observed on the occasion.
' When a barn was burned by lightning in
New Milford last Saturday the owner, Charles
Ford,Jhad a very narrow escape. He drove
into his barn with a load of rye, and left the
horses, cart and load standing on the barn
floor while he went to his house, but a few
feet distant. Almost as soon as he reached
the house the barn was struck.
A young man named Turgeon has been
making a practice of stealing canary birds in
Putnam, and secured thirteen before he was
arrested. His plan was to get into the house
ana whip the bird out of the cage, which he
usually managea gently and successfully.
Mystic Bridge, although built upon a plain
umy a lime aoove tne sea level, has been
more healthy than even the portions of
neignDonng villages Duilt upon hills. The
character of the soil has had much to do
with this. No epidemic has visited this flat
in a score of years, although it has more than
once come within a half a mile of it. There
were certain natural waterways which the
town authorities filled up when they made
streets across them, thus flooding private
property, jaeaicai men are now hearing a
petition to have these opened that the vil
lage may De properly drained, it seems
probable that this needed improvement must
soon be made. This is a good year to look
after drainage.
Suit has been brought by the Brown &
Brothers company,of Waterbury, against the
estate of Philo Brown to recover $125,000,.
predicated on a note for that amount given
to tne corporation Dy tne late rnuo isrown.
ODD TRACES OF LOST MOSEY.
The Strange and Sometimes Curious
Way In Which It Has Been Found.
From the New York Mercury .1
Almost anyone could collect and tell a
good many incidents about lost monev that
has been found if he would try, but these
cases came under my own observation and I
can vouch for their truth.
A farmer in Kinnickinick Vallev was rmid
one thousand dollars while he was loading
hay. He put it in his vest socket, and after
he had unloaded the hay he discovered that
he had lost it, and no doubt had pitched the
whole load into the mow on top of it. He
went to work and pitched it all out, a hand-
rui at a time, upon the barn floor, and when
the hired man's fork tine camn nr. -nHti, .
thousand dollar bill on it knew that he struck
nam. xie got u ail.
A young man one spring ploughed a pock-,
etbook and thirty rlnlim i r i xfi '
; " " gioeuuacKa un
der, and, a singular coincidence, the next
spring u was piougnea out and, though rot
ten ClAAr t.hmnrrn VABtml Irv x J?
-p-i w . i uu treasury
where it was discovered that the bills were
on a Michigan national bank, whither they
were sent and redeemed.
I lost a roll of one hundred dollars in the
spring of '82, and hunted my house and the
office through in search of it in vain. I went
over the road between the office and the
house twenty "times, but it was useless. I
then advertised the loss of the money, giving
the different denominations of the bills, and
stating, as was the case, that there was an
elastic band around the roll when lost. The
paper had not been issued more than an hour
before I got my money, every dollar of it. It
was in the pocket of my other vest. This
should teach us, first, the value of adverti
sing, and secondly, the utter folly of two
veBts at the same time.
Apropos of recent bank failures, I want to
tell this one on James S. Kelly, commonly
called "Black Jim." He failed himself alone
in the fifties, and, by a big struggle, had
made out to pay everybody but Lo Bartlett,
to whom ' he was indebted in the sum of
eighteen dollars. He got this money finally,
and, as Lo wasn't in town, Black Jim put it
in a bank, the name of which has long ago
sunk into oblivion. In fact it began the ob
livion business about forty-eight hours after
Jim had put his funds in there.
Meeting Lo on the street, Jim said:
"Your money it up in the Wild Cat bank,
Lo. I'll give you a check for it."
"No use, old man; she's gone up."
"No!"
"Yes; she's a total wreck."
- Jim went over to the president's room.
He knocked as easy as he could, considering
that his breath was coming so hard.
"Who's there?"
"It's Jim Kelly Black Jim and I'm in
something of a hurry."
"Well, Tm very busy, Mr. Kelly. Come
again this afternoon."
"That will be too remote. I am very busy
invself. Now is the accepted time. Will
you open the door, or shall I open it?"
The president opened it, because it was a
srood door and he wanted to preserve it.
Black Jim turned the key in the door and
sat down;
"What did von want of me?" says the
president.
"I want to see vou about a certificate of
deposit I've got on your bank for eighteen
dollars.
"We can't pay it. Everything is gone."
"Well. I am here to get eighteen dollars
or to leave you lootong like a giDiet pie.
Eighteen dollars will relieve you of this men
ial strain; but if you do not put it up I will
paper this wall with your classic features and
ruin the carpet with what remains."
The president hesitated a moment. Then
he took a roll out of his boot and paid Jim
eighteen dollars.
"You will not mention this on the street,
of course," said the president.
"No," said Jim, "not till I get there."
When the crowd got back, however, the
president had tied, and he has remained ned
ever since. The longer he remained away
and thought it over, the more he became at
tached to Canada, and the more of a con-
farmed and incurable fugitive he became.
I saw Black Jim last evening, and he said
he had passed through two bank failures.
but had always realized on his certificate of
deposit. One cashier told Jim that he was
the homeliest man that ever looked through
the window of a busted bank. He said Kel
ly looked like a man who ate bank cashiers
on toast and directors raw with a slice of
lemon on top.
SLAVES OP THE OPICJI PIPE.
The Sights to he Witnessed In a Smok
.Ing Den In Hong Kong.
China Letter in the St. Louis Republican.!
The smoker lies curled up, with his head
resting on a bamboo or earthenware pillow
about five inches high. Near him stands an
opium lamp, the flame of which is protected
by a glass shade low enough for the point of
the flame to project above the top of the
shade. The smoker takes a wire and dips it
into a little box containing prepared opium.
A small quantity adheres to the point of the
wire, which is then held over the flame of
the lamp until the heat has swollen it to
about ten times its original size. This is
rolled over and over on the flat side of the
clay bowl, the opium all the time adhering
to the wire. When it has been rolled to a
soft, solid mass it is again applied to the
lamp, and this alternate roasting and rolling
is kept up for at least ten minutes, by which
time it is in the shape of a pill and ready for
use. The aperture in the pipe is so small
that it can only receive the smallest quantity,
and the most careful manipulation is needed
to transfer the tiny ball of opium from the
end of the wire to the bowl of the pipe.
