September 3, 1884.
An Efficient Remedy
In an cases of Bronchial and Pulmo
nary Affections is Aran's Chzbkt
Pectoral. As such ft is recognized and
prescribed by the medical prof ession, and
in many thousands f Jamilieg, for the
past forty years, it has been regarded as an
invaluable household remedy. It is a
fireparation that only requires to be taken
n very small quantities, and a few doses
of it administered In the early stages of a
cold or cough will effect a speedy cure,
and may, yery possibly, save fife. There
is no doubt whatever that
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Has preserved the lives of great numbers
of persons, by arresting the development of
.laryngitis, Bronchitis, Pneumonia,
and Pulmonary Consumption, and by
the cure of those dangerous maladies. It
should be kept ready for use in every
family where there are children, as it is a
medicine far superior to all others in the
treatment of Croup, the-alleviation of
Whooping Cough, and the cure of Colds
and Influenza, ailments peculiarly inci
dental to childhood and youth. Prompti
tude in dealing with alt diseases of this
class is of the utmost Importance. The
loss of a single day may, in many cases,
entail fatal consequences. Do not waste
precious time in experimenting with
medicines of doubtful efficacy, while the
malady is constantly gaining a deeper
hold, but take at once the speediest and
most certain to cure,
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Ziowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists;
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 Jit, 1882, to refund the money.
Dr. J. C Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists.
you nre overworked In body or mfhd and feel "tub
rtown " or " tjred out," then is the time to use Vegetlne.
It is just the thing to restore your strength.
HAS YOUR BLOOD
become impure and the circulation bad? Are yon pro
disposed to or have you inherited scrofulous humors?
Use Vegetlne faithfully and a cure is certain. There Is
not a remedy made that bus performed so many wonder
ful cures of scrofula.
ARE YOU DYSPEPTIC
and lnneed ofsomethtns to aid the orpansof digestion?
Vegttine taken in small doses is the very beat remedy.
DO YOU WANT
a medicine for any disease caused by an hnpnre condi
tion of the Mood, as Salt Rheum, Bheumatism, Scrofula
Liver Complaint. Nervousness and DelillityT A 1 way suet
one that is KN OWN to possess merit like Vcgetine and
You are sure to be satisfied.
WE MAKE STRONG CLAIMS
for Vecetiue but yet are able to back them with the
strongest lopil of testimony from the patients themsel
IS PERFECTIONS -
Public Benefactress. Mrs. &
A. Allen has justly earned this title,
and thousands are this day rejoicing
ovsr a fine head of hair produced by
her unequaled preparation for restor
ing, invigorating, and beautifying the
Hair. Her World's Hair Restorer
quickly cleanses the scalp, removing
Dandrufi; and arrests the fall ; the
hair, if gray, is changed tofts natural
color, giving it the same vitality and
luxurious quantity as in youth.
COMPLIMENT AEY. "My
hair is now restored to its
youthful color; I have not
a gray hair left. I am sat
isfied that the preparation
is not a dye, but acts on
th3 secretions. " My hair
ceases to fall, which is cer
tainly an advantage to me,
who was in danger of be
coming bald." This is
the testimony of all who
use Mrs. S. A. Allen's
World's Hair Restorer.
One Bottle did it." That is the
expression of many who have had
their gray hair restored to its natural
color, and their bald spot covered
with hair, after osinz one bottle of
Mrs. S. A. Allen's World's Hair
Restorer. It is not a dye.
Contain no Mineral or Poisonous Substan
ces and is a purely Vegetable Preparation.
A Sovereign Remedy for river and Kidney
.Troubles. Dyspepsia. Indigestion, Loss of
Appetite, Sick Headache, Costiveness,
Klicnmatism, and Nervousness in either
sex invariably yield to the vegetable rem
edies in these bitters.
'o Yonns or Old, Married or Single vield readily to thlf
Invaluable Family Medicine." Ask for
Lewis Red Jacket Bitters
TAKE KO OTHKB.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
iETO & CO., Promistors, lew Ham, Conn., U. S. 1
Health and Happiness.
2&-f? DO AS OTHERS
cy&OKT HAVE DONE.
Are your Kidneva disordered?
"Kidney Wort brought me from my grave, as it
" ' ' i uiwi uuu utxa K i v 11 up iiy i. uent uwiiors in
Detroit." M. W. Deveraox, Mechanic, Ionia, Mich.
Are vour nerves weak?
Ac, after I was not expected to llvo.' Mrs. M. M. B.
uooawin, Ea. Christian Monitor, Cleveland, u.
Have you Bright's Disease?
"Kidney-Wort cared me when my water was Just
umj umia HUU LUCII 11KO DIOOO."
Frank Wilson, Peabody, Mass.
Suffering from Diabetes ?
Kidney-Wort is the most successful remedy I have
ever, used., (Uvea almost immediate relief."
Or. Phillip C Banou, Monk ton, Vt
Haje g-ou Liver Complaint?
Kidney-Wort cured me of fhmni Liver Diseases
after 1 prayed to die."
Henry .Ward, tote OoL rath Nat. Guard, N. T.
Isoua? lameand aching?
"Kidney-Wort, (1 bottle) cured ma when I wasso
lame I had.to roll out it bod! -
C, M. Tallmage, Milwaukee, Wis.
Have 'you Kidney Disease?
i "Kidney-Wort made me sound In liver and kidneys
after years of unsuccessful doctoring;. Its worth
$10 a box.' Sam'l Bodges, Wllllsmstown. West Va.
Are you Constipated?
."RTtrfnev-Wort causes easv evacuations and eared
me after .1ft year use of other medicines."
Xolonn Sairohlld. SX. Alhanx. Vt
Kldnev-Wort . has done better than any other
remoay lnaTfl ever usea in my iiracMro.--
-Jr -- r. K. K. Clark, South Hero. Vt
Tlprv-Vv oT-t Kan rlnnAmA mnrM tmtA UKT
other rAtnArlv f knva takn.N
. Mnk J.T. Gftiloway, Elk FUt, Oregon.
Are you rmentedwith Piles?
"Kidjort permanently cured me of bleeding
pile. Dr. w. c. Kline recommended ft to me."
uvo. tu norm, uuuar auimuik, Myenrown, rm.
AreyoRheumatifflmL racked ?
"Kidney-Wort cared me, after I wtm ffiren up to
aio bj physicians and I had suffered thirty Tears.
several years standi any friends use and praise
" a jQjjtMrsrrAoreanx, Isle La atotte. Vt.
If f 3rbuTwOuld Baniali Dinonn
1 5i?andrgaiHHealth. Take
- - THK.Bl.OOP ClMWgtR. . I
Dexjvered by Cahbtbrs in the City, 12
cints A Week, 42 Cent a Month, $5.00 a
Ykab. Tub Sams Terms By Mail.
Wednesday, September 3, 1884.
A Few Pigeons Seen How the Gun
ners Were Wasted I'p-Poor Luck.
Mr. Amos H. Leete and family turned
on Monday night to their home in Baltimore,
Md., after a sojourn cf some months here
among their friends. "
Quite a number of the friends of the
Second regiment from here go over about
every day to the camp ground at Niantic.
Mrs. Mary Reed, of Greenpoint, L. I., has
returned to her home after a short visit at
Mr. . George A. Iinsley's on Center street. .
Mr. John Boss, of Watertown, N. T.,
who resided here in his younger days, madi
ft liriff viir, TifsrA ft d ti fwn o i.n 1 1. 11S
. " "
Mr TCeniftmiTi S Cny-bln who it Was
thought was better op-3nnday, was not quife
as well vesterdavnd his friends are tearrui
that he will not recover.
The fdneral of Mr. Charles Kellogg took
rlaee on Monday afternoon from his late res
idence on North Quinnipiac street. There
was a large attendance of relatives and
friends. The Hev. Mr. Clark, of the old
stone church, East Haven, officiated.the Eev.
Martin K.ellogg, a relative ot tne aeceaseu
assisting. The pall bearers were: Mr. Wil-
let Hemingway, Mr. Harvey Hemingway,
Mr. Reuben Storer and Mr. Albert Forbes.
all near relatives."
Brown & Lewis, oyster growers, finished
their contract with Mr. A. Booth, oyster
dealer, in Baltimore, Md., on Saturday last
for supplying him with opened oysters
throueh the summer season. Hereafter Mr.
