August 19, 1884.
rhts powder never varfe. A marvel imrt W. rtrength
ad wnolesomeness. More n01' ''if,,?1,;
rnTS!Se5fTo'wCJe SSrt elgnt or phosphate
TjL rotai Baking Powder Co., 106 V
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BEST THING KNOWN
l II HMD OR SOFT, HOT OR COLD WATER.
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well designed to mislead. PEABIJKB is the
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Vwnys bears the above symbol, and name of
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A FRIEND IN NEED.
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DODD'S NERVINE AND INVIGORATOR.
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SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS TRY IT.
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
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Bkv. Joseph T. Imman, Station D, New York.
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nlklnta. Constlnation, and all disorders
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T. wnnn who miffer from an, of the ills Men-
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Druggists. One Dollar a bottle, or address Dr.
David Kennedy, Rondout, N. T.
THE NARROW ESCAPE
Of a Iflassaclinselts Englueer-Timely
Warning of Mr John Spencer, Bag-
gagemaHter of B. A: A. B R
Sleep after fatigue, and health after disease, are
two nf t.h sweetest exoeriences known to man.
Fourteen years is a long time in which to suffer, yet
Mr. Peter Lawler of Dalton, Mass., had led a miser
able life for that period through the presence of
stone in the bladder. That he sought m all direc
tions for a cure is an almost superfluous statement.
W Hi1 rhtniT tpmnnrftrv relief, but nothing more.
Last January he called on Dr. David Kennedy of
WrmHrmt K V -who said, after examination: "Mr.
Lawler, you have stone in the bladder. We will first
try DR. .DAVID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REM
EDY before risking an operation." A few days
later the following letter passed through the non-
D alton. Mass.. February 6.
Dear Dr. Kenned v The dav after I came home I
passed two gravel stones, and am doing nicely now.
Dr. Kennedy now has the stones at his office, and
they are sufficiently formidable to justify the claim
that KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY is the
leading specific for stone in the bladder. In his let
ter Mr. Lawler mentions that FAVORITE REMEDY
also cured him of rheumatism. The subjoined cer
tificate telis its own story:
Old Berkshire Mills, )
Dalton, Mass., April 27, 1883. f
Mr. Peter Lawler has been a resident of this town
for the past seventeen years, and in our employ for
fifteen, and in all these years he has been a good
and respected citizen of the town and community.
He has nad some chronic disease to our knowledge
for most of the time, but now claims to be, and is,
in apparent good health.
CHAS. O. BROWN. President.
Dalton, Mass., June 9, 1884.
Dr. Kennedy Dear Friend Thinking you might
like to hear again from an old patient. I am going
to write you. It is now three and a half years since
first I went to see you. As I told you then I was
troubled with Kidney Disease for about fifteen
Tears, and had seven of the best doctors to be found,
but I received only temporary relief until I visited
you and commenced taking your "Favorite Rem
edy." I continued taking the Remedy according
to your directions, and now consider myself a well
man. Very graciously yours,
Our letter of April 27, 1882, holds rood as far as
r. Lawler "B testimony is concerned regarding his
Mr. Lawler's testimony
Dalton, June 9, 18&1.
CHAS. O. BROWN.
FRISBIE & HART,
350 and 352 State St.
Received FRESH To-day.
FBISBLE & HART,
850 and 352 State Street.
ENDORSED BY EMIKEKT PHYSICIAKS
AND THE AGED.
r on -
EIEDICINAL NUTRITIVE FOOD
I B hss besn received with decided favor by omlneat
Members of the medical profession of tas United Ststes.
It contain all the elements necaaarr to supply the waste
mwjt ssstaln tne strenstb of the human body. It Is
BSC only strsDCtheatng and nutritions hot alas perfectly
THE BABIES ALL LIKE IT.
RoralBletamlalsimre In tta IngredVuit, notmalilng
In revere, promotes sleep and sustains the strength of
trie patient. It U wonderful lor children as a sabstitate
Mothers' mlik. . - -
VOR PYBlMBl'sl I r.
It may be used as s grnel sad it would be difficult to con
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for thtadMnssUw malady. AskforRaval Wetamla
and taks no other. Consult your physician retarding
FOB BAU BY ALL DB.UOOISTS.
' H.'-'-tV. " WSITVXiDMIlT,
wuMb Aoeni. jrnr ha tux, cosx
& DR. fl
dyes M I
CHESTED pendant to a fob chain. The find
iL er wiur staWy rewabv
Dkiuvxbed by Oakbiebs in thb Citt, 12
cents A Wkbk, 43 Cents a Month, $5.00 .
Yxab. Thb Sakk Txbms By Mail.
Tuesday, August 19, 1884.
fCQNTETtTBD FROM fTHST PAOB.
you cam with one. Torchlight processions
vnn into followinsr their banner ana march
ing to thsir mnsic, and into not voting for
yonr own interests, and the interests or your
wives and your children.
Therefore let the people stand together and
vote together and sow the seeds of the great
and victorious party, if not at this' election
at the nrt. If you do not sow now, you will
not reap then; nor is it at all certain that the
seed has not been already sown, and will
frnetifv by your votes into a substantial if
not complete victory at this election.
TBS PEOPLE'S PARTY WILL TRIUMPH.
The producers, the woxkinernen, the
greenback men and anti-monopolists
are already organized, ami if men
will but vote their convic
tions, irrespective of detudine oartv cries,
the people can achieve a victory now; ana
there is no power on earth that can prevent
it.Let ns then organise aJ"People'eParty."rep
resentincr every shade of political belief that
a true .Democrat or a true KepuDliean, ioving
his country, loval to her free institutions,
wishing lor her prosperity ana glory, wnicn
alone can De naa wnen tne people aione are
prosperous, when the laborer is fully paid,
ana wnen mere is a lair aiviaiou vi me pro
duction of enterprise and labor, can or ought
It seem to me certain that at worst, even
in the infancy of our organization, we "can
hold the balance of power between tne two
old parties; so that if we cannot wnony pre
vent bad and unjust legislation, we can .force
them to band toeether to enact it, and thus
show themselves in form, as they are in fact,
confederated against the people.
ELECT CONG BBSS MS.
In many States.if we exert our strength, we
nlrenrlv hold the balance of power. In cpnte
one hundred congressional districts, less than
one thousand votes will determine whether a
friend of labor and the people, or tne tool
of monopoly shall have a seat in Congress.
TAr. mi nnranize therefore, in every district,
to see to it that no man goes to Congress from
vn-r district who is not with us ana or us:
ntroncr enough in moral rectitude to" .stand
for the ngnts 01 tne people -uunweu uy pow
er avnd unbought by gain.
ELECT STATE LEGISLATURES.
Again, in balanced States make an alliance
with whichever of the other parties will
choose so to do. Minorities naturally gravi
tate taward each other. Give them some
State officers and take others to yourselves
noon an agreement that both parties shall
vote the same ticket. Be particular to see to
it that vonr own friends are sent to the State
legislatures. There are many States where
laws are nwum iui biio uruMuuu ui vvuia.-
intrmen. the farmer and the merchant against
oppressors and monopolies, and if these will
stand together, they can get that protection
in spite of the monopolist. For example, in
the State of New York as elsewhere, the pro
ducers and traders and consumers need cheap
transportation and competition between
water-borne freight and the railroads. The
laboring men and toiling women want a five-
. . . . i , i , i j mi
cent-tare law zor tne eievatea raixroaa. iiw
mechanics need a good lien law. All need a
law to limit the hours of labor, whether a
woman toiling in a mill or standing behind a
counter, or a conductor or driver standing on
If anybody tells you that this is class legis
lation, reply to him, ".Yes, we know it; we
are legislating for our class a little while for
it is the first time we have had an oppor
tunity. The other class has had legislation
enough to last them for a hundred
The address ends witn two nttie aaaresses
one to the Greenback Labor party and the
Anti-Monopolist organization and to the
laboring men, and the other to the Demo
cratic party of Massachusetts.
THE COURT RECORD.
Conrt Criminal Side Judge
August 18 James McAvoy, breach ofpeace
against James Dwyer, $1 fine, $5.39 costs;
James Dwyer, same, same; Alfred C. Hicks,
resisting officer, $10 fine, $6.18 costs, drunk,
same: James Burns, resisting officer, $3 fine,
$6.97 costs; same, breach of the peace against
Frank IWedrich. $10 fine, $6.18 costs; Louis
Boehr, resisting officer, $10 fine, $6.18 costs;
Thomas Ellis, breach of the peace, $20 fine,
$6.97 costs; same, drunk, same; May Smith,
breach of the peace. $20 fine, $6.18 costs;
same, drunk, same; George Butler, breach
of the peace, judgment suspended; Thomas
McCarthy and George Conway, trespass, dis
charged; Kate Mallahan, breach of the peace
against Mary Conway and Margaret Rey
nolds. Si nne. sza. ii costs, appealed; jxiar-
o-aret Mallahan. same, same; Andrew J.