The point of the wire is inserted into the
hole of the pipe and worked round and round
till the soft opium forms into a conical
shaped ring around the wire. By twirling
the wire the drug is gradually 'detached from
it, leaving a hole through the opium about as
large as the hole of the pipe bowl, with
which it communicates. The pipe is now
ready, and the bowl is held over the lamp so
that the opium comes in contact with the
flame. A spluttering noise ensues as the
smoker sucks at his pipe. After each suc
cessive draw he ejects from nose and mouth
a volume of smoke, the very smell of which
is enough to turn a horse's stomach. By the
eBd or tne iourtn or ntth whilt the pipe is
empty. The smoker now scoops out another
dose of opium, rolls it into a pill and repeats
the operation with the same patience as be
fore, and smokes away until the pipe falls
from his hands and he is lost in dreamland.
One thing is very certain, that if tobacco
smoking were only half the trouble, tobacco
nists would soon have to shut up shop.
After a little while we turned a corner and
passed into a back room. Here were the
same scenes, the same filth, the same with
ered faces and the same spluttering of opium
pipes, inese seemed to be secret smokers
who had come here to avoid detection, where
there seemed to be every facility to evade the
searoh of their friends. We are not surprised
to find in this room mere youths, who, judg
ing from their silken robes, must belong to
wealthy families and who were here begin
ning a career wmcn must end m rum and
disgrace. On entering the den we were sur
rounded by a half dozen emaciated looking
ODjects, wno implored us to give them medi
cines to cure them. Every foreigner in Chi
na is believed to be a god to kill and make
alive, fie has a great reputation as a medi
cine man. We were fortunately able to di
rect the poor fellows to the missionary hospi
tal, where they would get weaned from the
drug. One man told us that he had smoked
for thirty years; that his physical energies
had clean gone and he was fast becoming a
wreck. He spent three-fourths of his family
earnings at the den, and the craving was be
coming so intense he feared that before long
all his money would go in opium. It is only
a very common example where a wife of a
young ramuy will toil early and late to sup
port an opium-smoking husband and father.
A beginner has only to pav two or three vis
its to the den, and the place has a wonderful
I - 1- 1 n. . , . . .
xasciuauuu ior mm. xnree weeks smoking,
at a couple of hours per dav. and the man.
left to himself, is bound a slave to the pipe
as long as he lives, held down by chains
stronger man iron, from which only death
can release him.
No Household Should
be without "Pearl's White Glycerine." It
has a wnnderfnl nffinihr f. it- 4 J, .... i r.
bruises, sores, etc., are rapidly healed and
cureu. J.IH eneci upon tne skin is wonder
ful, penetrating it without injury, leaving it
jJU"3i mm mum. Jyas aeodiw
1 See that the children
maintain their vigor in
tne bummer montns.
. ViilXJtyaSEJ' ; Ridee's Food will do it.
or any irouoie OI me
bowels, commence
Ridee's Food as a diet
(without delay. Unless
t he trouble has become
Ichronic. reauirinsr med-
lical aid, it will correct
jthe difficulty; and, as a
invaluable. A physician of large practice says: "It
has never failed me and I have never lost a child by
v. uiuiein miuiiLuiii. in cans, aoc ana
upwarqg. jy2 lm
266th EDITION. PRICE ONLY $ I.
BI MAIL POST PAID.
KROV THYSELF.ZL
A Great Medical Work
on
Manhood.
Exhausted Vitality, Nervous and Physical Debili
, Premature Decline in Han, Errors of Youth and
te untold miseries resulting from indiscretion or
tne
excesses, a dook ior every man, young, middle
aged and old. It contains 125 prescriptions for all
acute and chronic diseases, each one of which is
invaluable. So found by the author, whose exper
ience for 23 years is sucn as probably never before
fell to the lot of any physician. 300 pages, bound in
beautiful French muslin, embossed covers, full gilt,
guaranteed to be a finer work in every sense me
chanical, literary and professional than any other
work sold in this country for $2.50, or the money
will be refunded in every instance. Price only $1 by
mail, post paid. Illustrative sample 6 cents. Send
now. Gold medal awarded the author by the Na
tional Medical Association, to the officers of which he
refers.
The 8dence of Life should be read bv the voun&r
for instruction, and by the afficted for relief. It will
benefit all. London Lancet.
There is no member of society to whom The Sci
ence of Life will not be useful, whether youth, par
ent, guardian, instructor or clergyman. Argonaut.
Address the Peabody Medical Institute, or Dr. W.
H. Parker, 4 Bullfinch St., Boston, Mass., who may
be consulted on all diseases requiring skill and ex
perience. Chrome and obstinate diseases that have
baffled the skill of all other phy si II 1.1 A T ciansa
specialty. Such treated sncceso ""ii
iiccesn muni rully
THYSELF
without an instance of fail
m8e odawf y
i jKjwrsr "a,
3
On 'Change Store
An Advance In
Dealings and
Prices.
New York, July 23.
Dealings on the Exchange to-day were on a larger
scale than on any day this week. The tone was
strong almost throughout and the list with few ex
ceptions recorded sharp advances. The bears did
little but watch developments and the high-priced
cliques, unfettered by any unsettling or disquieting
reports, forced prices up at will. There was noth
ing in the situation that warranted a higher range
of values. The highest prices of the day were made
in most instances at the close. The advance as
compared with yesterday's closing ranged from J4
to 4b per cent. The rise caused considerable cov
ering by the shorts and their buying aided materi
ally in the upward movement. The specialties were
also strong, but the dealings in them were on a lim
ited scale. The sales aggregated 381,000 shares.
Money loaned at 2 per cent.
Exchange closed dull. Posted rates 4.83H4.85H ; I
actual rates 4.82J&4.83JJ for sixty days and 4.&4H
4.&4? for demand.
Government bonds were firm.
Closing prices reported over the private wires of
BUNNELL & SCRANTON. Bankers and Brokers.!
Bid Asked
American Bell Tel 155 155J4
Alton and Terre Haute 24 25
Alton and Terre Haute pfd 71 75
American District Teleeranh
Boston & N. Y. Air Line pfd. 84
Burlington and Quincy 117
C. C. C. and 1 35
Canada Southern 32
Canadian Pacific . . 4H4
tPntral Pacific 3fi$
Chicago and Alton 129
Col., Chic. & Ind. Central .....
Chesapeake and Ohio 1)4
Chesapeake and Ohio, 1st pfd 144
118
39
329
47
131
8
cnesapeaKe ana unio, xa pia i
Del. Lack, and Western 112
ii
113
98
10)
14!
Del. and Hudson Canal. . .
7H
. m
. 14
. 30K
Denver and Rio Grande
Erie
Erie,pfd
..,..