Booth will get his supply trom aown ra
Chesapeake bay until the oyster season op
ens inBaltiinore, when he will fill all his or
ders from that place.
Two wild -mareons were Kiiiea on me
heights Mondav afternoon by Mr. H. R
smith. These were tne nrst Kiiiea ana me
first flocks seen in this locality this season,
It set the sportsmen all a joy, and well into
the eveninir thev were getting their euns in
shooting order and their nights and imple
ments all readv for the next morning s sport,
In the morning the weather was all that
could be wished for, and the' gunners with
their traps were on hand at their pigeon
houses, but nary a pigeon showed up, and
most of the sportsmen came back empty
handed so far as pigeons were concerned.
Presiding Elder Warden's Appoint
The September appointments of Presiding
Elder Wardell of the New Haven district are
Tuesday evening, September 2d, East Pearl
street church. New Haven Wednesday even-
ing,3d, Hamden; Saturday evening, 6th, V est
Granby; Sunday morning, 7th, West Gran
by; Sunday afternoon, 7th, Washington
Hill; Sunday evening, 7th, Hartland Hollow
Monday evening, 8th, Bristol; Tuesday even
ing, 9th, Farmington; Friday evening, 12th,
Unionville; Saturday evening, 13th, Asylum
street church, Hartford; Sunday morning,
14th, Asylum street church, Hartford; bun-
day evening, 14th, North church, Hartford;
luesday evening, loth, Micrdlebury; Wednes
day evening, 17th, Naugatuck; Thursday
evening, 18th, Beacon Falls; Saturday even
ing, 30th, Pleasant Valley; Sunday morning,
21st, Pleasant Valley; Sunday afternoon,
aist, (Jolebrook nver; Sunday evening, 21st,
West Wmsted; .Monday evening, zad, Baker-
ville; Tuesday evening, 23d, Torrington;
Wednesday evening, 24th, Thomaston:
Thursday evening, 25th, Watertown; Satur
day evening, 27th, Bethlehem; Sunday morn
ing, 28th, Bethlehem; Sunday afternoon,
28th, Woodbury; Sunday evening, 28th,
southDnry; Monaay evening, 2Utn, Water
bury; Tuesday evening, 30th, Waterville.
September 2. Mary Ann McKeever, las
civious carnage, discharged; George Butler,
breach of the peace, judgment suspended;
Frank Foley, assault on George Jackson, to
September 13; Catharine Farrell, Annie T.
Smith, Mary Chilson and Maria Coffee,
breach.of the peace, judgment suspended;
William Dnnlap, breach of the peace against
Abraham Livingstone, to September a; tred
erick Harris, neglect of wife, judgment sus
pended; Barney Burns, keeping gaming
nouse, sao hne and St. do costs appealed;
Peter J. Burke, Sunday liquor selling, to
September 11; Delia Brown, keeping house
of ill-fame, $50 fine and $7.38 costs appeal
ed; Mary Russell, Lizzie Smith and Arthur
Cleeves, residing in house of ill-fame, $5 fine
aud $4.50 costs each; Mattie Richards, resid
ing in house of ill-fame, $7 fine and $4.50
costs; John Carney, non-support of wife,'to
September 3; John Driscoll, assault on
Catherine Driscoll, bond of $100 called and
Barney Burns, in whose saloon Officer
Louis Waas testified Monday that a game
of poker was in progress on the morning of
Sunday, August 24, was found guilty, of
keeping a gaming house under the reputa
tion clause by Judge Studley yesterday. The
penalty was made $25 and costs. An appeal
The demurrer entered by ex-Judge Blyden
burgh as a means of waiving an examination
in the case of Delia Brown, charged with
keeping a disreputable house at 65 Union
street, was annulled by Judge Studley in the
City court yesterday morning and a penalty
of $50 and costs imposed. An appeal to the
Superior court was taken.
Robinson & Bradley, whose claim to the
ownership of about four acres of oyster
ground in East Haven was decided against
them and in favor of James H. Goodsell by
the shell fisheries commission, have taken an
Winter Trips to California.
California presents preeminent advantages
as a winter resort on account of its mild and
genial climate, and is more e.asily reached
than the resorts of Europe, which will have
fewer American visitors than ever the com
ing season. The Raymond and Whitcomb
trips to the Pacific coast are intended for the
best class of tourists, and the two advertised
for the coming winter are especially inviting.
The parties are to leave the East November
6 and January 8, andtravel in special trains
of Pullman ears, with restful halts in Chica
go, Sante Fe and Los Angeles. Two months
are to be passed at the magnificent Hotel de
Monte, Monterey, and still further time (to
be made either long or short, according to in
dividual preferences) may be spent wherever
the ticket holder may desire-. The return
journey will be via Salt Lake City. A full
descriptive circular will be sent by W. Ray
mond, 240 Washington street, Boston.
James Carney a Lonirmeidow Ends
His Iiife IMspondency the Cause.
James Carney, a farmer 50 years old, of
Longmeadow, .committed suicide, Sunday
evening last, by taking Paris green. He was
a widower with - four children. His wife
died about a year ago, and since that time
Carney has been despondent at times, and
indifferent as to his business or his life.
Lately the despondency increased, but no
one seems to have suspected that he would
take his life. Sunday morning he was found
in his room in a condition approaching un
consciousness, and he told his children
what he had done. As soon as possible
Dr. Parsons, of Thompsonville, was
summoned, and the usual restoratives were
applied, but without sucocess, and in the
evening Carney died. He was in Springfield,
Saturday, attending to some business, ana
seemed to be in his usual state of mind.
But he told his children Sunday that he had
contemplated suicide besause he was tired of
living. He was nervous and discontented,
and thought he would be better off if dead.
Besides the children, the deceased had a
brother, John Carney, who also lived in Long
meadow, and these relatives took charge of
the remains which were buried yesterday.
This is the third suicide in this place with
in a month.
THE TOBACCO CROP OF '84.
Prospect of a Fine Crop Tne Cutting
Now Going OnHavana Seedleaf.
In a great number of the tobacco fields
here in the Connecticut Valley the work of
cutting the crop is now under way. In most
of them a single field will be seen half
cut and the other half not yet
reached. The temporary frames tor cutting
time never have held a heavier crop, as a
whole. In nearly every instance nere m ine
valley the fields look very well the crop is
well forwarded, and its appearance indicates
itvl After so many unfavor
able years with low prices,it is hoped that now
at least rather better figures will be obtained.
The crop is not yet wholly out of danger,
since more than half remains ungathered. A
frost may occur before all is secured. One
year ago, on the 2d of September, there was
a killing frost throughout all this region, and
it did a vast amount of damage, to the tobae
co growers especially. It was as "unusjg
experience, but it is not safe to calculoj.
exemption from its recurrence. Tb'in its
like its predecessor, is a queer y
weather. oeen planted
A larger area thaa usual loaf xhis when
this year with Havana tohf tobacco,
grown direct from these ith smaller leaves
producesa superior rJ y mnnt of it.
than the commonpg instance, is from seed
as planted thisy'nd ita tendency is to be
of previous crore uke the Connecticut
come more"?'., -t, ; ,wwi .van nt.Vier
year iy . -rtide. the first season especially.
Sn?ohly the soil and climate of Cuba itself
.l toft it so. However, there is a great
area this year planted- to Cuba tobacco, even
if it is, in most instances, at the third remove
from theTJuban seed.-r-ttarrrora iimra.
Doorman Moore's Raisins.
Yesterday the genial doorman at the police
office was off duty. Richard was engaged in
raising a frame for a kitchen to his domicile
in "Sandy Hollow." He invited his friends,
informing them in advance that he would
have plenty of chicken and. lobster salad,
"dry Verzenay" and everything .that would
please the palate of his numerous friends.
The frame was raised, and the way his
friends disposed of the hard tack and cold
water after the raising was a caution. The
excuse made by Richard that there was no
milk punch provided was that his cow was
farrow. The "Heidsick" was absent because
the party from whom he ordered it had
"failed to put in an appearance." .The peo
ple, however, came from all sections of the
city and tried to be satisfied with the door
man's "regrets" as to his inability to provide
a better layout. He says that next time he
will do better, and his friends believe he
To Wind Up Business.
The Connecticut Mutual Life and Acci
dent association of Meriden has decided to
wind up its business and transfer its policy
holders to another company. The cause is
the f aUure of holders to pay assessments.