Chambers, embezzlement, D. Appleton &
Co., to August 19; Michael Ward, breach of
the peace against Margaret Ward, to Septem
ber 8: Louis Boehr. breach of the peace, $3
fine. $6.97 costs; Patrick Quinn, bond of
4,300 furnished to support his wife; J. W.
Sisk, interfering with officer, $10 fine, $5.18
Court Notes. .
In the Probate court yesterday S. Harrison
Wagner and Henry Tuttle were appointed
commissioners on the insolvent estate of Ai
ling & Warner, of Hamden.
Michael Ward, arrested some time ago on
complaint of his wife that he was in the
habit of beating her, had his case considered
in the City court yesterday. It was agreed
by counsel that the case could be profitably
kept open in order Qiat it could be seen
whether Mr. Ward should keep the peace in
the future. The matter went over nisi until
September 18th, Mr. Ward's pe ronal bond
of $75 being continued.
Patrick Quinn, how in custody for non-
support of his family, was taken into the
City court yesterday morning in order that
he might give a bond of $300 for the sup
port. He had been sent to jail for sixty
days and was anxious to be released in order
to work for his family. He was permitted to
give a bond of $300 that he would pay his
wife $3 a week for six months.
James Burns was before the City .court
yesterday morning charged with an assault
on Frederick Diedrich, August 16, and with
obstructing Officer Ben Jackson. There was
a fight in Rheinhardt's saloon on State, near
Grand street, Saturday night. Burns seized
Officer Jackson's club, thus preventing an
arrest in time to stop the fight which was be
tween Lewis Boehr and Burns. Koehr was
charged with resisting Officer Byxbee, as a
part of the same matter. In the saloon there
was considerable of a struggle between the
fighters and the officers. Burns having
threatened to pound Boehr at some future
time, Judge Studley directed that a com
plaint for sureties of the peace should be
made against hirrvr- Burns and Boehr were
each fined $10 and" costs for resisting the
officer and $3 and costs for the breach of the
Sunday afternoon in a shed in the rear of
Thomas Kills' place on Hill street a man
named "Scotty," another man named Wil
liam Garvin and a woman named Mary Smith
were drinking and disturbing the peace.
Judge Studley fined Ellis $20 and costs for
being drunk and $20 and costs for the breach
of the peace. Mary Smith was punished to
the same extent.
The case of Rev. Andrew J. Chambers,
the colored divine charged with enbezzle
ment from D. Appleton & Co., of New
York, of about $75 worth of encyclope
dias, was down on the docket of the City
court yesterday for a hearing, but went over
until August 19. Judge Studley remarked
that if it was so that Chambers had written
to the Appletons, and informed them that he
would sell the books unless their agent took
them away, and the attorney for the prose
cution admitted this, he would not convict
the accused, as he did not think the law un
der, which the case was brought would
Thomas McCarthy, age 13. and George
Conway, age 17, were before Judge Studley
yesterday morning charged vith trespassing
on the property of James Russell of East
street tor tne purpose or stealing apples, it
was clearly shown that it was a case of mis
taken identity and the accused were dis
charged. : Annie Brady for drunkenness and general
disturbance of the peace on Sunday was
ftw-?"4 ?te by fudge Studley, who
" v nix jlujj, lnTUiftniA rn a Trt Tinman
all parties brought before him for drunken
ness on Sunday.
The annual school meeting of the Ailing-
town scnooi district takes place Tuesday
evening, 19th inst, to elect officers and trans
act outer uuhiucbh, -
The NorwaUc Hour says: "Charles 8.
Hawes left Norwalk very suddenly on Satur
day, the 9th. He was dealer in leaf tobacco
and also acted as agent for Mr. Charles Can
non, of Wilton. Several hundred cases of
Mr. Cannon's tobacco, valued at about $100
each, were stored in a barn used by Hawes as
a packing house. . A great many of these
cases are missing, and Mr. Cannon has not
reoeived pay for them." He had obtained
money sod tobacco of other persons to a con-
Michael Hayden, John Barry, Patrick
Eoach and James Flynn were arrested this
morning by Officer Austin for assaulting J.
McCabe on Saturday night. Hayden and
Barry were tried this morning and each fined
$3 and costs, which were paid up. The
other cases were to be tried this evening.
Miss Clara Wildman Is visiting at Mystic
Bridge, Conn. .
Officer Eeilly captured a Keform school
runaway yesterday and returned him to the
school. The Doy'B name was xwiniey jauimj.
Dot .T 15, Wildman and his family went
down to Stony Creek to-day to remain a few
i : -i MnmA let a norBe aim uuiok
stranger on Saturday, and the team had not
been returned this morning. Morse visited
ovon,! ai-ininino towns vesteroav in searcn
nf the team, but failed to get any trace of
There was a Dad preas in tne water main
near Simpson's pond on Center street yester
day forenoon, and it was necessary to shut
off the water from the borough for several
hours in order to make tnsr necessary re-
JuTS. iiorace nuiawra uieu duiiu.; uw!
after a long illness with consumption. She
was f ortv-f our vears old. and will be buried
nn Tnnsdav at 2 o'clocK.
. Mr. and Mrs. Henry J!i. rsiggins are jjappy
at the arrival of a girl baby at their home in
Hartford on the 15th.
The funeral of Nelson n. Davis was largely
attended from the Methodist chapel on Sun
flair afternoon. Arthur Dutton post, G. A.
B., of which he was a member, had charge of
n TV Yale and G. W. Hull of this town
have been elected honorary members of the
TncTBrsoll Phalanx of New Haven.
Thomas uaiey snot a large diub ueruu uu
Community .Lake on baturaay.
Rev. Mr. Hincks. of New Hampshire,
preached at the Congregational church yes
terday. Deoutv Sheriff Martin attached the prop
erty of the "Wallingford Gas Light company
Saturday evening for the amount of $2,500,
in the interest of J. H. Holmes, who claims
1,800 damages for injuries to his property
by the gas lolling nis trees. .
G. w . xsartnoiomew, oi xxishiu, speui ouu-
dav in town.
The Democratic canons win De neia m
Town Hall on Monday evening, August 85th,
On Saturday morning the 7:48 a. m. train
to New Haven ran over ana Kiuea a cow De-
longing to Francis Beaumont.
The last meeting prior to tne reunion on
the 26th. will be held at the house of S. B,
Thorpe on Tuesday evening. All ex-soldiers
are earnestly desired to attend.
One day last week donn mcsox, or tne
Sixth district, noticed quite a commotion
among his fowls, and upon investigation
found it was a strange looking monster bird
which was eating the chickens with great Ta-
piditv and apparent rensn. rne son or Mr.
Hiekox succeeded in shooting the creature,
which had a chicken in each talon
at the time it was killed. It was ascertained
that the stranger has been seen at J. W.
Tuttle's. where it caught a chicken and the
voung man in -his employ threw a stone at it.
Mr. Hiekox carried the bird to parties in New
Haven, who pronounced it to be an eagle. It
is to be stuffed and preserved.
. Gardner Thorpe has just nad a bullet ex
tracted from his heel, which was shot there
from a pistol in his hands more than two
years since. Tne operation was perrormea
! bv Dr. Goodyear in a neat and successful
The Ladies' guild of St. John's church is to
meet this week on Thursday at the house of
William Hull. August 18.
The First Congregational Sunday school
and the West Granby Methodist Sunday
school picnic at Uongamond lakes, tne weat h
er permitting it, on Thursday of this
The Republican delegates to the Republi
can State nominating convention to be held
m New Haven this week are solid for Hon.
H. B. Harrison for Governor, for the reason
that they know him "to be just the man for
the place" and for the additional reason that
their constituents wish them to vote for him
All the B. F. Harrisons of this State, what
ever their political creed, are eminently
qualified to be Presidents of the United
States. They are Yale college valedictorians,
orators, gentlemanly, talented, and richly
endowed with common sense. Our dele-
' gates are the Hon. Mr. Case, Messrs. H. A.
Dibble, J. W. Rine, H. Holcomb.
On Sunday the heat here was fervent.
Rain is needed. Water in our wells is be
coming shallow. Some refuse to yield any
water at all. We are glad to see that Mr.