55)$
12
- ic pcwiiua "Ji
Erie and Western 116
EastTenn., Va. St Ga 4
' pfd 6K
Express Adams 127J4
American 91
United States 53
Wells Fargo 100
Houston and Texas 24J$
Ind., Bloom, and West 13)4
Illinois Central 124
Kansas and Texas. 15
Lake Shore 769
Louisvilje and Nashville 3
Manhattan Elevated
Mil., Lake Shore and W
pfd
Mutual Union Tel UK
Memphis and Charleston 27
Michigan Central 61
N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R 176
M. and St. Louis 14
M. and St. Louis pfd 27
Mobile and Ohio 9M
Missouri Pacific 9fi?j
Morris and Essex 122
Nashville and Chattanooga 41
New Jersey Central 61
New York Central 108
New York and New England 11
New York Elevated 115
N. Y., Chic, and St. Louis 6J4
" 1 pfd 101
New Central Coal 5
Northern Pacific 19
Northern Pacific pfd. . . ." 47
Northwest 95)6
Northwest pfd 129)6
Norfolk and West pfd 83)2
Ohio Central 04)2
Ohio and Mississippi 20-2
Omaha 28
Omaha pfd 39
Ontario and Western 10
Oregon Transcontinental 9
Pacific Mail 45
Peoria, D. and Evansville 14
Reading. 27
Richmond and Danville 34)
Richmond and West Point 16)
Rock Island 113)
Rochester and Pitts 2
St. Paul 75)5
St. Paul pfd lCT
St. Paul and Duluth
St. Paul and Duluth pfd
St. Paul, M. and M 89
Texas Pacific 9)4
Union Pacific 37)5
Wabash 0
Wabash pfd 14)6
Western Union Tel 56)4
United Pipe Line Ctfs 65
Pullman 106
West Shore 39
Government bonds closed as follows:
6s 81, continued
VK
95
55
105
25
13
125)
10)2
SB
89)$
5s continued.-.
4)4s, '91, reg...
4)s, '91, coup. .
4s, 1907, reg
4s, 1907, coup...
. .112)$all2
..112)iall2
..120?al20
. -120al20)$
..100)6al00)
Currencv 6s, '95
oia
Currency 6s, '96 12B
Currency 6s, '97 128
Currency Cs, '98 130
Currency 6s,'99. 132
Pacific railroad bonds closed as follows:
Firsts 113)4all4)4
Funds 116)?all7
Grants 107)4al08)$
Centrals w 112 al!2
Chicago and Provision market.
Closing quotations Reported over Private Wires
to Edwin Rowe 6c Co., Commission Mer
chants, 403 New York Produce Exchange, New
York.
The following shows the quotations at 2:30 p. m.
(Chicago time) for the past three days:
July 21. July
( August 83 8
July 23.
82
83)
84J4
54W
54K
m1
26
26
85
vv neat eeptemDer . . no
( October
85 84
( August 54 53
Corn September . . 54 54)4
(October 53)$ 53
(August 26)4 26
Oats September . . 25 26
( October 259i
(August 24.00 24.00 24.00
Pork . September. .23.00 23.00 19.50
( October 22.00 22.00 19.00
(August 7.12)$ 7.02)$ 6.95
Lard -i September .. 7.25 7.12)$ 7.07
j October 7.37 7.25 7.20
RECEIPTS.
Wheat, 58 cars; corn. 162 cars; oats, 89 cars; hogs,
10,000 head.
Local Stock Quotations.
Furnished by Bunnell tc Scranton,
BANKERS AND BROKERS, Brewster Building.
BANK STOCKS.
Bid.
Asked.
14
rsew Haven county fsational Bank
(par 810)
13
Second National Bank
New Haven National Bank. .
Tradesmans National Bank. .
Yale National Bank
150
160
150
112
115
61
Merchants National Bank (par $50)
59
uity rianK ttttate)
Mechanics Bank (State, par $60). .
STATS AND MUNICIPAL BONDS.
Connecticut 6s, due 1884
Conn. 6s, exempt from taxation. .
120
70
100
101
Connecticut 5s, due 1887-1897 103
New Haven City 5s, due 1887-1897. . 103
new fiaven i ny os, aue szu.uuu a
year. 100
New Haven City 7s, due 1901 125
New Haven Town 6s, Air Line issue,
1889 106
N.Haven Town 6s, War Line issue,
1885 101
N.Haven Town 6s,B'nty Loan,1890. 106
RAILROAD BONDS AND STOCKS.
New Haven and Northampton 6s,
Consolidated Mortgage, 1909. . . Ill
New Haven and Northampton 7s,
due 1899 120
Holyoke and West-field 7s. guaran
teed by N. H. and N. Co 106
New Haven and Northampton 7s,
new issue 117
New Haven and Northampton 6s
1911 98
Boston and New York Air Line 5s
due 1905 106
Colchester Railroad 7s, guaranteed
by Air Line. 113
Housatonic 5s, 1st. Con. Mortgage. .
New Haven and Derby Railroad 7s,
1st Mortgage due 1888 105
New Haven and Derby Railroad 7s,
2nd Mortgage (guaranteed) 120
Connecticut Western Railroad 7s,
1st Mortgage
New York, New Haven and Hart
ford R. R. Stock (par $100). ... 175
Naugatuck Railroad Stock 175
Housatonic preferred 133
New Haven and Northampton Rail
road Stock (par $100) 20
N. Y. and N. England 1st mortgage
6s, due 1905 92
New York and N. England 7s ..... . 101
Shore Line Railway Stock 150
Boston and New York Air Line
Preferred Stock S3
New Haven and Derby Railroad
Stock (par $100)
Fair Haven and Westville Horse
Railroad Co. (par $25) 27
West Haven Horse Railroad Co.
(par $25) 5
MISCELLANEOUS.
Southern N. England Telephone Co.
New York and New Jersey Tele
phone Co
New Haven Water Co 82
Fair Haven Water Co. Bonds, 7s,
guaranteed by N. H. W. Co 115
New Haven Gas Co.Stock (par $25). 38
Trade Dollars 80
Mexican and Spanish Dollars 80
Chili Dollars 75
Canada Bills 98
Nova Scotia Bills
English Sovereigns. $4.82
N. Y. and Pa Telephone
Ches. and Potomac Telephone
Erie and Southwestern Telephone, .
New Haven Grflley Co 17
102
178
85
aJ-M-X VJAJL Ull -sAm. MJM, 111 xwej
First Mortgage Main Line 5 per
cent, uonas.
Due May 1, 1902. Interest payable May 1st and No-
vemoer ist.
ThMA hn-nrln nro rvtrt. nf t.h 7 DAT cent, first con
solidated mortgage, reserved to retire prior liens,
ana are now issued wiin me raic mwaew i-wuwu.