How The Exterior Looks
In Its New
Our attention has been called to an exten
sive improvement in this church in the
Twelfth ward, which has been closed for sev
eral weeks past on this account. The mam
audience room has been repainted and the
pulpit is now of a brown color with panels
of maroon, which are relieved by black
mouldings,corresponding with the furniture,
which is of black walnut and maroon velvet.
The large room which is used by the Sunday
school has been painted on an original de
sign, the main walls of olive and old gold
with a dado of dark colors thrown into relief
by broad bands of black and a frieze of lav
ender which is made effective by dark rich
Enes. Messrs. H. W. Foster & Co. have sup
plied the cushions and the carpets which are
of new illuminated designs. The whole
work, which has been done at less than two
thousand dollars, has been entirely paid for
as it has proceeded. It reflects "great credit
upon the society and indicates its prosperity.
This church will be reopened next Sunday
morning for the usual services, the Sunday
school meeting directly after the morning
Reunion of the Bartholomew Fam-
The reunion of the Bartholomew family
under the management of the William Bar
tholomew association, takes place to-daj
September 3d, at Stony Creek, Branford. A
good attendance and interesting addresses
Andrew H. Smith has purchased from the
heirs of the Hamilton estate the Rosenberg
corset shop property in Factory street.
Schleipmann & Spittler. the Fair Haven
brewers, have purchased from Charles H.
Webb and Harriet Webb the lot fronting 140
feet on East Chapel street. The land adjoins
their present brewery property.
"Boss" Tyler, well known in this city, is
very ill at his mother's residence in Torring
ton, Conn. He was taken ill here with mala
ria a number of weeks ago, since which time
he has been in Torrington. His recovery is
considered quite doubtful.
Mrs. Almira Beman, aged thirty, died this
morning of consumption. She was an ex
cellent woman, and known to many in New
Last evening several of our citizens, at
tracted by a distant fire, set out to find it at
Granville (Mass.) CornerB, so-called. Murry
Gibbons' store and tenements, occupied by
six families, were consumed. Fire originated
in the store-barn.
F. David Kinley, late of Yale, now princi
pal of -North Andover (Mass.) High school,
dv special request spoke here on the condi-
dition and needs of the South, he having
spent some seven months there about two
years ago as a private tutor. The Rev. Mr.
Loveland, who was present, spoke praise fully
of theaddress and hopefully of the South, and
thanked Mr. Jiinley tor nis instructive ana
The public schools of this place, tor tne
most part, begin their sessions to-day. Of
ten teachers in town, five new teaehers sub
stitute former teachers. Examination of
teachers by the full school board yesterday.
Some of the teaehers deserve much more a
week for their services than they get. About
seven dollars a week appropriated for
schools; for one school ten dollars a week.
In this last district the district gives the
man his board so that he actually gets four
teen dollars a week.
Mrs. E. H. J. Cleaveland and son, Ljvmg-
ston Warner, have returned to New Haven
from Chautauqua, Niagara Falls, Coney Isl
and and New York, visited by them. Mrs.
C. is expected here in due time.
The public schools open next Monday, Sep
tember 8, for the fall term.
There was no service m Piymoutu cnurcn
Rev. Henry Marshall, of Middle bury, ut.,
preached in the First church last Sunday.
Mr. Marshall was a native of this place and
his friends and acquaintances were interest
ed in hearing him and to know the ettective
work he is doing in his own parish.
David V. Maginms started Monday on a
two months' traveling tour as salesman for a
cloak establishment of New York.
Rev. Newell M. Calhoun is expected to as
sume his duties as pastor of the First church
me evening service at st. Peter s cnurcn
will begin next Sunday evening and until
further notice at 7 o'clock.
Mr. Sanford Hawkins has moved into Al
bert Plumb's residence on the corner of Cen
tral avenue and Green street.
The Methodist Sunday school went to Mer-
win's Point last Wednesday and held their
annual picnic. A very enjoyable time was
reported. Mr. Rood has made his place very
attractive for pleasure seekers this summer
and has been well patronized and appreci
ated by the various Sunday schools in this
place, as well as the surrounding towns.
The services which nave been neia at o
o'clock on Sunday evenings at St. Peter's
church during the months of July and August
have been largely attended. The music,
which has been the principal feature, has
been excellent and reflects much credit on
the orcranist. Miss Rose Tibbals, for careful
selections and thorough drill on the part of
Miss Jessie Tomlinson received the appoint
ment as assistant principal of the High school
department from the Board of Education at
the meeting held last Wednesday evening.
Miss Tomlinson is a graauate or tne jormai
school at New Britain and has had several
years' experience in teaching in the Orange
schools and is in every way qualified for the
Cards are out for the wedding ot miss
Fannie Tibballs to Henry D. Simonds next
Tuesday at half-past 6 o'clock in Plymouth
Arctic Engine company No. 1 are reported
as being a complimentary feature of the fire
men's parade in Great Barrington, Mass.,
last week. There were sixty-five men in the
company. Messrs. Charles H. Peck, George
1. Ob born, David iJ. Jflatt ana uavia miles
were present as representatives of " the vet
eran firemen. The Echo drum corps, who
accompanied the Arctic company, did them
selves credit in their part of the programme.
i ne Minora and orange agricultural lair
will be held next Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, September 9. 10 and 11. at Mead-
A meeting will be held at the Democratic
headquarters on the corner of Broad and
River streets on Thursday evening for the
purpose of forming a Cleveland and Hen
dricks club. Sept. 2.
fibrniag Mr. Russell, who
Last Saturday jjjto this town, harnessed
has recently jg carriage and drove up to
his horse jf left the team without hitching,
the gat suddenly became frightened and
The jSfoss the-street into the yard of the late
"Jria Perkins, smashing a portion of tne
- ;Mnee The horse tnen wmr ieo arouno j ana
I IUi UUU U1IU UiM. ' - " " , ', " -
from the carriage jumped over a stone wall
and ran to the barn. The carriage was
A choir rehearsal will be held on Saturday
evening, September 6.
Mr. Charles S. Bumham, who has besn
staying in town for a few weeks past, has
gone to Yonkers, N. Y., to work.
Banquet and presentation of colors at the
club room of the Ailing escort (B. & L.) this
' The annual meeting of the Sixth school
took place Saturday evening.
Attorney E. B. Gagerj was selected to filfj
the place of William E. Downes, the latter
not accepting a re-election. Sept. 1.
The annual sheepbake of the Crocodile club
occurs at Compounce pond to-day.
The best scores in the monthly shoot of
the German Schuetzen-Verein of Hartford
on Monday afternoon were as follows: D.
Seymour, 123, winner of gold medal; Cuno
Helfricht, 120; Max H. Peiler, 119; F. Bau
mann, 113; H. Hohmann, 106. "At the last
meeting of the society it was voted to hold a
prize shoot, open to all, on Monday, Septem
ber 22d,and $125 was appropriated for
William E. McBryan and a friend were
fishing in the Housatonic river, near Squan
tuck, on Monday, having a large dog with
them. In some way the boat upset, and
they were precipitated into the water. The
friend succeeded in getting ashore. But
whenever McBryan would lift his head above
water the dog would pounce upon him and
keep him down, evidently thinking it was
all play. McBryan was drowned, and his
.body has not yet been recovered. He was
married and leaves a wife and two children.
The Hartford "District Messenger Service
company has been merged into the Telephone
comnanv. and hereafter the latter company
will engage in the distribution of written
messages by boys in connection with their
facilities for the vocal transmission of mes
Middletown has a "co-operative detective
Major North, who was hurt while riding
with the Wild West show at Hartford weeks
ago, has just started for Nebraska.
Mr. Calvin Williams, the Greenville car
penter who took a mouthful of vitriol by
mistake for water at the bleachery last Fri
day, was in a precarious condition last" night,
and doubts of his recovery were entertained,
It is proposed to try and raise $6,000 for a
monument to Captain John Mason to stana
on the ground in Groton where he surprised
and captured the Peauot fort in 1637. It is
hoped to have it ready for the 250th anniver
Mrs. Lucv Ann Breeze, widow of purser
Thomas Breeze of the navy, and daughter of
R. K. Randolph, died at Newport, Monday,
aoed 81. She had a large circle of friends
among prominent people.