Blaine has set out to wash his hands before
the public. We hope to see Governor Cleve
land engage in the same exercise. Water
enougn, we trust, tor tne pertect amution or
both these distinguished and honored states
men. Aug. 18,
Rev. James W. Hnbbell, of Danbury, will
preach again in tne First cnurcn next bun-
William M. Merwin and Capt. E. L. Ford
have gone to Block Island to spend a week
Louis Nettleton has taken a trip to Boch-
ester, N. Y. He also intends visiting
Niagara Falls and other places or note.
A Cleveland and Hendricks banner is to
be raised in front of Elliott Burns' grocery
store on Broad street Wednesday evening.
Speakers from out of town and music will
be features of the occasion.
Rev. J. H. Fitzgerald intends to preach
exchange with Rev. Mr. Sanford of Grace
church. New Haven, next Sunday.
Mrs. Lucy Fields has gone to "ort detter-
sou in company with a party who are camping
Mr. Orman Clark, of Northamption, Mass.,
is visiting among his relatives in this
mere will be a special meeting or tne mem
bers of the Arctic Engine company No. 1
ou Thursday evening of this week.
At the Republican caucus neld last friday
evening, Hon. Jonn u. uonner, unariea rj.
Roder and Dr. C. F. Bartwell were elected as
delegates to attend the State convention.
Tne memDers ot George v an norn post,
G. A. B., and their families, to the number
of about eighty, went to Meadow's End and
held a picnic last Wednesday. The day was
profitably spent in the recreations afforded at
this resort, and in the various exercises pre
pared by the respective committees.
Tne runerai services or tne late ueorge
Elmer were held last Wednesday afternoon
from his late residence and were conducted
by Rev. J. H. Fitzgerald.
There was a large number or our colored
citizens present at the picnic at Milford Point
last Saturday. The weather was fine and
large numbers came from tne surrounding
towns to this yearly jollification.
Mrs. Provost and daughter or Dubuque,
Iowa, Miss Carrie Porter of Louisville, Ky.,
and the Misses Carter of Waterbury, Ct.,
are enjoying the hospitalities of Mr. Caleb
T. Merwin's home at Pond Point.
Rev. J. W. Hnbbell, a former pastor of
the First church, preached two pleasing dis
courses there last Sunday morning before
large congregations of his former parishion
ers and mends. His subject in the evening
was "Some of the evils of the present age."
The subject will be continued next Sunday
The First church hold their picnic to-day
at Merwin's Point. If stormy it will be
postponed until the next fair day.
Tne game or Dase oau piayea Dy tne rcuoes
of this place with the Rosedales of New Ha
ven on the latter's grounds last Wednesday
was a bad defeat for the Echoes. The score
stood: Rosedales 28, Echoes 5. The Echoes
have maintained a fine record at their vari
ous contests this season, and there were
mitigating circumstances which - should be
considered in their failure this time to make
good their past reputation. A game will
probably be played with the Stratford nine
in Stratford on Thursday afternoon.
As James and Thomas Razee, of Wood
mont, were returning from the seashore last
Friday afternoon Thomas fell from' the
wagon and received injuries which caused
his death. He was thirty years of age and
leaves a wife and one child. : The funeral
services were conducted by Rev. J. H. Fitz
gerald last Monday afternoon. Aug. 16.
The Blaine and Logan banner will be
raised on Thursday evening. Hon. A. B.
Beers from Bridgeport is expected to address
the people on that occasion. Echo band fur
nishes the music and the Glee club will sing.
' Saturday evening at a special meeting of
the Ailing escort (B. & L.) E. B. Gager, Esq.,
presented in behalf of the donor, Captain W.
F. Ebnes, the company with a beautiful silk
banner. "The company is in a flourishing
condition. The Sterling Organ company put
in the club room to-day a new parlor organ
for the use of the organization.
August 18. "
The Connecticut State fair meets at Meri
den for four days, beginning September 16
The premiums have been largely increased,
the usual reductions in railroad fares and free
traiispertation for entries have been scoured,
and the fair promises to be highly success
ful. ; The New York and New England road has
won the case in which it was sued by the pre
ferred creditors of the Hartford, Providence
and Fiahkill road to recover property in Con
necticut sold to it by the latter company.
The annual parade of the New England
lodges, councils and patriarchies of Odd Fel
lows will be held at Hartford September 11
under the auspices of Rhode -Island. Massa
chusetts and Connecticut lodges. The parade
will be in honor of the fourth anniversary of
Celestial lodge of Hartford. - Bodies from
New rork, Pennsylvania and New Jersey
have been invited. A. B. Brown will be
master of ceremonies, C. H. Williams chief
Tr.ainr.al and Thomas Rose chief of staff.
The United States government will at once
commence building a temporary dock at New
Saybrook which will cost about $700. It will
be located a few rods from the Fen wick end
of the public bridge which connects Say
brook Point with New Saybrook. and will be
used by vessels bringing material for the new
lighthouse which is to be erected next season
near the breakwater at the mouth of the
Connecticut river. .
Michael Lawlor, of Meriden, died suddenly
Friday night. -. He left his bed and went into
the kitchen, probably to find a cooler place
to sleep. There he was found dead on the
floor Saturday morning. Deatn is attributed
to a congestive chill.
The Rev. J. H. Selden, son of Colonel
Joseph Selden of Norwich, has accepted a
call to the First Presbyterian church of Erie,
Pa., and will enter on the duties of the pas
torate September ist.
Friday morning the body of Julius Rein-
lcke, a German about thirty years of age,
was found in the rear of the house in which
he lived. There was a pistol in his hand and
a bullet hole in his head. He had been in ill
health for some years, and was very despond
Graduates of the classes of '56, '57. '58,
'59 and '60 of the State Normal school will
hold a reunion at Osprey Beach Thursday,
August 27th, by invitation of the class of
'57, in honor of Miss Talbot, returned mis
sionary from Japan, and for a general good
time. Members ot other classes will be cor
The story of the New London man who
was deserted by his imported wife, after be
ing married only a few days, seems to have a
good deal more to it. It appears that the
lady comes of a noble family, that her pa
rents objected to him, and that after coming
to this country he deceived ner as to nis con
dition and prospects. It is also said that
during their short married life he abused her
shamefully. She is said to have been sent to
New York to be under the care of the Ger
man consul and will at once apply for a di
It has been decided to exhibit a cold wave
flag from each postomce in the United States
when a cold wave is approaching. The flag
will be of white with a black square & the
Rose Rock, who was arrested recently in
Hartford at the instance of William Brbder-
ick, who accused her of stealing several
dresses, has brought suit against Broderick
for malicious prosecution, and his property
has been attached for $5,000 as surety. John
W. Coogan is the plaintiff's attorney.
Harry Bascomb, the popular actor, who
two winters ago had both feet frozen while
sleeping in a Windsor barn, and suffered a
double amputation at the hospital in Hart
ford, is still an inmate of the poorhouse at
Rainsford Island, in Boston harbor. He
writes to a friend: '1 have been here nearly
one year. 1 am in the infirmary witn tnirty-
four old men, all quiet and good nearted.
The superintendent has done everything to
make me comfortable. I am exempt from
any work, and books and daily papers are
rjrovided. Some old Bostonians have remem
bered old theatrical days, when I discoursed
'fluid eloquence.' Don't imagine me in any
dismal agony, as, like you, I make the best
of everything." 1
A special meeting of the stockholders of
the American Rapid Telegraph company for
the purpose of ratifying the pooling agree
ment between the Baltimore and Ohio, Bank
ers and Merchants' and Postal Telegraph and
Cable companies, and also for confirming the
contracts between the .Bankers and Mer
chants' and the Rapid Telegraph companies,
will be held in Harttord to-day.
Edward R. Kidder, of Berlin, Conn., cel
ebrated his hundredth birthday on Saturday.
He was born m Fairfield, followed the
for some years, then lived ashore in New
York and New Jersey and then came to Hart
ford, where he was employed by Deacon Seth
Terry, binee 1809 he has lived in .Berlin
He was married in 1841 to Lydia Fielding
Johnson, widow of Shadrach Johnson of
Hartford, by whom he had three children.
and who is still living with him. Two of
these children are dead, and the third is un
married and his only living descendant. Un
til he was ninety years old he was active and
vigorous; since that time he has become
nearly blind and very deaf. His memory
has failed, but his general health is sufficient
ly good to warrant a hope among his friends
that he will see more anniversaries.
All colored silk brocades at 50c per yard"
wortn si.ao, at solton se jneelvs.
We call attention of our readers to the ad
vertisement of the- preferred stock of the
Foote Patent Pin company, paying 20 per
cent, yearly. jyol tf
The greatest bargain ever offered in the
city is the black silks at
.Bolton 6t Neely's.