We offer a limited amount for sale ana recom
mend them as a first class inrestment.
VERMILYE & CO.,
IVos. 16 and 18 JVassau St.,
SEW YORK CITY.
ma30
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 & SCRANTON,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
ly!5 732 and 734 CHAPEL STREET.
IF YOU WISH TO BUY OR SELL
STOCK PRIVILEGES
Write to SEYMOUR & CO.,
51 New Street, New York City.
my31 2m
A CARD. To all who are suffering from errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, early
decay, loss of manhood, &c, I will send a recipe
that will cure you, FREE OF CHARGE. This
great remedy was discovered by a missionary In
South America Send self-addressed envelope to
Ear. Joseph T. hmjm. Station D, New York.
Jyl4 eod&w ly.
A Better Day
APrettyWoman'sSecret.
Fear of discovery, when she resorts to
false hair and dyes, is a source of con
stant anxiety to her. The very persons
from whom she most desires to hide the
waning of her charms are the ones most
likely to make the discovery. But there
is no reason why she should not regain
and retain all the beauty of hair that was
her pride in youth. Let her use Ayer's
Hair Vigor, and, not only will her hair
cease to fall out, but a new growth will
appear where the scalp has been denuded ;
and locks that are turning gray, or have
actually grown white, will return to their
pristine freshness and brilliance of color.
Ayek's Hair Vigor cures
Hereditary Baldness.
George Maykr. Flcttonia, Tfeias.was
bald at 23 years of age, as his ancestors
had been for several generations. One
bottle of Hair Vigor started a growth of
soft, downy hair all over his scalp, which
soon became thick, long, and vigorous.
Ayer's Hair Vigor
is not a dye, but, by healthful stimulation
ot the roots and color glands, speedily
restores to its original color hair that is
Turning Cray.
Mrs. Catherine Deamer, Point of
Socks, McU, had her hair suddenly
blanched by fright, during the late civil
war. Ayer's Hair Vigor restored it
to its natural color, and made it softer,
glossier, and more abundant than it had
been before.
Scalp Diseases
Which cause dryness, brittleness, and fall
ing of the hair, dandruff, itching, and
annoying sores, are all quickly cured by
Ayer's Hair Vigor. It cured Herbert
Boyd, Minneapolis, Minn., of intoler
able Itching of the Scalp; J. N. Car
ter, Jr., Occoquan, Va., of Scald
Head ; Mrs. D. v. S. Lovelace, Lnve
laceviile.Ky., of Tetter Sores; Miss
Bessie H. Bedloe, Burlington, Vt., of
Scalp Disease and Dandruff. Tor
pidity of the roots of the hair, which, if
neglected, may result in incurable bald
ness, is readily cured by Ayer's Hair
Vigor. As
A Toilet Luxury
Ayer's Hair Vigor has no equal. It
is colorless, cleanly, delightfully per
fumed, and has the effect of making the
hair soft, pliant, and glossy.
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
TREPARED BY
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold bv all Druggists.
AYER'S
Ague Cure
IS WARRANTED to cure 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.
IKVEtfTORS!
JOHN E. EARLE,
No. S50 Chapel Street,
cw Haven, Conn.
Gives his personal attention to procuring
Patents for Inventors.
IN THE
UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES.
A practice of more than fourteen years, and fre-
?uent visits to the Patent Office has given him a
amiliaritv with everv department of. and mode of
proceeding at, the Patent Office, which, together
wicn tne tact tnat ne now visits w asmngton semi
monthly to eive his personal attention to the inter
ests of his clients, warrants him in the assertion that
no office in this country is able to offer the same
facilities to Inventors in securing their inventions,
oy Jjetxer .ratent-ana particularly to inose wnose
applications have been rejected an examination of
which he will make free of charge.
Preliminary examination.- prior to application for
patent made at Patent Office, at a small charge.
His facilities for procuring Patents in Foreign
Countries are unequaled.
Refers to more than one thousand clients for whom
he has procured Letters Patent. jyl8d&w
EIGHMIE PATENT SHIRT,"
Is the most perfect fitting, the finest quality, the
best made, and cheapest shirt in the world.
Only to be had in this city of
T. P. MERWIS,
SOLE AGENT FOR NEW HAVEN.
Office at Residence. No. 28 College street. Postal
orders receive prompt attention.
IEW iiavi:v
WINDOW SHADE CO.,
MANUFACTURER OF
WINDOW SHADES,
And Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Turcoman Curtains,
Madras Curtains,
Lace Curtains,
Cornices, Cornice Poles, Etc.
By making a specialty of these goods we are able
to show the 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 attention.
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
Building
our new
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 a have here
tofore been the feature of
of this establishment.
P. J. KELLLY & CO.,
GRAND STREET.
jy9 ' ;
CBEFORR.)
r? LECTRO-VOLTAIC BELT and other EutCTRIo
A J appuancks are sent on 30 Days' Trial TO
WEN ONLY, YOUNG OR OLD, who are suffer
ing from Nervous Debility, Lost Vitality,
Wastiso Weaknesses, and all those diseases of a
Personal Nature, resulting from Abuses and
Other Causes. Speedy relief and complete
restoration to Health, Vioor and Manhood
Guaranteed. Send at once for Illustrated
Pamphlet free. Address
VOLTAIC BELT CO.. Marshall. Mich.
Whatsoever a Han Soweth that
also shall he Reap.
Selfishness, Dishonesty and Lour
Grade or Groceries and meats
Cannot be found at
J. A. WRICHT'S,
74S State Street, Werwin's Block
Artesian Wells
And water supply for manufacturing and domestic
purposes. I am prepared to contract for these
je24 lm'
L. GRANT, RocfcvUle, Ct.
MRS. 91. E. COWLES, M.
CHRONIC DISEASES A SPECIALTY.
93 Olive Street.
Office hours 10 to 12 and 11 to 4. ml5 3m
VAULTS A.I CESSPOOLS.
Be sure your Vaults and Cess
pools are In good condition be
fore hot weather gets here. Send
your address to
A. N. FA II H AM,
P. O. BOX 275 CITY. OR MAY BE LEFT AT R.
B. BRADDEY & CO.'S, 408 State street, ROBT
VEITCH & SON'S, 974 Chapel street. ml5
VIGOR
pr Isn. Qnlek. anre, Mfa. Boot fTM.
OiTUi Agency, 100 Fultou St., Nw York.
BLOCK ISLAND CODFISH
Just received the genuine article. Also salted
Salmon, Canned Salmon, Spiced Salmon, Smoked
Herring.