The Rev. S. C. Leonard closed "his pastor
ate over the Congregational church in JNau-
gatuck Sunday. The subject of his discourse
was the plan and character of the lite work
of Christ, the theme being the same as the
one preached from bv the reverend gentle
man in his first sermon in the place about
five and a half years ago. During his stay in
Naugatuck he has earned the respect of the
whole community and was particularly be
loved by the church and congregation over
which he presided, who are united in praises
over his profound scholarship and of his
character as a Christian gentleman. Water-
The Waterbury Turn Verein has purchased
a site for their proposed new Turn hall build
ing. The lot is situated on Bank street just
below the new Franklin House building being
erected by Mr. Griggs and was purchasea
from J. W. Gaffney for $4,200. Its size is
114x55 feet and the Turners will build a fine
structure four stories high (probably) in the
spring, covering the entire lot.
Cook & Ray, of Middletown, contractors
for building the pier for the new Windham
and Columbia bridge, had the misfortune on
Saturday, through the parting ot a guy rope,
to have their pile driver precipitated from the
bridge into the river. One of their men who
was at work on the top of the machinej went
down with it, but escaped injury. The frame
work floated, but the weight, weighing 1,800
pounds, went to the bottom. Ihe contrac
tors obtained the services of a diver named
Allen, the weight was raised and the ma
chine put in position again. Willimantic
Charles T. Wingate, who was injured on
the Consolidated road near Westport and has
been in the Hartford hospital for the last
three weeks, was brought to his home in Col-
linsville Saturday night. His physician pro
nounces his ease critical and ms recovery is
The Prohibition Senatorial convention for
the Middletown district selected P. M
Auger, of Middlefield, as candidate for sena
tor for this district, comprising the towns of
Middletown, Portland, Cromwell and Mid
""A Southport girl is having a lame ankle at
tended to by two physicians, and the Bridge
port papers are explaining how the accident
occurred. In substance the story was that
in attempting to elope with a married man
the Tonne ladv climbed out of a window,
lowered herself by a rope which broke and
thus sustained the injury. She aisappearea
from her home that night, and her father
could get no trace of her until Sunday night,
when the physicians who had been called
communicated the facts, as stated to them,
to the police. The man who is charged with
taking her away denies all knowledge of the
When Doctors Disagree
It will be time enough to doubt the reliability of
Kidnev-Wort. Doctors all agree that it is a most
valuable medicine in all disorders of the Liver, Kid
nev and Bowels, and frequently prescribe it. "The
past year I have used it more than ever, and with
the best results. It is the most successful remedy I
have ever used." Such a recommendation speaks
for itself. Sold by all druggists. See adv.
tW Well Dressed Peonle don't wear
dingy or faded things when the 10c. and guaranteed
.uiainona Lives wiu maketnem asgooaasnew. iney
are perrect. v. 'I at uruggisra
and be economical.
wens, Kienarason oc uo.
, Burlington, Vt.
Vegetine is the great health restorer, com
posed exclusively of barks, roots and neros.
Pleasant to take; children like it.
Advice to mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for chil
dren teething is the prescription of one of
the best female nurses and physicians in the
United States, and has been used for forty
years with never failing success by millions
of mothers for their children. During the
process of teething its value is incalculable.
It relieves the child from pain, cures dysen
tery and diarrhoea, griping in the bowels and
wind colic. By giving Health to tne child it
rests the mother. JrTice zoc a bottle.
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. yol tt
Pratt's Astral Oil
Is now universally acknowledged to be
the most perfect Illuminating; Oil
for family use in the world. No article of
merchandise has ever been offered for sale in
this country showing such enormous in
crease in sales since its introduction.
This popularity has been won by the man
ufacturers continuing in the course marked
out fifteen years ago. to furnish an Oil that
could always be relied upon as abso
lutely safe, and of perfect burning quali
ties, and at a price within the reach of all.
Consumers should have special care that
dealers furnish them with the genuine arti
PRATT MANUFACTURING CO.,
NEW YORK CITY.
Sole Proprietors and Manufacturers.
FOB SALE BY
STODDARD, Kl MISERLY & CO.,
New Haven, Conn.
. , . , .: aAttntaA fn. otoa In SMI
Stoves, on account of ita absolute safety and free- I
. . sA tUuviMmin '
QOUltUUlWur. , - " " 'f
A Bearish market The Balis Com
pelled to Resort to manipulation to
Sustain Values A Slight Advance in
Prices at the Close.
' s ' New York, Sept. 2.
Trading in stocks to-day was only on a moder
ate scale and except in a few instances the changes
were slight and unimportant. About the only fea
tures of the day were a raid on Louisville and Nash
ville and Northwestern. The first named stock was
sold down on the delay in making public the com
pany's financial plan, which gave rise to reports
that the directors of the company had been unable
to agree and that the company was in a worse shape
than generally supposed. Northwestern shares
were raided on reports that the earnings of the
company for the fourth week of August would
show a decrease of over $200,000. The shares of this
road, however, were pretty well sustained, only de
clining fractionally. Louisville and Nashville did
not fare so well under the reports regarding it and
in the absence of any decided support the stock de
clined 2J4 per cent, to 28J$. Subsequently it recov
ered partly on the publication of a part of the new
financial plan later. The rest of the list fluctuated
frequently, but the feeling was bearish and the bull
cliques to sustain the market had to repeatedly bid
up certain of the leaders and create a scare among
the shorts. In the early afternoon dealings, on re
port of further cutting of rates by the trunk lines,
there was an interval of quite vigorous selling.
The lowest prices of the day were made about 1:30,
but from that hour the list was well supported and
at the close quotations showed a fractional advance
in a majority of instances as compared with the
closing prices of the previous day. Louisville and
Nashville was the weakest stock, closing 16 down.
The specialties were dull and the changes unimport
ant. The sales to-day aggregated 255,T00 shares.
. Money closed easy at 2 per cent.
Exchange closed firm at -48t488. Actual rates
483483i4 for sixty days, and 486485U for de
mand. Closing prices reported over the private wires of
BUNNELL i SCRANTON, Bankers and Brokers.
Ainenean riell Tel 155
Alton and Terre Kaute SG
Alton and Terre Haute pfd
American District Telegraph. . .
Boston & N. Y. Air Line pfd
Burlington and Quincy
C. C. C. and I
Chicago and Alton
Col., Chic. & Ind. Central
Chesapeake andgohio. . .
Chesapeake and Ohio, 1st pfd r3J
.ucaaMui; cuiu Will! I. iXl piu .
Del. Lack, and Western
Del. and HudsorCCanal
Denver and Rio Grande
Erie and Western .-
East Tenn., Va. & Ga
' " " pfd ....
Houston & Texas
Ind., Bloom. & West
Kansas & Texas
Louisville & Nashville
Mil., Lake Shore & W
" " " Pfd
Mutual Union Tel 14)
Memphis and Charleston 27
Michigan (Central 69
M. and St. Louis 14
M. and St. Louis pfd 30
Mobile and Ohio 9
MissourCPacific 91 i
Morris and Essex 22
Nashville and Chattanooga 38
New Jersey Central '. 599$
New York Central 1015s
New York;& NewTEnp 1414
New York. New Haven & HartfordHS
New York Elevated 115
N. Y., Chicago & St. Louis 6
" " " pfd 11J4
New Central Coal s
Northern Pacific . 21?
Northern Pacific pfd 48J4
Northwestlpf d . . .
Norfolk and V
West nfri 98 38
oil certificates 89
Ohio Central 3
Ohio and Mississippi .
Ontario and Western li'jj
Oregon Transcontinental is4g
Pacific Mail 48)6
Peoria, D. and Evansville 14)4
Richmond and Danville 42)
Richmond and West Point 21)2
Rock Island 114)4
Rochester and Pitts 4
St. Paul 82
St. Paul pfd 109U
St. Paul and Duluth
St. Paul and Duluth pfd
St. Paul, M. and M 94)3
Texas Pacific 124
Union Pacific 47)
Western Union Tel 63;M
United Pipe Line Ctfs
West Shore 41)4
uuvcjjuutiui t.i;oas ciosea as iouows:
6s 81, continued '. ,
5s continued "
4)65, '91, reg 112 all3!