Political Campaign Banners.Flaes. Suits. Capes.
Caps, Helmets, Shirts, torches; everything in cam
paign Outfits. Send for illustrated circular to
campaign Mr g CO., lu Barclay street, riew York.
aug4 deod lm
Forty-inch black lace buntings at 12c,
woulii uc., ul jiultuh ocnctLi b.
Every neat housekeeper in America should
use bapoho; in fact, most of them do.
1 ml9 eod2mos
Black cashmeres, best make and at the low
est prices. Ask to see them.
Bolton & Neely.
CHARLES S. HAMILTON,
Attorney and'counsellor at Law,
YALE BANK BUILDING,
CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE STS,
Notary Public. New Haven, Conn.
E. P. ARVLNE,
ATTORNEY AT iiw,
Rooms 9 and 11. 69 Church St.
In white and
The Best and Cheapest in the
A Large Assortment of
Jilt U JMll-iS.
MASURY'S CELEBRATED I
AVERILL CHEMICAL PAINT.
D. S. GLEOTT & SOff,
Nos. 270 and 372 State St.
Rubber Hose !
IN THE CITY.
FOSKETT & BISHOP,
462 STATE STREET,
Opposite oar Old Stand.
fAi"3BroH-i Hay Fever
sa- wrm m j.w m Ia, a of catarri,
using peculiar s y m p
toms. It is attended
by an Inflamed condi
tion of the lining mem.
unuw oi .me nosmis,
tear ducts and throat
ailecting4he lungs. An
acrid mucus is secret
ed, the discharge is ac-
compamea witn a mm-
ful burning sensation.
There a re severe
spasms of sneezing, fre
quent attacks of blind
ing headache, a watery
and inflamed state of
the eyes. E1ti
Cream Balm is a
remeay rounded on a
correct diagnosis of this
disease, and can be depended upon. 50 cents at
druggists, 60 cents bvmau. bampie Dottle oy mail.
BROTHERS, Druggists, Owego, New
; ' AND '
Cared, without the use of
tne sa.niie. .
Wi. REED,(M. D., Harvard, 1842)
and ROBERT M. REED,)M. D., Har
vard 1876), tsvmnm smouse, 175
Tremoilt St., Boston, treat
FISTULA, PILES and ALL
DISEASES OF THE BEC
XIIJI, without detention from
business. Reference given. Send
for namnhlets. Office hours 11 a.
Klmberlv Hvenna Pavement.
TO the Honorable Court of Common Cornell ot
the City of New Haven:
seven and Pavmnpiria ia . .Immwi
of a pavement in Kimberlv inmiu. f nr the assess
ment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost
?f dpavement among the parties interested tnere-
... .1l, ,uiv repori mac tnevnave attenaea to tne
aury assigned to them. . .
That they caused reasonable notice to be given to
au persons interested in the said public improve
ment, in all respects rjursuant to the nrovisions of
w7 vxuumu- or saia city, to appear oerore
them and be heard in reference thereto; and
they. fully heard at the time and place
specified in said notice, all persons who appeared
ti3,hS?.t?f2.re respectfully recommend the adop- j
uonor. tne accompanying order: I
AU Of Which iM rMTMOTl?,,!!,. mkmlftMl
5fON J. FOX. k Board of Compensation
ELIJAH H. FRISBIE, J-for Assessment of Sewers
diuvajjuo butler,) and Pavements.
tJITY o Kaw Hav. Julv 14th. 1MB.
Ordered Thai; tHn ,m ... .... ttuuiBMiH nine
hundred and thirteen dollars and ninety-eight
cents ($5,913.98-100) be and is hereby assessed as
benefits upon the following named owners of
property on Kimberly avenue, between Howard
avenue and the Brink VjwIb hmn. nmnnrtional
and reasonable part of the expense of constructing
"i". ..in. .hi. i ii imiu Aimnerir avenue. iud immim.
ot each party and the amount of benefits
against each being herein particularly stated,
Emma C. Mitchell $
Alice u. cuncn
Edward H. Tuttle
Frederick N. Bassetland Clarinda L. Morse
John NicoU .'.
Margaret F. Vreeland
Henry C. Smith
John N. Hopkins
Maria Thomas -.
Eunice A. Cooper
Andrew J. Patience .
Henry C. Smith 113 53
Massena Clark ' 96 64
PhiliD Qesswin 253 89
Annie J. Parker 140 49
Henry L. Bristol 63 18
Alfred N. Wheeler 68 25
Oliver J.Woodford 63 13
Massena Clark 98 88
James W. Meehan and Mary A Meehan 27 72
Jared B. Flagg 18 90
Massena Clark 126 00
Theodore N. Hotchkiss 224
Massena Clark 1.047 19
David L. Daggett 282 11
Mary Gesswm Bromm 36 54
frans s. Andrew 36 54
Susan Bradley 51 91
Edward Enrel 63 25
William and Agnes H. Fisher 102 69
William Clarkson 44 10
Abbie F. Patience 44 60
Mrs. Maria Smith. 26 46
Solomon Shure 25 20
Thomas J. Farley 95 25
William H. Elkins 10 82
Lawrence Curtis ' 58 70
Patrick Creegan 58 70
Mary J. Davis 162 15
Estate of Patrick Ward 169 61
lSew Haven and West Haven Horse Rail
road Company.. 1,161
Amount assessed to property owners
Amount assessed to City of New Haven.
. . 4,1UU 4U
Total cost of pavement $10,023 47
uoun ot ijommon uouncu. uitv oi jNew iaven-
Read, accepted, order passed and assessments
laid as reported.
Approvea August i, iwwi.
Payable August 20, 1884.
JAMES P. PIGOTT.
aul63t " City Clerk.
Widening; of Meadow Street.
rTIo the Honorable Court of Common Council of
l City of New Haven:
The Board of Compensation, to whom was re
ferred the order of said Court, bearing date the
15th dav of Mav. A. D. 1883. directincr the ass
ti au uama-
ires or benefits accruing to all narties interested, bv
the widening of Meadow street, between Water
street and Congress avenue, as the same was adopt
ed be said Court, hereby respectfully report:
That we caused reasonable notice to be given to
all persons interested in the proposed public im
provement, in all respects, pursuant to the provis
ions of the charter of said city, to appear before
us and be heard in reference thereto. And we
fully heard at the time and place specified in said
notice all persons who appeared before us.
Ana thereupon we ao assess ana aetermine tnat
tne uity or new riaven-pay to eacn oi tne louowin;
named persons, m full of all damages, over an
above all benefits accruing to them py reason of
the proposed public improvement, the sums written
opposite tneir names, respectively, to wii.:
To Louis Feldman $ 245 57
Isaac Rosenberg 273 19
Mrs. Sarah G. Peck 39 97
Mrs. G. P. Marvin 39 97
Mrs. L. Cornelia Sweetzer 39 97
Miss Julia A. Mansfield 28 90
Miss Eliza Mansfield 28 90
John S. Cannon . 43 65
Mrs. Catherine Gaynor 77 Oo
Mrs. Marv E. Cannon, and Estate of
LeGrand Cannon .-. .. 70 84
Estate of Henry L. Cannon 80 40
Mrs. Sarah M. Armstrong 151 75
Ezekiel H. Trowbridge 717 04
Thomas R. Trowbridge 1,950 48
George Hotchkiss 501 07
Estate of Russell Hotchkiss 432 01
Miss Charlotte A. Totten 156 00
Mrs. Mary E. McMasters 78 00
Mrs. Marie E. E. Smith 39 00
Miss Harriet S. P. Totten 39 08
Mrs. Matilda, wife of Robert K.
Wehner 1,632 00
Mrs. Bertha, wife of Gustave J.
Stoeokel 1.632 00
Mrs. Mary Wernsman. .
w iins u. juason
Mrs. Annie E. Clark
Mrs. Delia C. Warner
William A. Warner
Margaret H. Warner
H. Rose Warner
Elizabeth W. Warner
Roland T. Warner
Nathan T. Bushnell
Mrs. Jane Ann Clark.