D. S. COOPER,
jy!5 3T8 STATE STREET.
BEPORR.I fAfr-ncRk
Jtt0ttXClJS.
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.
aul9
JOHNSTON'S
PREPARED KALSOMfNE
In white and
all other
tints.
desirable
The Best and Cheapest in the
Market.
A Large Assortment of
WHITEWASH BRUSHES,
Varying in
price from
wards.
50c up-
MASURY'S CELEBRATED
RAILROAD COLORS
AND
AVERILL CHEMICAL PAINT.
D. S. GLEOTY & SOtf ,
3os. 270 and 272 State St.
Li C. PEAFF & SOU,
Prime Meats, Vegetables, Etc,
7 and 9 Church Street.
IV. It. ISciiiniii June 1
we shall make daily trips
to the West Haven Shore
tor the accommodation or
families residing there.
my23
Rubber Hose !
LARGEST STOCK,
LOWEST PRICES
IN THE CITY.
FOSKETT & BISHOP,
BRANCH STORE,
462 STATE STREET,
Opposite our Old Stand.
mylO 8m
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.
jyi4
Hose. Hose
COTTON, LINEN & ROBBER
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.
479
je25
GILBERT & CO.
State Street
CONGRESS SPRING.
The Standard Mineral Water
Cathartic, Alterative. A specific for
disorders of the Stomach. Liver and
Kidneys, Eczema, 3Ialaria and all I in
purities of the Blood
SO enviable a name has this famous mineral water
that the managers of inferior mineral springs, de
sirous ot imitating tne natural purity or tne oottiea
water of Coneress Snrinff. iniect a powerful acid in
their bottled water to preserve the crude ingredients
m soiunon, oemg so neaviiy lauen witn
Eilme and Iron Deposit
WITH such contrivances, bogus testimonials and
doctored analysis cards they seek to rival the pure
meaicinai waters or jongress spring.
THE regular season visitors to Saratoga fully tin
derstand these crude, harsh waters, many of them
after painful experiences. In proof of this fact w
can produce a great many responsible names.
But
the Saratoga visitors without experience, and many
wno use tne oottiea waters (oiten laoiea as cura
tives for disorders which thev positively atrera-
vate), should remember that crude, harsh mineral
waters produce headache, a sense of burning and
internal irritations, and do irreparable injury to the
aigestive organs ana Kianeys.
Congress Water.
Pure, Natural, Reliable.
None Genuine Sold on Draught.
For sale 1y Drngists. Grocers. Wine
Merchants and Hotels.
Bottle C mark.
m3 lawl3t-
OTHERS I
LOOK INTO THE MERITS OP TUB
SHOES !
FOR YOUR BOYS. They
will be A GREAT HAVINU
In MONEY, and your boj
will be pleased. None (yen nine
without trade-mirk and " John
f Mcndell A Co." on each pair.
finrare of imitations with
names Bounding similar tn
SolnrTlp. T1IEKKIM.MI
DISAPPOINTMENT with
THESE SHOES.Ior they are as ajood M vra
represent them, and your dealer will aay ro too.
SMALLPOX
CAN BE REMOVED
LEOIV cfc CO.,
London, Perfumers to Her Majesty the Queen, have
mventea ana patentea tne wona-renownea
OBLITERATOR,
Which removes Smallpox Marks of however long
auuiuiug. iuc np;iii.uuu is Mini pie uuu iiuriniess,
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR.
LEON & CO.'S "Depilotory"
Removes Superfluous Hair in a few minutes without
pain or unpleasant sensation never to grow again.
minpie tuiu iiaruuess. r mi airections sent by mail.
Price $1.
GEO. W. SHAW, Gen. Agt.,
219 A TREMONT STREET, BOSTON, MASS.
FRIEND IN NEED.
DR. SWEET'S
INFALLIBLE LINIMENT.
Prepared from the recine of Tr stnhen Sweet
or Connecticut, the great natural Bone-setter. Has
oeen usea tor more than fifty years and is the best
juries.
DODD'S NERVINE AND INVIGORATOR.
St&ndaFd nnH nIinhlm nnrl notror fa ila n ivmffirt.
wio agea ana neip everybody wno uses it.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS TRY IT.
nl-Seod&wtf
V. A Strong,
DENTIST,
6 Koadley Building
fOno. Postoffice.)
OFFIOR hoitrs l-itn m m. to 8 n.m. Sun
days, Stolla, in.
Another Reduction.
THE New Haven Butter Store has again reduced
a tha Hntttr r such a once that
everybody must be satisfied with the price aud qual
ity. Our trade has increased largely. W e ean save
everybody 5 cents on the pound. Stores, hotels and
restaurants can be supplied by the tub or greater
quantity. Fresh Eggs as lew as the lowest in market
at wholesale and retail.
116 Congress Avenue. .
A. EasaaxiJftW
Railroads.
New Haven and Derby Railroad.
Train Arrangement commencing July 16.1884.
LEAVE NEW HAVEN
At 7:00 and 9:50 a. m., 2:00, 5:45, 6:20 p. m. Satur
days at li:uu p. m.
LEAVE ANSONTA
At 6:85, 9:05 and 11:40 a. m., 3:25 and 7:81 p. m.
Connections are made at Ansonia with passenger
trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven
with the principal trains of other roads centering
there. E. S. QUINT ARD, Sup't.
New Haven. July ie. ism.
Philadelphia and Reading R. II.,
(BOUND BROOK ROUTE.)
FOR TRENTON AND PHILADELPHIA.
Station in New York, foot of Liberty Street, North
itiver.
COMMENCING JUNE 22, 1884.
Leave New York for Trenton and Philadelphia
4-00, 7:45, 9:80, 11:15 a. m., 1:30, 4:00, 4:30, 5:80, 7:00
and 12:00 p. m. Sundays 8:45 a. m., 5:30, 12:00 i. m.
For Sunbury, ijewisburg and Vv llnamsport, i:a
m. and 4 p. m. Drawing Room Cars on all day
trains and Sleeping cars on night trains.
Leave I'nnaxteipnia, corner luntn ana ureene
streets, 7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 11:00 a. m., 1:15, 3:45, 5:40,
6:45, 12:00 p. m. Sundays 8:30 a. m., 5:30, 12:00 Jn.
Lieave .-Wl aim dci hs sim. .iu, o:zu, sr:w, iu:ou u. iu.,
8:30, 5:20, 6:80 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
p. m. sunaays i:;, v:io a. m., o:i.- p. m.
C. G. HANCOCK, H. P. BALDWIN,
G. P. St T. A., Philadelphia, Gen. East. Pas. Agt,
isew i one.