4)4s, '91. COUD 113Uall3l
4s, 1907, reg 120)6al20)4
iwi, uuujj lau ai2i
Currency 6s, "95 127 bid
Currency 6s, '96 129
Currency 6s, '07 131 -
Currency Gs, '08 133
Currency 6s, '99 135
Pacific railroad bonds closed as follows:
Centrals . . .
Chicago drain and
Closing quotations Reported over Private Wires
to Edwin Howe ic Co., Commission Mer
chants, 403 New York Produce Exchange, New
The following shows the quotations at 2:30 p. m.
(Chicago time) for the past three days:
Aug. 30. Sept. 1
(September.. 79 79
Wheat-! October ... .81)4 81
( May 91)4 92
(September... ol$& TW1
corn October SO 5056 50M
) May 43)j 43) - 4294
I September . . 25 25 25-T4
Oats y October 26)$ 26)5- 26
. .""j ys -iu
I Sentember ..18.00 19.00 10 m
Pork -October 18.00 19.00 19.00
( Year 12.50 12.40 12.30
i September ... 7.S7W, 7.55 7 42U:
Lara October 7,47)4 7.67U 7.52VS
ieur i-o-t 7.WJ T.40
Wheat, 297 cars: corn.695 cars: oats. 151 cars: hnea
Stocks for Sale.
10 shares N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. Co.
8 shares N. H. & Northampton R. R. Co.
18 shares Merchants National Bank stock.
20 shares New Haven Gas Light Co.
6 shares Second National Batik. .
Also City, Yale and County Bank stocks.
BUNNELL & SCRANTON,
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
732.and 731 Chapel street. . seS
Michigan Central R. R. Co.,
irst in on gage muiii ime a per
Due May 1, 1902. Interest payable May 1st and No-
These bonds are Dart of the 7 Tier cent, first, onn-
sonaatea mortgage, reserved to retire prior liens,
hdu are now jswueti wiuiuie race or interest reauceci,
We offer a limited amount for sale and recom
mend them as a first class investment.
VERMILYE & CO.,
Xos. 16 and 18 Nassau St.,
STOCKS ANO BONDS FOR SALE
$10,000 N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. 1st mortgage 4s.
$5,000 N. H. & Northampton R. R. 6s of 190tt.
$5,000 N. H. & Northampton R. R. 5s of 1911.
35 shares Wilson Sewing Machine Co.
$2,000 Morris & Essex 7s of 1915.
25 shares Merchants1 National Bank.
50 shares Yale National Bank.
100 shares New Haven County National Bank.
75 shares Branford Lock Works.
25 shares Air Lane R. R. preferred.
W. T. HATCH & S0JVS,
IF YOU WISH TO BUY OR SELL
Write to SEYMOUR A. CO.,
51 New Street, New York City.
FINE NEW SALT MACKEREL !
Hard and Soft Crabs,
Sea Bass, Blackflsh,
Round and Long Clams,
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., at
A. FOOTE & CO.'S,
858 STATE OT.
JOHN E. EARLE,
KTo. 33 Chapel Street,
New Haven, Conn.
Gives his personal attention to procuring
Patents for Inventors.
UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES
A practice of more than fourteen years, ana fre
quent visits to the Patent Office has given him a
iTTiiUarity with every department of, and mode of
procee35 at, the Patent Office, which, together
with tlie fact i&t he now visits Washington semi
monthly to give his arsonal attention to the inter
ests of his chents, warrants hjm in the assertion that
no office in this country is ae po offer the same
facilities to Inventors in securing ijtir inventions
by Letter Patent and particularly to f&ce whose
applications have been rejectea an eTftminanog 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
Refers to more than one thousand clients for whom
he faaf procured Letters Patent. Jyl8d&w
Medical and Surgical Dispensary.
j.eoo r ikst avenue, New York.
Department for Diseases of the
Kidneys and urinary Organs.
"I have had the most irratifvine results in tv
many and varied cases of Kidney and Urrinary af
fections which daily come to my department from
the use of Liebig Co.'s Coca Beef Tonic." I. Bush
nell, M. D.
A lady, aged 55, had diabetes. Since taking Co
ca she has improved wonderful ly," says Dr. W. S
Searle, A. M , M. D., Fellow of the Medico-Chirurgi-cal
Society of New York. Dr. Searle writes to the
Liebig Company: "I consider yours the best prep
aration of Coca which has yet came to my notice."
To Nervous Sufferers.
'As a nerve tonic. Liebi? Cos Coca Beef Tonic is
without etnia!.11 J. Leo-Mingle. M. D.. N ew berry -
Sir James Paset. President British Medical Asso
ciation, says that 70,000 deaths are annually caused
by nervous diseases in England, and that there is
no more powerful and agreeable nerve tome than
the Liebig Cos Coca Beef Tonic, is evidenced by
the emphatic testimony of the most eminent physi-.
Prof. C. A. Bryce, M. D.. LL. D., editor Southern
Clinic, savs: Heallv a wonderful reconstructive
agent, building up the system and supplying lost
nervous energy. For broken down constitutions it
is the agent."
Interesting to theAged and Infirm.
Dr. F. O. Cook of Rockland. Mer, a physician of
recognized eminence, writes that, "notwithstanding
the fact that the Liebig Company's circulars bear
the impress of honesty and truthfulness, I had my
misgivings; but, after a faithful and conscientious
trial, I gladly bear testimony in behalf of the great
value of its Coca Beef Tonic I prescribed it to a
lady 85 years old, who was completely broken down
with the infirmities of years, unable to leave her
bed, &c. She soon after taking the tonic, was able
to leave her bed to be about the house, and has so
far recovered her pristine health as to be able to
travel a distance of sixty miles ou a visit to her
Prof . Van Tshudi (see "Travels in Peru,") says:
"It is conducive to health and longevity. Its use is
very beneficial. Examples of longevity are numer
ous among the Indians, .who, from boyhood up,
have used it. Cases are not infrequent of Indians
attaining the great age of 130 years." The Journal
of the Royal Society of Vienna (July number, 1880,)
says: "It is remarkable that the Peruvian Indians
never suffer from consiunption..nd the cause of it
is the use of Coca. They also never suffer from
scrofulosis, skin diseases, rheumatism, headache,
nor caries of the teeth. They reach a very old age,
and frequently pass their full century.'
Sick (or Bilious) and Nervous Head
Dr. B. L. Cetlinski, Staff Physician to the North
eastern Medical and Surgical Dispensary, 1,036 First
avenue, mew xorur, writes:
To the Liebig Company:
Gentlemen Since my attention was called by a
brother practitioner to the excellent results he ob
tained from the use of your Coca Beef Tonic in sick
and nervous headache. I have, thanks to vour een-
erous jesponse to my request for a trial lot for our
poor patients, used it quite extensively. Its steady
and persistent use, especially during the intervals
of the attacks, has cured many of our most invet
erate and old standing cases, and in every case so
far its use has been followed by the most gratifying
relief. How gratifying this must be, especially to
the poor and needy class-who come to us, and whose
time and faculties are of the utmost importance to
them in their struggles for subsistence, you can
inier. Again i rnaiiK you ror your generous aona
tion, Respecfully yours,
B. L. CKTUNSKI, M. D.
Among several thousands of indorsements from
eminent physicians and surgeons, the Liebig "Com
pany select a few at random:
John M. Gully, M. D., Licentiate Royal College of
Dr. Pafael Diaz, Santiago de los Caballeros, St.
Dr. Praecado, Moro, Panama, Isthmus of Panama,
Dr. A. K. Hills, 005 Fifth avenue, N. Y. city.
Dr. W. Hanford White, 437 Fifth avenue. N. Y.
Dr. James White, surgeon-in-chief hospital for
ruptured and crippled, New York.
Dr. James J. "ioulin, president board of health
and vital statistics, Jersey City, N. J.
Dr. C. H. Martin, surgeon-in-chief Providence In
firmary, Mobile, Ala.
Dr. S. S. Herrick, New Orleans, president State
Duura oi neaitn, Louisiana.
Dr. M. W. Noxon. 80 Fifth avenue. N. Y. nitv.
Dr Tulio S. Verdi, Washington, D. C, Commis-
ciinai- XTo Annl Xnnwl 1T 11.
Prof. A. C. Cowperthwaite, M. D., of the State Un
iversity of Iowa, Iowa City.
Prof. A. Throop. M. D., Professor New York Med
ical College and Hospital for Women, &c.