Estate of Willis M. Anthony,
Mrs. Emma Sonnenberg,
Samuel K. Page,
Francis E. Craig,
Joseph L. Deming,
Isaac L. Kleiner,
Clara H. Katch,
Totil amount of damages, over and above
benefits, to above named parties, &iz,8u
And that each of the following named persons pay
to the City of New Haven, for benefits accruing to
them ana eacn ot tnem by tne proposea puouc im
provement over and above all damages, the sums
written opposite tneir names, respectively, to
James E. English, $ 400 00
Washington Yale, 108 00
Mrs. jnary neers, now
massena (jiaric, -i uu
Alonzo F. Wood, 84 00
Robert Peck, 11 25
Mrs. Margaret T. Stone, 11 25
Mrs. PhOBbe W. Lake, 11 25
M. H. Curtis. 11 25
C. Churchill, 22 50
James Dunn, 50 00
Lewis Osterweis, 77 00
Sarah Oppenheimer, 25 67
Edwin Oppenheimer. 25 6
Josephine Oppenheimer. 25 6'
St. Mary s ransn, rt. j. cnurcn, low uu
William S. Charnlev. 68 00
marv u. wuiiams, o uu
Fanny J. Marsh, 10 40
Jane Bassett, 10 40
George Buck, 10 40
rjianey w. buck, iu w
Henry C. Buck, 10 40
Estate of George Hoadlev, 246 00
Heirs and estate of Henry L. Hotch
kiss 64 00
Estate of Elnathan At water: John C. Hollis
ter, trustee, 14 22
Estate of Margaret Atwater; John C. HoUis
ter, trustee, 5 52
Estate of George Rowland: John C. Hollister.
; trustee, 1 98
Estate of Rebecca S. Shaw ; John C. Hollister,
trustee, 18 80
Thomas F. Rowland. 1 98
Elizabeth J. Bostwick, 1 98
Wealthy A. Rowland, 1 98
Sarah M. Rowland, 1 98
Ruth A. Tibbals, 1 98
Ruth A. Maltby,
Caroline R. Jones,
Margaret A. Dunlap,
Charles S. Shaw,
Amelia C. P. Shaw,
George A. Shaw,
Estate of Henry White; Charles A. White, ex
ecutor, Edward P. Merwin,
George A. Basserman,
The Connecticut Savings Bank,
Mary C. Bailey,
Evilena J. Jones,
Marv E. PhiDPS.
Estate of Harriet D. Henriques,
I Sarah E. Benedict.
I Henry H. Benedict,
1 Frank W. Benedict,
Sarah M. Benedict,
Nellie H. Benedict.
Sarah M. Armstrong; John C. HoUister, trus-
Robert A. Brown,
Helen O. Shepard,
Charles E. Shepard,
Marv Ann Scott,
George E. Somers,
Hoadlev B. Ives.
William E. Sanford,
Henry L. Co well,
Trinitv Church Parish.
Estate of Joseph E. Sheffield,
Savings Bank of New London,
new York, JJew
ew Haven and Hartford Rail
Benefits assessed to persons not damaged, $4,236 27
Balance to be paid by City of New Haven, 8,565 98
A nri fiiri.henr.nre we do assess and determine the
riamnfeA and VienefltR emial in the case of each and
every other person interested in the foregoing pro
posed puouc improvement.
Respectfully submitted this 31st day of July, A.
B. F. MANSFIELD, 1 Board of
rtmfrwS ( Compensation.
rVnir nf rnrnmnn fVmnril. OitV of New HaTen.
Bead, accepted and assessments ordered laid as re-
Approved AUgTlHL IX. lOO.
Payable August 20, 1884.
JAMES P. PIGOTT,
n.. . 1 A 3 .' r.F ,lto nivltloW .f.
- x IMS 1UUUH U1K 1 1. tlCaui 1,'Ui'i. f "I -J . -
fected by the above layout: .
ThA wmteriv line mmmenesa w a uniim m uie
northerly line of Water street, and runs thence in a
straight nne to a point in tne souuionjr w wiu
gress avenue, passing through a point opposite to
and seven and eighteen one-hundredths (7.18) feet
distant from the southeasterly corner of the stone
foundation of the dwelling house No.98 Meadow street
owned by George Hotchkiss; also through a point
opposite to and four and fifty-two one-hundredths
(452) feet distant from the northeasterly corner of
the brick dwelling house No. 150 Meadow street, on
the southeasterly corner of Meadow and Whiting
! streets; also through a point opposite to andflve
and sixty -six one hundredths (5.66) feet distant from
the southerly corner of the brown stone base of the
brick dwelling house No. 166 Meadow street, owned
by John S. Cannon; also through a point opposite to
and fourteen and nine-tenths (14.9) feet distant from
the northeasterly corner of the brown stone base
of the brick dwelling house No. 204 Meadow street,
ownoH hv Mt-a V li h K lJP.-lt
une easterly une commencee
northeasterly line of Water street, and runs thence
in a straight line to a point in the southerly line of
Congress avenue, and is parallel with and nfty-flve
(55) feet distant from the above described westerly
lie, passing through a point opposite to and four
and ninety-nine one-hundredths (4.99) feet distant
from the northwesterly corner of the blue tone
base of the brick stables on the southerly corner of
Front and Meadow streets; also tnrougn a pome op
posite to and ten and ninety -five ane-hundredths
(10.95) feet distant from the southwesterly corner of
the water-table of the brick dwelling house on the
northwesterly corner of Whiting and Meadow
streets; also through a point opposite to and four
and eighty-three one-hundredths (4.83) feet distant
from tile southwesterly corner of the brown stone
aase or tne Dries aweumg mnw jo
1 Vnulnv fltn.it
The amount of land taken for the widening is
fully shown upon a map of the said improvement
on file in the office of the City Engineer, dated
November 7th, 1876, and numDereo no. r.
Attest: j&ua r. riuun, wij vm.
The Dealings In Stocks The IrXsu-ket
Strong and Prices on the Rise.
Nkw Tort, Aug. 18.
Under the leadership of Lake Shore, New York
Central and Erie the stock market was strong al
most throughout the day. Although dealings were
on a limited scale, the stocks named received
marked improvement during the early trading and
had the effect of strengthening the rest of the list.
Lake Shore was actively bought on the strength of
an Interview with Mr. Vanderbilt published in a
morning pper in which he states that he believed
., . , . , .,., , . ....
the stock to be one of the best investments in the
country and emphatically denying that he had dis
posed of any of his holdings in the company. He
also denied that the New York Central comrjanv in
tended issuing loans. This had the effect of strengthen
ing the stock. Erie was strong and vigorously bought
on the announcement that John King, jr., had been
elected to ine preeiaency or tne roaa, ana also on
Mr. Vanderbilt s acknowledcment in tha interview
referred to that he had largely increased his interest
111 1-111-. t 111.", KOVC 1I9D IU UK, IKUC1 UlOb 1(1.1. XU111C
had been elected to the rjresidencv of the road at
the instance of Mr. Vanderbilt and that the latter
would obtain a seat In the directory. At the high
est point touched Drices showed an advance of X& to
2, but in the late afternoon dealings there was a
iracuonai reaction. The market, however, closed
at the highest point of the day in most cases. Bur
lington and Quincy was exceptionally strong in
the afternoon dealings and closed 8 per cent, higher
than on Saturday. In the specialties Alton and
Terre Haute closed 3 per cent, higher. The sales
money closed at l 2 per cent
Exchange closed dull.
Closing prices reported over the private wires of
, Bankers and Brokers.
American Bell Tel
Alton and Terre Haute
Alton and Terre Haute nf d ....
American nisrxict Telegraph
j3uion Ov n I . Air Line pta 86
Burlington and Quincy 124
C. CTC. and I. 40
Canada Southern 37x4,
Canadian Pacific. 4512
Central Pacific 427I
Chicago and Alton 132
Col., Chic. Ind. Central
Chesapeake and Ohio n&
Chesapeake and Ohio, 1st pfd 15j
Chesapeake and Ohio, 2d pfd 9t2
Del. Lack, and Western 11814
Del. and Hudson Canal 9914
Denver and Rio Grande 13
Erie Seconds. 65W
Erie and Western 1514
East Tenn., Va. St Ga 5U
I " f pfd 9
Express Adams 131
United States 51
Wells Fargo ina
Houston &;Texa.s 28
Ind., Bloom. & West 16
Illinois Central - 127W
Kansas & Texas 2lf2
Lake Shore 85.x
Oouisville & Nashville '. ' 341
Mil., Lake Shore & W "
" " " Pfd !
Mutual Union Tel
Memphis and Charleston 27
Michigan Central 69
M. and St. Louis 1514
HT .nil e- r , . ;.. ..a ..
11- ana &t. Louis pfd.
Mobile andOhio cw?
Nissouri Pacific . . . " " 93a?
Norris and Essex ' " 123 .
Nashville and Chattanooga 42
New Jersey Central 60
New York Central .' 107U
Kpw Vnrtfr VcwVn. .-17
New York, New Haven & Hartfordl76
Be. i in k rjevatea. . . .