J. E. WOTTJKT, Gen. Manager.
au!8tf
Housatonic Railroad.
COMMENCING JUNE, 16, 18M.
Trains Leave lS'ew Haven via N. Y.. N. H. & H.
R. R. at 9:30 a. m. and 4:07 p. m., connecting at
Rridtrenort for Pittsfield and intermediate stations.
Albany via State Line and Saratoga. New York
Limited Express leaves Bridgeport at 5:35 p. m.,
arrives at Pittsfield at 8:30 p. m., connecting for
North Adams, arriving at a:xu p. m.
Jtl. it. a f.Kii-.ij. enern. xicKet Agent.
W. H. YEOMAN'S, Superintendent.
General Offices, Bridgeport, Conn.
IF YOU ARE GOING
WEST OR SOUTH
TRAVEL BY THE
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD.
The Best Railroad In Hie World,
4 DAILY EYPRESS TRAINS TO THE WEST.
Amilv for tickets and full information to J. N,
States, ticket agent, N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R., New
Haven. ja.
Naugatuck Railroad.
COSIMENCING JULY 17th, 1884, trains leave
New Haven via N H. & D. R. R., connecting with
this road at
7:00 a. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger
tram ior aieruury, aLciiiieiu miu in
stead. 9:50 a. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown,
Litchfield- Winsted.
2:00 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger
trainior waterbury.
5:15 p. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown,
Litchfield, AVinsted.
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, aud at 5:25 p. m.
TRAINS LEAVE WATERBURY At 5:80 a. m.,
8:26 a. m., through car, 10:50 a. m., 2:44 p. ni.,
through car, 6:45 p. m.
GEORGE W. BEACH, Supt.
Bridgeport, July 17. 1884.
HewlHen jid Hortlampton Railroad
Eastern Standard Time.
Leave
New York,
New Haven,
Plainville,
Arrive
N. Hartford,
Westfleld,
Holyoke,
North ampt'n,
WillismBb'rg.
So.Deerfield,
Turner's F'ls,
Shel. Falls,
No. Adams.
8.00 im.' 2.00p.m. 4.30p.m.
7.15a.m. 10.25 " .10 ' 6.25
8.15 ;.' 11.80 ; 4.58 7.18 "
8.03 "f 1.10 p.m. 5.47 "" 8 08 '
9.19 " 12.23 " 5.54 " BJ "
10.18 " 12.49 " 6.50 "
S.55 " 12.58 " 6.25 " 8.58 "
10.18 " 1.22 " 7.24 " 9.20 "
10.16 " 1.19 " 6.45 '
10.45 " MM " 7.06 "
10.42 " 1.45 " 7.11 '
11.30 " 2.33 " 7.59 "
I, 11.45 " 2.59 " 8.25 "
3 20 p.m. 4 .55 " 10.30 "
2.15 " 6.45 " 9.58 "
7.45 a.m. 1.28p.m.
9.45 "
I, 11.40 " S.45
7.45 a.m. 1255 p.m. 4.10 "
8.35 " 1.11 " 5.00 "
8.35 " 12.55 " 4.40 "
9.110 " 1.4t " 5.25 "
, 6.15 a.m. 8.80 10.40 a.m. 5.20 "
6 34 " 9.20 " 2.06 p.m. 5.49 "
6.45 " 8.58 " 2.10 " 5 80
7.09 " 9.55 " !.S8 " 6.26 "
7.30 " 9.15 " 255 " 6.40 "
8.15 " 1059 " S 45 " 7.33
9.17 " 11.52 " 4.40 8.2S "
II. 45 " 2.20 p.m. 7.20 " 10.30 "
Williams town,
Saratoga,
Troy,
Leave
Troy,
Saratoga,
Wllliamsto-w
No. Adams,
Bhel. Falls.
Turner's F'ls,
so. ueerneia.
"Willi amsn'rK,
North ampt'n,
Holyoke,
Westfleld.
N. Hartford,
Plain vllle,
New Haven,
New York,
S. n. OPDYKE, Jr., f-npt.
New York, New Haven & Hart
ford R. IS.. June 15. 184.
TRAINS LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS
FOR NEW YORK 3.58, 4:18, 4:28, 5:15, 0:80, 7:30
8:10. 8:30. 9:30. 10:40. 12:00 noon. (1:00 p. m
wav train 'to Stamford). 1:30. 2:30. 3:50 (4:0'
wav to Stamford, thence Ex. to New York).
5:07, 5:42, 7:10, 7:15 milk train with pass, ac
commodation stops at all stations except Glen
brook, Sound Beach, Cos Cob, Harrison, Larch
niont and Pelhamville. (8:00 way to Bridgeport),
8:38, p ni., 9:'-i0 p. m., way train for Stam
ford, stops at all stations except West Haven.
Sundays, 3:5, 4:18, 8:00 a. ni., 5:00, 7:15.
8:38 n. m.
WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS VIA HARLEM
RIVER Leaves at 11 :50 p. in. daily, stops at
Minora, .Bridgeport, soutn r,onvaiKaua uim-
ford.
FOR BOSTON VIA SPRINGFIELD 1 :02 night,
0:52. 8:00, 11:05 a. m.. l:ie, a:is, nap.m
Rnnilava 1 :02 nijrht. 6:26 D. m.
WHITE MOUNTAIN EXPRESS 11:05 a. m. through
cars for the White Mountains on tnis train.
FOR MONTREAL via Conn. River and C. V. R. R.
11:05. a. m.. 6:26n. m. daily except Sunday.
FOR BOSTON VIA NEW LONDON AND PROVI-
DKPF. 12:45 nirtt. 10:25 a. m.. fast express
(3:15 Newport Express, goes no farther than
I'rovictence), 4:iup. m. ras& r.xjress, ouiiuajs
13:45 night.
FOR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AND N. Y. &. N.
K. R. R 2:30 a. m. daily. -
FOR H ARTFORD. SPRINGFIELD AND MERIDEN.
ETC. 12:15 night, 1:02 night (2:30 a. m to
Hartford. 8:52. 8:00. 10:25, 11:05 a. m., 12:10
noon ,1:10. 3:12, 4:50 (5:55 to Hartford), 0:20,
8:12 d. m. Sundavs 1:02 Bight. 0:20 p. m.
FOR NEW LONDON, ETC 12:45 night, 8:08,
10:25. 10:35 a. ill. S:15. 4:10. 5:00. 6:18 p.
(9:00 p. m. train to Guilford goes no farther.)
- Sunflavs 12:45 nitrht.