N. C. Wiems, M. D , Washington, Dak.
F. B. Wirg, M. D New Tacoma, Wyo.
T. DockiL?, M. D., Oakland, Cal.
F. F. Taber, M. D., Atlanta, Ga.
J. W. Gilbert, M. D.. Verona, Miss.
F. W. Shackleford, M. D.. Medical Director Dis
pensary of the Michigan College of Medicine, De
J. H. Brewer, M. D. Jackson, Neb.
H. R. Stout, M. D.. Jacksonville, Fla.
R. P. Ransom, M. D.. Curdsville, Ky. .
G-. R. Reinholz. M. D., Sauk City, Wis.
Prof. C. H. Wilkinson, M. D., Galveston, Texas.
J. Lewis Doiset, M. D., Petersburg, Va.
Prof. C. A. Bryce, M. D., LL. D., Richmond. Va.
W. H. Mayfield, M. D., St, Louis, Mo.
Ed. Grahn, M. D., Indianapolis, Ind.
John SI. Miller, M. D., Springfield, O.
C. H. Guibon, M. DM Beloit, Kansas.
S. P. CollinsM. D.. Hot Snrintrs. Ark.
Be sure to ask for Liebig Co. "s Coca Beef Tonic.
Highest medals at leading expositions. Sold by
druggists generally. Prepared only by the Liebig
Laboratory and Chemical Works Co., New York,
Paris and London. New York depot, 38 Muri-ay
T'or the Core of Kidney and Xi-rer Com
plaints. Constipation, and all disorders
arising from an impure state of the BLOOD.
To women who suffer f mm nnv of t.h a ilia Tifn
liar to their sex it is an unfailing friend. All
David Kennedy, Rondout, N. Y.
THE NARROW ESCAPE
Of a JJIassachuselts Engineer Timely
Warning of Mr. John Spencer, Bag
(fajemaster of B. 6c A R. IS.
Sleep after fatigue, and health after disease, are
two or the sweetest experiences 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 in all direc-
fciuu tw cure us tin aimost supernuous statement.
He did obtain temporary relief, but nothincr more.
Last January he called on Dr. David Kennedy of
Rondout, N. Y., who said, after examination: "Mr.
Lawler, j-ou have stone in the bladder. We will first
Try Lfli. 1JAV1U JSKiN&iJY FAVORITE REM
EDY before risking an operation.' A few days
inier in luiiowmg letter passea mrougn tne ton
Dalton. Mass.. Fehmarv fi.
Dear Dr. Kennedy The day after I came home I
passed two gravel stones, ana am aoing 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 Air. Lawler mentions that FAVORITE REMEDY
also cured mm or rheumatism, J.he subjoined cer-
Liiicatc lens its own story:
Old Berkshire Mills, i 1
Dalton. Mass.. Anril27. 18H2 ( i
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
aim respeuteu citizen oi ine town anu community.
He has had some chronic disease to our knowledge
CHAS. O. BROWN. President
Daltosj. Mass.. .TnnP(9 1ftRi
Dr. KennedyDear Friend Thinking you might
like to hear again from an old patient. I am eoinar
to write you. It is now three and a half years since
nrsi. l wentio see you. as i toiu you then 1 was
troubled with Kidney Disease for about fifteen
years, and had seven of the best doctors to be found,
but I received onlv temrjorarv relief until t visits
you and commenced taking your "Favorite Rem-
cuj . j. wuLiuutJu uthjag i j ib itemeov acconaing
to vour directions, and now consider mvcfilf a wfi
Our letter of April 27. 1882. holds e-ood as far
Mr. Lawler "s testimony is concerned regarding his
neairn. cuas. u. BKOWN.
Dalton, June 0. 1884.
To those in want
Durant has p u r-
L'luttteu one or ur
Brocklin's O n t h a 1-
moscopic test lenses
for testing the eyes.
l It is the best thing
ever invented. Call
3 and see it before go--0
ng to an occulist.
You will save money
and be nerfetlv fit
J. G. H. DURANT, 38 & 40 Church St.
Flows from the Maximum Mineral Fountain of Sara
toga SDlinPS. and is in the oninion of t.hpi 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 affeotLons. With ladies, gentlemen
and bon vivants everywhere it has become the
standard of dietary expedients, fortifying the diges
tive functions and enabling free livers io 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 spediest source of their clear complex
ions, high and exuberant spirits. HATHORN
SPRING WATER is sold only in glass bottles; four
dozen pints are packed in a case. It may be ob
tained at all ioiis, and of druggists, wine mer
chants and grocers everywhere. my2
THE PEOPLE LIKE IT !
What more refreshing and satisfying than a cup of
' COFFEE OB TEA
when tha goods come from
Dawson's Popular Store,
844 STTHI STn
Vale Bank Building.
They sell at low prices
And Give A Hood Article,
COFFEES ROASTED DAILY.
CHARLES S. HAMILTON,
Attorney and Counsellor at taw.
YALE BANK BUILDING, ..
CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE STS,
Notary Public. - New Haven, Conn.
apCtf - .
E. P. ARVINE,
Rooms 9 and 11, 69 Church St.
20 PER CENT. INVESTMENT.
Books are now onen for suhacrintinns to the issue
of 5,000 shares of Preferred Stock of the "Foote
irATBNT l ln uompany, of New ork, drawing 3 per
cent, dividends quarterly, at par value of $5 eacli.
Subscribers to this preferred stock will receive a
bonus of an equal amount of shares of the Common
Stock of the company, drawing 8 per cent, yearly.
The Patentees have taken their entire interest ra
the Common Stock of the company. The patents
known as "Foote's Pin Patents," which are oper
ated by this Company, are issued in England, bear
ing uuu; o tmuury , iow;, anu are operatea rnereunaer
royalty to the company by Messrs. Kirby, Beard &
Co., Ravenhurst Works (the largest makers of Pins
in the world), France by Rattisseau Freres, factories
at Orleans and Paris. Belgium, Germany and
United States are all tributary and pay royalty.
The sale of our goods manufactured under royalty
to this company have enormously increased each
season all over the world, and this company now
propose to manufacture exclusively themselves,
effecting a large additional profit thereby, and the
proceeds derived from sale of this preferred stock
will be used in the purchase of a factory already in
operation to make "Foote Patent Hairpins,'n Divis
ible Pins, Safety Pins, Toilet Pins, &c, &c.
Among the leading Wholesale Houses who handle
our goods are, in
NEW YORK. .Calhoun, Robinson & Co.,
Mills & Gibb, Dimham, Buckley & Co., Sylvester,
Hilton & Co., H. B. Claflin & Co., Wm. H. Lyon &
Co., Bates, Reed & Cooley, Sweetser, Pembrook &
Co., Butler, Clapp & Co., Halsted, Haines & Co.,
Harbison & Loder, E. S. Jaffrey & Co., T. J.Rob
erts, and all retail houses.
BOSTON. Coleman, Meade & Co.. Brown,
Durrell & Co., Sheppard, Newell & Co., R. H. White
ec co., joraan. marsn : co.
CHICAGO. Marshall Field & Co., J. V. Far
well & Co., Mandall Bros.
SYRACUSE. Snerrv. Neal & Hvde.
SX. liOUIS. Rosenheim. Levis & Co., Wm.
Barr D. G. Co., John Wannemaker.
PROVIDENCE. Callender, McAuslan &
SAN FRANCISCO.-Hoffman Bros. & Blum,
Schweitzer, Sachs & Co., and also houses in every
other city in the United States.
The dutv on these eoods is 45 per cent, aa valorem.
besides being protected by Patents. Goods of this
class consumed in the United States alone last year
were vaiuea at over &i,wu,wu.
The officers of the companv refer to Messrs. Morris,
Browne & Co., Bankers, New York, H. J. Hubbard,
Cashier Columbia nanit, Jew xorn, mattnew ueaii.
of Matthew Dean & Co.. of New York. Johnson L.
Valentine, Treasurer N. Y. & N. E. R. R., New York,
Bradstreefs or Dunn, Barlow & Co.s Commercial
Agency, New York.
For further information or prospectus, parties
wishing to subscribe address -
E. W. WILLETT,
Sec'y Foote Patent Pin Company,
Offices 2 & 3. 265 Broadwav. N. Y.
N. B. We desire to negotiate with responsible
L- i ;,.'jnf
parries w represent
GROCERIES A1SD MEAT.