N. Y., Chicago & St. Louis. .'. . ". '.".'.'. 7
" " " " : pfd 11X6
New Central Coal.. e
Northern Pacific " omi
Northern Pacific pfd. ... . . 53W
rorwwesi. ..; indite
.Northwest pfd. .
Norfolk and West pfd
Ohio and Mississippi
Omaha pf d.
Ontario and Western
Oregon Transcontinental. . .
Peoria, D. and Evansville. . .
Richmond and Danville. .". .".
Richmond and West Point. .
Rochester and Pitts
St. Paul pfd ..."
St. Paul and Duluth
St. Paul and Duluth pfd uli
St. Paul, M. and M.
warjasn pta isa
Western Union Tel 67
United Pijie Line Ctfs
West Shore ' '4.1
Government bonds closed as follows:
6s 81, continued
5s continued -'
I??8' 3 re Ill
&s, wi, coup 11
s, reg 1
4s, lauv , coup. . , : 1
Currency 6s, 95 ; 127
Currency 6s, '96. "129
Currency 6s, '97 ' 13l
Currency 6s, '98 133
Currency 6s, '99. " ''185
Pacific railroad bonds closed as follows:
Centrals us altasg
Chicago Grain and Provision mar
Closing quotations Reported over Private Wires
to Edwin Howe 6c Co., Commission Mer
chants, 403 New York Produce Exchange, New
The following shows the quotations at 2:30 p. m.
ivnicago time) for the past three days:
( September . . 789(S
Wheat - October .... 80W
( May 89
1 September... 50)
V October 48
) May 42
leptember . . S4i
( September ..22.25
( Year 13.65
( September . . 7.70
s I Lard
Wheat. 602 cars: corn. 602 cars: oars. 239 cr-hnn
,K Klft 1 .1
BUNNELL & SCRANT0N,
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
Private wires to New York, Boston, Providence,
Chicago, Philadelphia and Baltimore.
Execute orders on commission at New York Stock
Exchange and Chicago Board of Trade.
POOlt, WHITE & GREEN0UGH
45 Wall Street, Bfew York,
Brokers and dealers in railway and all other securi
a specialty, in the selection and estimate of which
their long connection with "Poor's Manual of Rail
roads'" gives them special advantages. Corre
spondence invited and inquiries answered. Deposit
accounts received and interest allowed. d20eodi
STOCKS AND BONOS FOR SAL
$5,000 N. H. & Northampton R, R. B's of 1909.
l5,000 N. H. & Northampton R. R, 5s of 1911.
35 shares Wilson Sewing Machine Co.
$2,000 Morris & Essex Ts of 1915.
40 shares Housatonic R R preferred.
50 shares Yale National Bank.
100 shares New Haven Countv "National Ranlr
Small lots of Shore Line R R, Merchants' and
otAJUiiu ii awuuai uniuu, i . xi. VYtHer UO. new BLOCK.
tmiLi3 vu-i va vvuiuaviuc.
W. T. HATCH & SONS,
Michigan Central R. R. Co
First mortgage ' main Une 5 per
Due May 1, 1902. Interest payable May 1st and No-
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 reduced.
We offer a limited amount for sale and recom
mend them as a first class in vestment.
VERMILYE & CO.,
Xos. 1G and 18 Nassau St
NEW YORK CITY.
IF YOU WISH TO BUY ORSEL
Write to SEYMOUR & CO.
51 New Street, New York City
BROADWAY CASH STORE
Sprljxc Lamb la reduced and anyone
ean bay very prime Spring: Lamb
at tne following; rednced
18c pound I Spring Lamb, Hindquarter I 18c pound
15c pound Spring Lamb. Foreauarter 15c pound
20c pound ) Spring Lamb, the Leg 20c pound
18c pound I Spring Lamb, the Loin I 18c pound
20c pound Spring Lamb, Chops to fry 20c pound
iuc pouna spring Lamp Dreast no stew i iw jjuuuu
Come early to the best and cheapest house for
Meats and Groceries in this city.
PAUL JTENTE A BROS.,
101 AHD lOT BROADWAY.
Bv- a thorough knowledge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and nutri
tion, and by a careful application of the fine proper
ties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided
our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored bev
erage which may save as many heavy doctors' bills.
It is by the judicious use of such articles of diet that
a constitution may be grradually built up until strong
enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun
dreds of subtile maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may
escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well
fortUied with pure blood and a properly nourished
frame." Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiimg waOT or miii. ooiara
tins only (1-2 lb and lb) by Grocers, tabled thus:
JAMES EPFS & Co.. HomcBopathic Chemists,
aui tues&wedly London. Kngland,
IVCD'C Sarsaparilla is a medicine that,
AT fcll O during nearly 40 years, in all
parts of the world, has proved its effi
cacy as the best blood alterative known
' to medical science.
SARSAPARILLA e root of the
genuine Honduras Sarsaparilla) is its
Ease, and its powers are enhanced by
the extracts of Yellow Dock and Stil
lingia, the Iodides of Potassium and
Iron, and other potent ingredients.
m your blood vitiated by derangements
O of the digestive and assimilatory func
tions? is it tainted by Scrofula'? or
does it contain the poison of Mercury
or Contagious Disease? .
lie leading physicians of the United
IrlC. States, who know the composition
of Ayxr's Sarsaparilla, say that
nothing else so good for the purifica
tion of the blood is within the range of
nail V by tQe UBe of tuis remedy '3 "
UnLI possible for a person who has
corrupted blood to attain sound health
and prevent transmission of the de
structive taint to posterity.
nmrjrllirLM effective renovation
TnUnUUunLY of the system must
Include not only the semoval of coi
ruption from the bloo-i.but its enrich
ment and the strengthening of the
nr-. i ar p witnesses, all over the
KC.LIADLC, world, testify that this
workisbettcr accomplished by Ayer's
Sarsaparilla than by auy other
remedy. , , , ,,
nnn that is corrupted through dis
DLUUu ease is made pure, and blood
weakened through diminution of the
red corpuscles is made strong, by
niiniruitlp the blood and building
PUKir YIWU up the system require
time in serious cases, but benefit will
be derived from the use of Ayer's
Sarsaparilla more speedily than
aJsiIair?n?or which like effects are
MEUIblNt. falsely claimed, is abun-
. :n ma.Vpt. HIT f 1 IT 1 1 Hi 1 W nillllCH.
IHIBb II Win "-. ; . , . ,
but tho only preparation that has stood
the test of time, and proved worthy of
the world's connuence,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all druggists: Pried;
six bottles for $5.
IS WARRANTED to cure all cases of ma
larial disease, such as Fever and Ague, Inter
mittent or Chill Fever, Remittent Fever,
Dumb Agne, Bilious Fever, and Liver Com
plaint. In oase of failure, after dne trial,
dealers are authorized, by our circular of
July let, 1882, to refund tne money.
Sold by all Druggists.
Not only to the sufCes
fwastea oy aisease aoe-
Kidges tooa suppie
mient tne proper meai-
kiine and bring1 back
strength and comfort.
but the delicate mother
will And its daily usa
liustwhat is needed to
r . . , .... a.
caecK. ana supplement
the drain made upon na
ture s forces. Try it,
mothers, and be con.
jvinced. Recipes to suit
Idifferent tastes accom
pany each can. It does not tax the digestive orpans-
Dut is strengthening to ootn invaiias ana cnuaren,
oom oy aruEreists. 3oc. up. v wjjL.-tu.un v-vj.,
At very chean orices.
Beef. Veal, Lamb, Chickens. Vegetables at very
cueap ngures at
au!6 1, 2, 3 Central ITIarket.
'Are the CHEAPEST
nRRN. None genuine without
fc Co." en sole of each pair. FIT
l I.-1, 1." I'I'TI.V. T,nnk Nire.
GiveComfbrt. Outwear others
Thn 1200 RfiYK in tirnrd
Colleze, Philadelphia, all WEAK TIIEJI, and
their Guardians will have NO OTHEK MAKh.
triilVK 80LAK Tir tMU.!5 J i ttii""
Sold bv all reputable dealers.
mT-TT? New TTavpn Butter Store has again reduced
X too great extent the Butter to such a price that
everybody must be satisfied with the price and qual
ity. Our trade has increased largely. We ean save
everybody 5 cents on the pound. Stores, hotels and
restaurants can be supplied by the tub or greater
quantity. resn Eggs as lew as me lowest in mantei
at wholesale and retail.
116 Congress Avenue,
. A large assortment of vegetables and fruits re
ceived tresn every morning at very low prices.
Best New Process Down to $7 Per Bl.