VIA'B. A N. Y. AIR LINE DIVISION for Middle-
town, Willimantic. Etc. Leave New Haven for
all stations at 8:15 a. in., l::i, 0:30 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. Trains arrive in New Haven at 8:00 a.
in., 1:22, 8:29 p. in.
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
nent medical men Nature's Sovereign Cure for Con
stipation, Dvsiiejtsia, Torpid Liver, 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 of dietarv expedients, fortifying the diges
tive functions and enabling tree livers to maulge
with impunity at the table. The world of wealth,
intelligence and refinement testifies to its sparkling,
nnttirallv nure and delightful qualities as the bev
erage incomparable, and accredit it with being the
surest ana speaiesi. source ui men- cieui complex
ions, high and exuberant spirits. HATHOKN
SPRING WATER is sold only in glass liottles; four
dozen Dints are packed in a case. It may lie ob
tained at all hotels, and of druggists, wiue mer
chants and grocers everywnere. mya
TURNIP
SEED.
Buck wheat
AND
GOLDEN MILLET,
Timothy, Red Top
AND
CLOVER.
FRANK S. PLATT,
374 and 376 State Street,
jy4
ISTUU
AND
PILES,
Cured without (he use of
the Knife.
Wm. REED,(M. D., Harvard, 1842)
and KUBEKi in. u., -Har
vard 1876), Evans House. 175
Tremont St.9 Boston, treat
FISTULA, PILES and ALL
DISEASES OF THE REC
TUM, without detention from
business. Reference given. Send
for nainDhlets. Office hours 11 a.
m. to 4 o'clock p. m. (except Sunday). a28eodly
ii. II. Gldney,
Dentist
--5L8'TClipelt;-
. State and
bet
v- i rr
Orange St.
Teetb Extracted,
25 Cents.
Without Pain by the
nse of Ether or Gas. SO Cents.
Teeth filled and Artificial Teeth maIn of the flnt.
materials and warranted. Prices the LOWEST
consistent with first-class work, jyl8
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. Noprniv . .. -c r
Peck, will leave New Haven at 12 p. m Sun
days excepted State rooms sold at office of Peck
isnop, ,ua unapel street, and at Klock's Drug
Store, corner of Chapel and Church m.
Steamer CONTINf
1 At., Captain Stevens. Wvtv
New Haven at 10:15. Sundays excent-i
rrom new iorK ineu. tl. ISUKTHAM leaves Peck
Slip at 3 p. m , CONTINENTAL at 11 o'clock p in
Sundays excepted Saturday night at 12 o clock
midnight.
Sunday Night Boat for fw York
The Steamer NEW HAVEN. Caotain Wnlw r
Post, leaves New Haven at 10:30 p. m. State room
sold at the Elliot House. Free Stage from Insur
ance Building, Chapel street, commencing at 9 n. ni.
Tickets sold and Baggage checked through to Phil
adelphia (both routes), Baltimore and Washington.
TO AND FROM NEW YORK
SIJXDAY BOAT.
Commencing Sunday, July 13.
THE Steamer Elm City will leave New Haven at
9 O'clock a. m. returning Ip.iva W w Yoi-fr ft-oin
Peck slip, E. R., at 11 p. ni., arriving at New Haven
at an early hour Monday morning. jy'tf
ANCHOR LINE.
U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIPS
Sail from New York everv Saturday for
GLASGOW via LONDONDERRY
Cabin Passage $00 to $80. Second Class $35. Steer
age, 1'assge (to or from) ?).".
Liverpool and
Queenstown Service
From Pier No. 41. N. R., New York.
AUSTRAL sails Julv 86, Aug. 23, Sept. 20.
CITY OF ROME sails Aug. 9, Sep. 6, Oct. 4.
Superb accommodations for all classes of passen
gers. Cabin passage $00 to $100, according to accommo
dations. Second Class $40, Steerage as above.
For passage, Cabin Plans, Book of Rates, etc., ap-
HENDERSON BROTHERS, New York.
Or EDWARD DOWNES. 309 Chapel Street.
BUNNELL & SCRANTON, 210 Chapel St.
je28
National Line of Steamships,
BETWEEN NEW YORK, LIVERPOOL. QUEENS
TOWN AND LONDON D1UECF.T.
Sailing weekly from Pier 39, North River. New
York, are among the largest steamships crossing
the Atlantic. Cabin rates, $50 to $100; Excursion,
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 New York, 6 davs, 15 hours and 41 minutes
i W. J. HURST. Manager.
Agents at New Haven, BUNNELL .t SCRANTON
W. FITZI'ATRICK, A. MCALISTER, GEOliGK
M. DOWNES & SON, E. DOWNES. all Tit
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 Sioor, every Mondav
Wednesday and Friday.
Returning leave New York from Pier 18. foot of
Cortlandt street, at 9 p. m. the STARIN every
Monday, Wednesday and Fridav: the CORNING
every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday. The only
Sunday 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 8:30 p. m.
Tickets and State Rooms can lx! purchased at L.
E. Ryder's. No. 276 Chapel street, at the Tontine
Hotel, or of the Downes News Co.. 351 Chapel street
and at the International Exchange. 31 Center street
C. M. CONKL1N, Agent.
m20 New Havel,. Colin.
Dr. John L Lyon's
Grand Medical and Surcjlcal OiBce,
THE old reliable, most celebrated, aklUfnl aa
.racceacful physician In thie country, permanent
ly lecated in New Haven tinea May, 185. takes plea
tire la announcing to the citizens of the Unite
States and elsewhere that be has removed his of&o
from 193 Chapel tret to 49 Church street.
Jleem 11. Hoadlf Building, opposite the
Post office, up one flight of stairs ; on
trance cither at 49 Church street or OT
Crown street, where the afflicted on consult him
in private upon all diseases that fleni is heir to frou
8a. m. to 9 p. m. Jr. Lyon will continue as heretofore
to treat all disease of every came and nature wltft
that marvelous success which locg years of expert
snos has given htm Thousands of tertixnonia's front
grateful patients snatched from the brink of th
grave now rejoicing in the perfoctkn of health attesf
the unerring skill of Dr. Lyon. Ee especially invlt
those whose diseases under other methods of treat
ment hare remained intractive to call upon hint
Visit him and he will at ence describe your condition
Perhaps yon would Iiave been cured if your physleia
had understood your case. ....