A large assortment of vegetables and fruits re
ceived tresh every morning at very low prices.
.Best New Process Down to $7 Per Bl.
Finest Creameiy Butter, 4 lbs for SI.
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 quality Lard liic, 91bs $1.
Granulated and other Sugars at botton prices.
The finest Tea for 00c per lb.
The finest Java Coffee, 28c lb.
MEAT MARKET COXXETED
None but prime meat kept.
Bottom Prices. Terms Caslt
J. H. OAMET,
Elm City Cash Grocery,
4 AXP 76 CONGRESS AVE.. CORKER HILL ST.
R. G. RUSSELL,
No. 854 Chapel Street. New Haven. Conn
Mrs. E. Jones Young,
230 Cliapcl,cor.tate,Street B'd'g
over tsrooKs & uo s nat ana rur store.
All work warranted.
Office hours from 9 a. m. to
5 p. m.
MRS. J. J.. CLARK,
Is now at Lake Pleasant, Montague Co., Mass.
She will return to this citv in September.
All letters addressed as above will receive prompt
FAR YOI7K RttVH. Thov
S will be A (iUEAT SAV1NJ
in MONEY, and your boy
I will be Dleased. None rcnuflnn
j without trade-mark and " John
f Mdndell & Co." on each pair.
Beware of Imitations with
names soundintf similar t-i
Solar Tip. THERE IS Nil
THESE SHOEH.for they are as aood as we
represent them and your dealer wiil say so too.
I. C. PEAIT & SOI,
For Broiling antlJIoastiiig.
Prime Beef a Specialty.
L. C. PFAFF & SON
7 and 9 CHureh Street.
JI LK A, ItllA,
Artist and Sign Painter.
7S7 CHAPEL STREET.
Just completed, some handsome, new and original
designs, gotten up expressly for Net Banners. Call
and see them. First-class work only done at this
establishment. Procession Banners and Transpar
encies jyig om
Atr Bottom Prices.
FRANK S. PLATT,
374 and 376 State Street,
'Bv a thorough knowlwipw of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and nutri
tion, and bv a careful aDDlication of the fine nroner-
ties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Kpps has provided
our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored bev
erage wmcn may save us many neavy doctors duis.
It is by tlie judicious use of such articles of diet that
a constitution inav be srraduall v built ut 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
fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished
frame." Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold in
tins only lb and lb) by Grocers, labled thus:
j ajjixus Jia'JrTS & uo., iomoeopatme tjnemists,
auTtues&wed ry London. England.
Wells & Gunde,
Watchmakers ana Jewelers.
Bole Agents in New JIavep for the
Rockford Quick Train Watches
266 CHAPEL STREET.
REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY DONE
mXTO MERITS OF THE
Xew Haven and Derby Railroad.
Traiu Arrangement commencing July 10. 1S81.
LEAVE NEW HAVEN
At 7:00 and 8:50 a. m., 8:00, 5:45, 6:80 p. m. Satur
days at 11:00 p. m.
At :35, 9:05 and 11:40 a. m., 8:25 and 7:81 p. m.
Connections are made at Ansonia with passenger
trains of the Naueatuck: railroad, and at New Haven
with the principal trains of other roads centering
there. S. QUINTARD, Sup't. .
New Haven, jury id.
Philadelphia and Reading R. R.,
(BOUND BROOK ROUTE.)
FOR TRENTON AND PHILADELPHIA.
Station in New York, foot of Liberty Street, North
COMMENCING JUNE 23, 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.. 5:30, 12:00 p. m.
For Sunbury, Lewisourg ana uuamsport, v:id a
m. and 4 p. m. Drawing Room Cars on all day
trains and Sleeping Cars on nighttrains.
Leave pmlaneipnia, corner Ainin ana ureene
streets, 7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 11:00 a. m., 1:15, 3:45, s:4U,
6:45,12:00 p.m. Sundays 8:30 a. m., 5:30, 12:00 Jn.
IjeaV OU UIIU l 1 1. air,, u.iv, o.v, v.w, iir.uu a. .
1, 8:30, 5:20, 6:30 p. m. Sundays 8:15a. m., 4:30 p. m.
Leave Trenton, Warren and Tucker streets, 1:25,
6-20, 8:03, 9:00. 10:08, 11:35 a. m., 1:54, 4:22r6:24, 7:28
p. m. Sundays 1 :25, 9:18 a. m., 6:15 p. m.
E.G. HANCOCK. ' H. P. BALDWIN,
G. P. & T. A., Philadelphia, Gen. East. Pas. Agt,
J. E. WOOTTEN, Gen. Manager.
COMMENCING JUNE, 16. 1884.
Trains Leave New Haven via N. Y., N. H. & H.
R. R. at 9:30 a. m. and 4:07 p. m., connecting at
Bridgeport for Pittsfield and intermediate stations,
Albany via State Line and Saratoga. New York
Limited Express leaves Bridgeport at 5:25 p. m.,
arrives at Pittsfield at 8:30 p. m., connecting for
North Adams, arriving at a:ai p. m.
1. i. a v fc.itiL.ij. uenerai -ncKer Agent.
W. H. YEOMANS, Superintendent.
General Offices, Bridgeport, Conn.
IF YOU ARE GOING
WEST OR SOUTH
TRAVEL BY THE
XIic ISest Railroad In the World.
4 DAILY EY PRESS TRAINS TO THE WEST.
AddIv for tickets and full information to J. N.
States, ticket agent, N. Y., N. H. & U. R. R., New
COMMENCING JULY 17th. 18S1, trains leave
New Haven via N H. & D. R. R., connecting with
this road at
7:00 a.m. Connecting: at Ansonia with passenger
Hum iyi mciuui v, ijiiumiciu aim in
stead. 9:50 a. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown.
2:00 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger
train tor waterburv.
5:45 p. m. Through car f or Waterbury, Watertown,
6:20 n. in. Connecting at Ansmiia for Waterburv.
FOR NEW HAVEN Trains leave Winsted: 7:10
a. m.. 1:28 p. m., with through car, and at 5:25 p. m,
TRAINS LEAVE WATERBURY At 5:30 a. m.,
8:36 a. m., through car, 10:50 a. m., 2:44 p.m.,
through car, 6:45 p. m.
GEORGE W. BEACH, Supt.
Bridgeport, July 17, 1884.
Eastern Standard Time.
Commencing June ,30th, 1884.
New York, 8.00 o. m
2.00p.m. 4.30 pan.
4.10 655 "
rTew Haven, 7.15 a.m. 10.25
N.Hartford, 9.03 ". 1.10p.m.
Westfleld, 9.1 " 1253 "
Holyoke, 10.18 " 12.49 "
Northampt'n, 9.55 " 12.58 "
Williamsb'rg. 10.16 " 1.22
So.Beerflcld, 10.16 " 1.19 "
Turner's F'ls, 10.45 " 2.01 "
Bhel. Falls, 10.42 1.45 "
No. Adams, 11.30 " 2 33 "
WilllamBtown, 11.45 2.59 "
Saratoga, 3 20 p.m. 4.55 "
Troy, 2.15 6.43 "
7.45 a.m. 158 pjn.
9.45 ' .
11.40 ' S.45 "
7.45 a.m. 12.25 p.m. 4.10
Tn.nM.n TT'la. 8.35
1.14 " D.W
12.55 ' 4.40 "
1.41 " 5.25 "
10.40 a.m. 5.20 '
So. Deerfleld, 9.00
wimamsDTK, u.ioa.m. o.oy
2.06 p.m. B.49
8. B. OPBYKE, Jr., Supt.
New Iforlc, Siew Haven & Hart
ford IE. R., June 15, 188 I.
TRAINS LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS
FOR NEW YORK 8.58, 4:18, 4:28, 5:15, 0:80, 7:30
8:10, 8:30, 9:30, 10:40, 12:00 noon, 0:00 p. m.,
way train to Stamford), 1:30, 2:30. 3:50 (4:07
way to btamroru, thence ijc. to Isew lork),
u:07, 5:4', 7:1U, 7:15 milk tram witn 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. t in.. 9:'0 r. in., wav train for Stam
ford, stops at all stations except West Haven,
RimtfflvsL Srrfi. 4rlH. K:ftO a. m.. fi-00. 7-1n.
8:38 t. m.
WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS VIA HARLEM
RIVERr-Leaves at 11:50 p. m. daily, stops at
Minora, Bridgeport, soutn isorwaikana Stam
ford. FOR BOSTON VIA SPRINGFIELD-! :02 nieht.
6:82.8:00, 11:05 a. m., 1:16, 3:13, 6:30 p. m.
Sundays. 1:02 nieht. 0:26 x. 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:0o. a. m.. "'G: p. m."daily except Sunday.
FOR BOSTON VIA NEW LONDON AND PROVI
DENCE 12:45 night, 10:23 a. m., fast express
(3:15 Newport Express, goes no farther than
Providence), 4:10 p. m. Fast Express, Sundays
B OR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AND N. Y. & N.
E. R. R. 2:30 a. m. daily.
FOR HARTFORD, SPRINGFIELD AND MERIDEN,
ETC. 12:15 nizht, 1:02 night (2:S0 a. m to
Hartford, 6:5a, 8:00, 30:25, 11:05 a. m., 12:10
noon, 1:10, 3:12, 4:50 (5:55 to Hartford), 6:26,
8:12 p. m. Sundays 1:02 Bight. 6:26 p. m.
FOR NEW LONDON, ETC 12:45 night, 7:55
(this train connects with steamboat at New Lon
don for Block Island), 10:2o, 10:35 a. m., 3:15,
4:iu, i:uo, o:io p.m. (v:w p. m. Train to uuu
ford goes no farther.) Sundavs 12:45 nierht.
VIA B. & N. Y. AIR LINE DIVISION for Middle-
town, Willimantic, Etc. Leave New Haven for
all stations at 8:15 a. m., l:3o, 6:20 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
Uranch. trams arrive in New Haven at 8:00 a.
m., i:sa, ti:)R) p. m.
E. M. REED, Vice President.
In tvliitc am! all other telrnble
The Best and Cheapest in the
A Large Assortment of
Varying in price from 50c up
wards. MASURY'S CELEBRATED
AVERILL CHEMICAL PAINT.
D. S. &LEOTY & SON,
IVos. 270 and 372 Slate fit.
FRISBIE & HART,
350 and 352 State St.
Received FRESH To-day.
PRISBIE & HART,
350 and 352 State Street.
Rubber Hose !
IN THE CITY.
EOSKETT & BISHOP,
462 STATE STREET,
Opposite our Old Stand.
SIRS. M. K. COWLES, M. .,
. CHRONIC DISEASES A SPECIALTY.
93 Olive Street.
Office hours 10 to 12 and 11 to 4. ml5 3m
E. D. HENDEE,
W, D. BRYAN,
Q; 127 CHURCH ST.
THE ajJEW fKIVCIIIE
EIQHMIE PATENT SHIRT"
Commends it to everv nf.rinn flAairlno. a ....f.w., .
The EICiHMIE PATENT SHIRT can onlye had of
SOLE AGENT FOR NEW HAVEN.
Office ( at Residence). No. 28 College n i
orders promptly filled. au29
NEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT CO.
DAILY LINE FOR NEW YORK.
are Including Berth.
TICKETS FOR THE ROUND TRIP $1 5a
Peck, wiU SavV NewHair"; "Vtain F. J.
days excente State.if gEt
Bisuop, wk cnapel street, and at k ockrs Drui
Store, corner of Chapel and Church KtrnpS
Haven at 10 nna1
nita .;" ""TIIASI leaves Peck
Sunday Night Boat for IVew York
Post, leavea Nw Haven at fo&rrnSt;e r?
old at the Elliot House. Free Stage frSn Int,"r
j V . pwuci:ittiLnroueiito Phil.
adelpma(bothroutes)3altimore and wlshhiSon
a25 . .TATUL-O TT W7 a T ii i .
TO AND FROM NEW YORK
Commencing Sunday, July 13.
THS?ler E,m Cit? wi" leave New "oven a
pick s?to F Tf-,rturaing ifave New York
5 pf u K'' 11 P- "- arriving at New Havea
at an early hpurMondav morning. Sru
-i p V- MAIL STEAMSHIPS
m ?ai1rreworieveryS.-itur1ay for
GLASfiOW vln T.nixnrwkiM iirunv
Cabin Passage SCO to $S0. Second Class S.W. Steer.
age, i-assage (to or from) 815.
From Pier No. 41. N. R.. New Ynrt
CITY OF ROME sails Sept 6 Oct 4 Nov 1
AUSTRAL sails Sept. 20 ' '
Superb accommodations for all classes of passen
Cabin passage $60 to S100, according to nccommo
dations. Second Class $40, Steerage as fS SUe
For passage, Cabin Plans, W latelcap-
HENDERSON BROTHERS. New York
Or EDWARD DOWNES, 309 Chapei Street
aa BUNNELL & SCRANTON, "JS; chJprt St.
ntinnnl T.fnA .
BETEN NEW YORK, Ln'EW'O" o JeEVS
... TOWN AND LONDON 11IRECF.T
Sailing weekly from Pier 3D, North River New
the Atw'"?'. the larS"st steamships croiuTg
the Atlantic. Cabin rates, $M to S100- WuSmi
at special rates; outward steerage $17 aa Tre
paid steerage tickets S19. ' Reing Si; low" tVic
r?,0Ser tnej? " New steamship AmS,
trip to New ork, 0 days, 15 hours and 41 minutes
. . F. W. J. HURST, Manaeer
r e?5at New Haven, BUNNELL SCR VNTOV
W. FITZPATRICK. A Ml- A l , sYS-ilir,-
. . tjvii , n,. iyj w i all
Daily Except Saturday.
Leave New Haven from Starin's Dock at 10 f,
m. The JOHN H. STARIN, Captahi McAliste?
TU7 CoisTf a"d y. The ERAS
WneddSriday810 P'"' WUday
n?wmugleave New York 'rom Pier 18, foot of
Cortlandt street, at 9 p. m. the STARIN everv
Monday, Wednesday aid Fridav; Ihe CORNInX
every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday? The only
Sunday night boat from New York !
clrZn tickets 5? Cabi"' 81; Statero0'"
f!V!?aChTeaTes the dePot " apriTal of Hart
ford train. Leaves corner of Church and Chane
streets every half hour, commencing at 8:30 p m
lickets and state Rooms can be pu.-hnsed at L
HoS ornVH,eTfB Cha.pel street- at tlieTontii;
Hotel or of the Downes News Co., 8T.1 Chanel street
and at tho International Exchange. 31 Center street
,,,., -' SI. CONKLIN, Agent,
. ... New Haven. Conn.
W. A Strong,
6 Iloadley Bulldlnjr
Cor. Church .&- Crown Sts.
Teeth extracted S." cents.
Teeth extracted with o-as or ether .n wniQ vrt
charge for extracting in either case where I inser
artificial teeth. anas
TO BE SOLD
For the Next Thirty Days,
EACH AT 95 CENTS.
GOODYEAR RUBBER STORE,
73 Church Street,
Opposite the Postofllce.
Closing-Out Sale I
CORSETS, HOOP SKIRTS
Bolton & Neely,
E. JJIALXEY & CO.
CLECTRO-VOLTAir! BKT.T mil nfhor vt - ,
AwACH'i."0??.;'? se,t ' Days' Trial TO
4IEN OShV, VOUXQ OU OLD. who are sulTer
lns from Sebtols Debii.itv, Lost Vitality.
Wasting Weakxesses, and all those diseases or a
PERSONAL Natuek, rosultinB from abuses and
KI Causes. Speedy relief and completo
restoration to Health, Vmoit and Manhood
Qdarantiied. S!iil at once for Illustrated
Pamphltt free. AdJress
VOLTAtO JIVIV CO., l,rarshnH. Mich.
Martha Washington Erand.
Fifty Cases Just ISeceived.
The trade supplied at factory prices by
J. D. DEWELL & CO.,
233 TO 239 STATE STREET.
E, MERWIN'S SON
83 STATE STREET
'$ Establlslied l.-sr
NEW YORK BRANCH
NOW PERMANENTLY LOCATED AT
42 Church Street,
Liberal advances made on all kinds of peigonal
Unredeemed . Pledges
For sale at low prices,
Square Dealing With All,
0. A. DOUGLASST
TEACHER OF PIAJVO
auso?.5 Columbus Avenue.-'
xml | txt