Finest Creamery Butter, 4 lbs for $1.
Finest Cream Cheese, 14c per lb.
Bananas 25c per dozen.
2 packages steam prepared Oatmeal, 25c.
Creamery Buttered Flour for sale here.
A choice Mixed Candy 14c per lb, 8 lbs $1.
Finest oualitv Lard 12c. 91bs Si.
Granulated and other Sugars at botton prices.
The finest Tea tor wc per id.
The finest Java Coffee, 28c lb.
MEAT MARKET CONNECTED.
None but prime meat kept.
J. H. KEAMEY,
Elm City Casli Grocery,
74 AND 76 CONGRESS AVE., CORNER HILL ST.
TO BE SOLD
For the Next Thirty Days,
EACH AT 95 CENTS.
GOODYEAR RUBBER STORE,
. 73 Church Street,
Opposite the Postomce.
F. C. TUTTLE,
New Potatoes, fine stock, 30c pk.
New Sweet Corn, 25c doz.
Best Lemons, 12c a doz.
Sperry & Barnes1 Best Lard, 12c lb.
New York Lard at your own price.
Still selling best Creamery Butter for 25c lb, 4 lbs
for $1 ; in rolls 32c lb.
Good Cheese 12c
Best Kerosene Oil 15c, 5 gals for 65c.
Best Old Government Java Coffee 28c pound.
A nice Oolong, Japan or Black Tea for 50c lb.
Cider Vinegar 25c gal.
Mason's improved Fruit Jars $1.25 dozen.
I shall handle large lots of Peaches daily through
S. S. ADAMS,
743 G-rand Street.
Carriage Top Dressing,
THOMPSON & BELDEN.
396 AND 398 STATE STREET,
11 Vji ii 1 A. If A1 1 lili'', int.
144 LEXINGTON AVENUE. NEAR 29th STREET,
Hours, 8 to 1 and 5 to ..
Diseases of the Nervous system. Gem to- Urinary
argans, impotence and sterility.
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 11 :oo p. m.
At 6:85, 9:05 and 11:40 a. m., 3:25 and 7:81 p. m.
Connections are mane ai ahwiuik wim jameuirer
i trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven
with the principal trains of other roads centering
there. E. 8. QUINT ARD, Sup't.
New Haven, jmy iu. ib4. .
Philadelphia and Reading R. It.,
(BOUND BROOK ROUTE.)
FOR TRENTON AND PHILADELPHIA.
Station In New York, foot of Liberty Street, North
nOMMENfllNO JUNE 22. 1884.
Leave 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 12:00 p. m. Sundays 8:45 a. m., a:ao, iz:uu p. m.
ForSunbury, Lewisburg and Williamsport, 7:45 a
n. and 4 p. m. Drawing Room Cars on all day
trains and Sleeping Cars on night trains.
Leave Philadelphia, corner Ninth and Greene
streets, 7:30, 8:30, 9:80, 11:00 a. m., 1:15, S:45, 5:40,
m. Sundays 8:80 a.m.. 5:30. 12:00 jn.
and Berks sis. 5:10, 8:20, 9:00, 10:30 a. m..
1, 3:30, 5:20, 6:30 p. m. Sundays 8:15a. m., 4:80 p. m.
Leave lrenton, ,urren auu lucur Btreeio, 1.1.
6:20, 8:03, 9:00. 10:08, 11:35 a. in., 1:54, 4:22, 6:24, 7:28
S. m. Sundays 1:25, 9:18 a. m., 6:15 p. m.
. G. HANCOCK, H. P. BALDWIN,
G. P. & T. A., l'niiadeipma, lien, jast. ras. Agt,
J. E. WOTTEN. Gen. Manager.
COMMENCING JUNE, 16, 1881.
Trains Trfave New Haven via N. Y.. N. H. & H.
R. R. at 9:30 a. m. and 4:07 p. m., connecting at
Bridgeport for llttsneld ana intermediate stations,
Albany via State Line and Saratoga. New York
T.imitj! "F.vrtrpfis leaves Bridgeport at 5:25 p. m..
arrives at Pittsfield at 8:30 p. m., connecting for
North Adams, arriving at 9:20 p. m.
11. D. AVKKiiiL. General Ticket Agent.
W. H. YEOMANS. Superintendent.
General Offices, Bridgeport, Conn.
IF YOU ARE GOING
WEST OR SOUTH
TRAVEL BY THE
The Best Railroad in the World.
4 DAILY EYPRESS TRAINS TO THK WEST.
Annlv for tickets and full information to J. N.
States, ticket agent, N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R., New
COMMENCING JULY 17th. 1884, trains leave
New Haven via r 1. E u. K. it., connecting witn
lhi road at
7:00 a. m. Connecting at Ansoma with passenger
train tor vvaterDury, Litcnnem anu "in
9:50 a. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown,
!:00 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger
frflln tor Wfttrhnrv
5:45 p. m. Through ear for Waterbury, Watertown,
6:20 p. m. Connecting at Ansoma for Waterbury.
lOrliSrJW HAV Trains leave wiusieu: i.
a. m., 1 :28 p. m., with through car, and at 5:25 p. m.
TRAINS LEAVE WATERBURY At 5:30 a. m.,
8:26 a. m., through car, 10:50 a. m., 2:44 p. m..
through car, 6:4o p. m.
V., J ' IWI I'J . l.li-WV- 1 1 1 o 11 JJl..
Bridgeport, July 17, 1884.
Hev.Haven and Northampton Railroad,
Eastern Standard Time.
Commencing June 30th, 1884.
New York, , - S.OOa.m
' 2.00p.m. 4.30p
7.15 a.m. lu.ro
2 .83 "
Turner's x is.
Saratoga, S SO p.m.
7.45 a.m. 1.28 pjn.
11.40 " 8.45 "
12.25 p.m. 4.10
1.14 " 5.U0
12.55 " 4.40 "
1.41 " 5.25 "
10.40 a.m. 5.20 "
2.06 p.m. 5.49 "
2.10 " 5.80
2.38 ' 6.26
255 6.40 "
8.45 ' 7.88 "
Shel. l lls,
6.15 a.m. 8.30
OPDYKE, Jr., Supt.
Kcw York, afew Haven &. Hart
ford R. R., June 15, 1884.
TRAINS LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS :
FOR NEW YORK 3,5S, 4:l, -4:3, o:io, o:ou, - :ou
8:10, 8:80, :!), 10:411, ia:uu noon, i.i:uu p. in.,
way train to Stamford), 1:30, 2:30. 8:50 (4:07
way to Stamford, thence Ex. to New York),
5:0", 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
mont and Pelhamville. (8:00 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,
WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS VIA HARLEM
RIVER Leaves at ll:ou p. m. uauy, stops at
Milford, Bridgeport, South Norwalk and Stam
FOR BOSTON VIA SPRINGFIELD 1:02 night,
6:52,8:00, 11:05 a. m., 1:1B, 0:1a, -o:zu p. m.
nT,1flTC 1-na niVhr,. 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.
ll:05. a. m.. 6:2e p. m. aauy excepc ounuay.
FOR BOSTON VIA NEW LONDON AND PROVI-
UCNCE 1M:-Ii nignr, iu:vi a m., iKst eiii.
(3:15 Newport Express, goes no farther than
Providence), 4:10 p. m. Fast Express, Sundays
FOR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AND N. Y. & N.
E. R. R 2:ao a. m. aauy.
FOR HARTFORD, SPRINGFIELD AND MERIDEN,
ETC. 12:15 night, 1:0 nlgnt cx.tsu a. in 10
Hartford, 6:52, 8:00, 10:25, 11:05 a. m., 12:10
noon, 1:16, 8:12, 4:50 (5:55 to Hartford), 6:26,
8:12 p. m. Sundays 1:02 Might, 6:26 p. m.
FOR NEW LONDON, ETC1 12:45 night, 7:55
(this train connects wila sreamooar, at new iiun
don for Block Island), 10:25, 10:35 a. m., 3:15,
4:10, 5:05, 6:18 p. m. (9:00 p. m. train to Guil
ford goes no farther. Sundays 12:45 night.
VIA B. & N. Y. AIR LINE DIVISION for Middle-
town, Willimantic, Etc. Leave new naven ror
all stations at 8:15 a. m.. 1:35, 6:20 p. m. Con
nect at Middletown with Conn. Valley R. R.,
and at Willimantic with N. Y. & N. E. and N. L.
fe N. R. R., at Tumerville with Colchester
Branch. Trains arrive in New Haven at 8:00 a.
m., 1:22, 8:29 p. m.
E. M. REED, Vice President
FOR FALL SOWING !