It you have tried or health and failed It U no res
son why yon should not try ain. Health is pro
clous to all and if he cannot relieve your case he wil
tell you so. He can refer you to many, perhaps wore
than yo are, that were given up by their physician
and friends, who now enjoy good health, lie will de
scribe your case so c'early that you will know he per
feotly understands your disease. It is something o
great importance to yon, although very easily accom
plished by him, though no more wonderful than tms
It is only the starting point to health for the physi
clan to understand your d lease, and then adminlste
the simple remedy to remove that disease. Come, b
will do fun good. You may be faithless. He wii
give you faith by Ms perfect knowledge of your die
ease. Come ; he will remove that cough, pain in th
head, side and back ; remove that cold, einking sc
burning at the stomach, stiff Joints, rheumatism
gout, fever, sores, cancers, salt rheum, erysipelas
scald head and all bad Rumors, with his Tegetao
medicines.
Persons at a distance may oousult Dr. Lyon oy i
ter (poet-paid), desorlblnti their caae, and hare mec!
clnes securely put up and forwarded by express at
any part of the United Ptates with full and expUoft!
directions for U'e. Office arranged with separaw
apartmeats so that patients see nono but the doctor
The following are some of the diseases which Dr.
Lyon saccepsf ully treats : Cougha, col da, consump
tion, bronchitis, asthma, ssre throats, liver com
plaint, kidney complaint, scrofula, erysipelas, sap
rheum, cancer, tumors, rbenmatia n chronic and la
flammatory dropsy and piles bl'nd and bleedlng
and all humors and eruptions of the blood and skin
He challenges the world to surpass him In cleansini
the blood and entire system of all Impurities. J
class of diseases from the effects of which thousand,
and tons of thousands go to a premature grave, a
radically and permanently cured by Pr. Lyon. HU
success la this class of ailments is not only gratify
ing bat slmp y wonderful. The patient after puttln
himself tar herself under the doctor s treatment com
mtnoea to improve at once, and the sallow complex
ion and cadavero:e appearance la succeeded by t
rosy cheeked hue of batth. 'Jherefcre if yon antral
from any of the following complaints hasten at one
to the office of Dr. Lyon. Spermatorrhea or involna
tary seminal emissions, eeminai weakness, and ever
species of genital irritability, gonorrhea, syphlUt
gleet, prolapsus uteri or fal ing of the womb, lemcor
rhea or whites, and otber aUrmicg and painful ooss
plaint incidental to both sexes.
To Fsualks The diseases peculiar to females
caused by weakness, deformity, disease and from
taking cold, suppression, lrrecuiaritiea. pamrni ant
traxerfect menstruation, proUpsne nterl or falling o:
tne womn speedily, and effectually cured, cxnsurta
tlon free. Advice and medicine given In all diseases
for $1 or mors, according to ths severity of the casa.
If you wish to communicate by letter, state f ullyfuu?
disease, your Age, symptoms, duration ol illness, sup
nosed cause and whether married or slnsl. and In 411
oases ths most inviolable secresy may be relied upf-H
Enclose a stamp for return postage, and address aH
communications to or call upon Dr. J.sL..Lyea..4f
Church street. Mew Haven, Conn.
upended are a few testimonials. -Wantfapae
forbids the publishing of more. Their names' will be
cheerfully given to those desiring them by calling at
the doctor's office. Cass one is that ef a lady whs)
was nrononnoed bv three of the moat prominent phjw
loiansof her native city to be In the last stage f
oonsununion, and told that her case was neipiees ana
hopeless. After being restored to sound health ny
Dr. Lyon she sent the following letter, earnestly!:
S nesting that it should be published in the hep thai
t Slight reach others similarly afflicted:
To all who may be ami c, ted with that common dis
ease, consumptlen, or any weakness of the lungs, I
would appeal to them, to immediately consult Dr.
John L. Lyon, of New Haven, Conn., feeling su
that by so doing they may be restored to health. F
several years I was troubled with a cough, hemo
rhage of the lungs and the usual symptoms of co
sumption. I consulted and was treated by some oi
the most eminent physicians the country afforded
without deriving any permanent benefit whatever.
In the spring of 1863 the disease made such rapid
Drosxess that my attending physician and friends
gavs up all hopes of my recovery. On the 16th of
Kay, 1863, I consulted the above named doctor. I
was at that time reduced to a perfect wreck of my
former self, coughing incessantly, and It wonld seem
inat on the veree of the crrave. After the usual ex
amination he kindly but plainly informed me as oth
ers had done, that my oisease was incuranie ; mai a
had but a few months to live. Having great confi
dence in his skill I insisted upon his treating my
aim. Ha did so and with astonish! Bit success. Ia
twenty days from ths time I commenced the use of
his medicines my oeugh wss leas, frequent, I suffered
mo more from hemorrhage of the lungs, and day by
day found the terrifying symptoms of oonsnmptios
disappearing, and was gradually regaining health. 1
was treated by him one year at the end of that tun
I can truly say Z was restored te perfect health. It
Is now starch, and no symptoms of the disease
are felt, I have reason to feel sure that I shall suffei
no return ef ths disease, and it is not only a pleas
nre to me, but a duty I feel that Z owe to hundreds of
sufferers who are be lag dally carried to the grave by
consumption, to urge upon them the necessity of
seeking relief where it may be round.
Very respectfully, 0. M. H.
The lady who wrote the foregoing continues ia per
feet health.
The following is wax extract from a letter receives"
from s patient treated and cured of seminal weak
as:
Da. Lyojt Dear BIr It Is fmncseibi? for me to fuV
ly express my gratitude to you concerning the effect
which your medicine has produced npon my system,
X have Just finished the medicine you put up forme
and ean truthfully say that I feel a different being.
My appetite is very regular and X am not troubled
with that dall headache that I once had, and sleep
never was so refreshing, as X am not disturbed with
dreams. Before I came te yon it was difficult for me
to confine my thoughts for any length of time to any
subject, undoubtedly owing to that complaint, and
the contrast Is quite noticeable, If X ever know one
troubled with that complaint I shall immediately M
reot them to you as an effectual means of bubs cuia
for It seems to me that X almost owe my Ufa to you,
for if it had been allowed to grow upon me the time
could not have been far distant when that incurable
rtlnfi.ru (consumption) would have been deeply seatec
In Bar system.
ifieaao accept mj uiwri vuansa m
your treatment thus jar.
I remain yours truly,
I. S. MILXER, M. D.,
318 Chapel Street, between Or
ange and Chnrcli Streets.
Residence, - - Xontine Hotel
SEW HAVEN, COX1V.
OFFICE HOURS 8 to 12 a. m., 2 to 6 p. in. T ,
E. m.
UNDAT 9 to 10 a.m., 5 to 8 p. m. mTn

xml | txt