Timothy, Red Top,
Orchard and Blue Grass,
I Large Red, Sapling' or Pea
MEDIUM, WHITE, ALSIKE,
Central Park Lawn Grass Seed,
FRANK S. PLATT,
374 and 376 State Street,
VAULTS AND CESSPOOLS.
Re sure your Vaults and Cess
pools are in good condition be
fore hot weather gets here. Send
your address to
A. S. FARSHAM,
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. ml 5
Striped Bass. Bluefish, Spanish Mackerel, Se
Bass, Fresh Mackerel, Halibut, Haddock,
Codfish, Bluefish, Lobsters, Round
and Long Clams.
Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Fresh Pork.
Spring Chickens dressed to order suitable for Dron
ing or roasting.
Sugar Cured Pork Hams, Breakfast Bacon, Smoked
and Dried Beef, Fulton Market Smoked and
Pickled Beef Tongues.
Tomatoes, Cucumbers, Squashes, Cabbage, Beets.
Watermelons, Citron Melons, Peaches, etc.
A III. AX LOW PRICES.
PACKING AND PROVISION CO.,
SOS and 507 STATE STREET.
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, Dyspepsia, 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 dietary expedients, fortifying the diges
tive functions ana enabling free livers to indulge
with impunity at the table. The world of wealth,
intelligence and refinement testifies to its sparkling,
naturally pure and delightful qualities as the bev
erage incomparable, and accredit it with being the
surest and sped i est 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
chants and grooera everywhere. my 2
' iCS i- -
Oxford Chalybeate Water.
Orders for Oxford Spring Water may be left at
Apothecaries' Hall, 301 Cnapel street. It will be
found efficacious in diseases of the skin, kidnwys and
liver and a tonic in cases of general debility.
m3 4 mo
NEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT 00.
DAILY LINE FOR NEW YORK.
Fare 1, Including Berth.
TICKETS FOR THE ROUND TRIP $1.50.
tI5te n?1" C" : NORTHAM, Captain F. J.
P'i".iSave0. New Haven t 14 j. m.,Sun
l S.?CeIS'i.8ta?: rooms sold atofllceof Peck
& Bishop, 702 Chapel street, and at Klock s Drug
Store, corner of Cnapel and Church streets
Steamer CONTINENTAL, Captain Stevens, leave
New Haven at 10:15. Sundays excepted
From New York the C. H. NORTHAM leaves Peck
Slip at 3 p.m., CONTINENTAL at 11 o'clock n m
Sundays excepted Saturday night at 12 o clock
Sunday X iff lit Roat for IV ew York
The Steamer NEW HAVEN rw.in -w-u r.
Post, leaves New Haven at 10:30 p. m. State room
sold at the Elliot House. Free Stage from Insur
turco nuimiiig, una
Tickets sold and 1
adeiptua (both i
as JAMES H. WARD, Agent.
TO AND FROM NEW YORK
Commencing Sunday, July 13.
THE Steamer Elm City will leave New Haven a
9 o'clock a. m.. returning leave New York f ron
Peck slip, E. R., at 11 p. m., arriving at New Haven
at an early hour Monday morning. iv7tf
U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIPS
Sail from New York pvprv Kntnrrlnv f.ir
GLASGOW via LONDONDERRY
Cabin Passage $60 to $80. Second Class $.').-,. steer
age, rassge (to or from) $15.
From Pier No. 41. N. R., New York.
AUSTRAL sails Aug. Si. Sept. 20.
CITY OF ROME sails Sept, 6, Oct. 4, Nov. 1.
Superb accommodations for all classes of passen
Cabin passage $60 to $100, according to acoommo
dations. Second Class $40, Steerage as aliove.
For passage. Cabin Plans, Book of Rates, etc., an
ENDERSON BROTHERS, New York.
Or EDWARD DOWNES. 809 Chapel Street.
BUNNELL & SCRANTON, 216 Chapel St.
National I.lnc of Steamships,
BETWEEN NEW YORK, LIVERPOOL, QUEENS
TOWN AND LONDON D1RECET.
Sailing weekly from Pier 89, North River, New
York, are among the largest steamships crossing
the Atlantic. Cabin rates, $50 to $100: Excursions
at special rates; outward steerage $17, and pre
paid steerage tickets $19. '-Being $2 lower tliar
most other lines." New steamship America's firs
trip to New York, 6 days, 15 hours and 41 minutes
F. W. J. HURST, Manager.
Agents at New Haven, BUNNELL & SCRANTON
W. FITZPA TRICK, A. MCA LISTER, GEORGE
M. DOWNES & SON, E. DOWNES. oil "it
Dally Except Saturday.
Leave New Haven from Starin's Dock at 10:15 p
m. The JOHN H. STARIN, Captain McAlister
every Sundav, 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
Sunday night boat from New York.
Fare, with berth in cabin, $1; stateroom $1. Ex
cursion tickets $1"50.
Free Coach leaves the depot on arrival of Hart
ford train. Leaves corner of Church and Chape
streets every half hour, commencing at 8:S0 p. in.
j. tcKets ami oiat Kooms can ne purrjiiaHea at. jj.
E. Ryder's, No. -?76 Chapel street, at ti e Tontin
Hotel, or of the Downes ewsOo., 351 Chapel street
and at the International Exchange, 31 Center street
C. M. CON KLIN, Agent,
m20 New Haven, Conn.
Claret and Sauternc Wines.
WE have received this dav 100 coses of Esche
nauer & Co.'s Wines, our own direct importa
tion from Bordeaux. Having handled these V ines
for the past twenty-two years we can confidently
recommend them for purity and general excellence
to all of our customers desiring reliable and
"straight" Wines. EDW. E. HALL & SON,
iy2i 770 Chapel Street.
787 Chapel at.'
A LARGE STOCK OF ARTIFICIAL TEETH.
Teeth Extracted, 25 Cents. With Gaa
or ISther 50 Centn.
The dread of havingteeth filled is greatly lessened
by careful treatment and skillful operations. Office
hours from H m. btltq in. milt
THE EDDY REFRIGERATOR
FOR FAMILY USE.SS
The place to find the best Refrigerator is to know
where the Eddy is sold. That is lust perfect in
every respect. Sold by
360 State Street.
I. S. MILLER, M. D.
318 Chapel Street, between Or
ange and Church Streets.
Residence, - - Tontine Hotel
SEW HAVES, COSS.
OFFICE HOURS 8 to 12 a. m., 2 to 6 p. m. 7 to
-9 to 10 a. m., 5 to 6 p. m.
E. D. HENDEE
W. D. BRYAN,
S T O M TAILOR,
SO. 127 CHURCH ST.
Soft and Hard Shell Crabs, Sea Bass, Salmon, Blue
fish. Lake White, Halibut, Swordflsh, Perch, Mack
erel, Eels, Lobsters, etc., etc.. at
OPPOSITE THE POSTOFFICE,
Wells & frunde,
Watchmakers and Jewelers.
Sole Agents in New Haven for the
Rockford Quick Train Watches
266 CHAPEL STREET.
REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY DONE.
Jyio . .
NEW YORK BRANCH
NOW PERMAFENTLY LOCATED AT
42 Church Street.
Liberal advances made on all kinds of personal
For sale at low prices.
Square Dealing With Ail.
Mrs. E. Jones Young,
230 Cbapel.cor.State.Street B'd'g
Over Brooks & Co's Hat and Fur Store.
au worn warranted.
Office hours from 9 a. ru. to
Martha Washington Brand.
Fifty Cases Just Received.
Tho tmrla oimnltArl a- I i
J. D. DEWELL & CO.,
- 283 TO 289 STATE STREET. "
Whatsoever u Man Soweth that
also shall he.Rean.
Selfishness, Dishonesty and Low
mruae oi jrroceries and meats
Cannot be found at
J. A. WRIGHT'S.
748 State Street, Merwin's R lock.
W. R. trewhellaT
jf A VTTTT7 A rl'ITD IT-T j-i-m . '
Wnir f!ottwi TTnalr IT-rooUrlm . aion p . ' .
Pillows, Bolsters, etc Renovating MattressSi
Specialty. Will call and deliver at residence incitv
Prices the Lowest. 81 EAST WATER STReity
al7d6m New Haven rvTv.
I7IOR Excursions, Picnics, and Yachting p -J
Every kind of Canned and Potted Meats
Preserves, Fancy Groceries and Table P"'
eluding Mineral Waters, Wine an;" , - .. ,';,'-
generally. EDW. E. HALL & SON
. . 770 Chapel Strea
m. to 4 o'clock p. m. (except Sunday,). aajeoOly
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