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.-:VS.-"J'3 September 20, 1884. PBOTEB' Absolutely Pure- This pfwder never varies. A marvrl or parity, t Tenfith nri whAlMnmpiMHu. Mom Mnnomiml than tee Oral' nary kinds, oiid cannot be cold In competition with the multitude of loir toot, short weight, alum or phosphate powaer. naia oiuy in rnn. XlOTAXi BAKDta Powdeb Co., 106 Wall St., V. T. w BEST THINS KNOWN . WASHmGBLEACHING II HARD GR SOFT, HOT OR COLD WATEB. SAVES LABOR, TIME nd SOAP AMAZ INGLY, and gives universal satisfaction. No family, rich or poor should be witho.:t it. Sold brail Grocers. BEWAKEcl imitations well designee! to mislead. I'KAItLINB is tlio XLY SAFE labor-saving compound, anil Always boars tho above symbol, and name of JAME3 PYLE. WW YORK. ENDORSED BY EMISEKT PHYSICIABS mPAWTS. INVALIDS, AND THE AGED. ' Royal Biotamia -OR- MEDICINAL NUTRITIVE FOOD mt aw WO BQtTAIi. Ii b&s been receired with decided favor by prominent -rembers of tbe medical profession of the United States, at contains all tbe element necessary to supply the waste and stsln the strength of tbe human body. It Is Oct only strengtr mlng acd nutritious bnt also perfectly jlatsble. THE BABIES ALL LIKE IT. B: yal DSetaml is pure In its ingredients, nourishing in fevers, promotes sleep and sustains tbe strength of the patient. It is wonderful for children asa substitute for mothers milk. it may be used as a gmel and it would be difficult to con ceive of anything more delicious ai a Perfect Cure for this distressing malad y. Ask for Royal Dtetamla and take no other. Consult your physician' regardlnr Its merits. FOB, BAXlE BY AX.X. dbttooists. A . TV?feaate Agent. NEW SATXX. 70 VA Catarr Hay Fever la a type of catarrh having peculiar s y m p tonus. it ib attended by an Inflamed condi tion of the lining mem brane of the nostrils, tear ducts and throat affecting the lungs. An HAr-FtVER acrid mucus is necrct ei, the discharge is ac companied with a pain ful burning: sensation, There are severe spasms of sneezing-, fre quent attacks of blind- inc headache, awaterv nnd inflamed state of li XvV-r ,sx 1 the eves. Ely' at re -V mlcrcsni Balm is remedv founded on correct, diagnosis of this disease, antl can be depended upon. 50 cents at druggists, tiOfents hv mail Sample bottle by mail, 10c. ELY DROTa&RS Druggists, Owego, New York. mhfieo'l. ly A Daiijferoiis Case. Rochester, June 1. 1K8-I. -Ten vears ago 1 was attacked with the most lilt jnse and dea thly uiu8 iu my back and Kidneys. "Extending to the end of my toes and to my brain! "Which made me dcliious! "From agony. "It took three men to hoM me on my bed at times! "The doctors tried in vain to relieve me, but to no purpose. Morphine and other opiates! "Had no effect! 'After t-.v . months I was given np to die! "When -ny wife heard a neighbor tell what Hop Bitters had done for her. she at once got and gave me some. The first doe eased my brain and seemed to go hunting through my system for the pain. ; Tbe second dose eased me so much that I slept two hour, something I had not done for two m jnJis. Before I iia-fused live bottles I was well and at work as hard as any man cm Id tor over three weeks; but I wor'-cedtoo hard for my strength, and taking a hard cold. I was taken with the most acute and painful rheumatism all through my sys tem that ever was known. I called the doctors again, and after several weeks they left me a cripple on crutches for life, as they said. I met a friend and told him my case and he aid Hop Bitters had cured him and would core me. Ipoohed at him. but be was so earnest I was in duced to try tuem age in. . . : In less than four vrcelre I threw away my cratches and went to work lightly, and kept on using tbe bitters for five weeks, until 1 became as well as any man living, aud have been so far, six years sines. It hits also cored my wife, who" had been sick for years,. and has kept her and my chil dren well and healthy, with from one to three bottles per year. " There is no need to be sick at all if hese bitters are nsed' J. J. Berk, ex Supervisor. 1 "That poor invalid wife. "Sister! ' "Mother! - "Or daughter! "Can be made the picture of health; " With a few bottles of Hop Bitters! "Will yon let them suffer!" None gtmuine without a bunch of gret-n Hops on the white label. Shim all the vile, poisonous stuff with "Hop1' or -Hops" in their name.- segeod&w viGonmvEMr.xrj Batterers irom rrenmai e uen Ietilit7 or any of fbe results of Ib or cixaesscS) win nua in uae j radical cure without itonu Effective and chean. Sealed treatise fre. MABSTOH CQ.46W. 14tk Bt. Haw Terk. " Kbw Havbn, Bept. 17, 1884. To John G. Chapman, Agent Hay ward Hand Ore nadeCo.: - -' - Dear Sir Yesterday, about 1 oVlock, our shaving room took fire, and at one time 1 looked as if our entire mill would bo destroyed, but we used your Hay word Hand Grenade and held it in check until our fire department arrived. We don't think we can say too much in favor of the Hayward Hand - Grenade for putting eat small flm, atneft holding in check ltrTe tires, and no mil can afford to be with out them We ore so well pleased with the working of your Grenades yesterday, we want always to have on hand a good stock of them, as we feel we have saved far more than they cost us. Please ship us at once five dozen Hayward Hand Grenade. Yours respectfully, THOMAS A LUNG & CO. I was present and used the Hayward Hand Gre nades myself, and must say they djd do great work, and every one of the six bottles we used took effect and did what they were represented to do. F. C. BALDWIN, -sel3tf ' . - .a 'Foreman Planing MI1K FLU0S MID PIAGIIIS. Crecn Oage, Damson and Egg 11 ums, Peaches, Hartlett .... 1'carn, Water and til- r. jf1"011 Melons," ' " ' The verjf BEST Flour in this wor)d for (S 73 per barrel. fHher goods equally tow. E .?i,,. BARBYL LEIGH, GROCER, 670 Chapel "Street. Telephone.- -t - ' - 18 FOR FAINTS. FOB GLASS, Cut to Thompson ft BeltaTs.. t .-- i t i i - i i - 'Jdo toTJiOmpKa ABeiden FOB VARNISH, Go to Thompson Beldon's FOB SPONGES AND CHAMOIS, . ... .. . .. - : I ' Go to Thompso A BeWen's FOB BRTJSHE8 OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, go to . THoispsfiiLoers j 396 AND398 STATE STREET, l-t'l if OOUBIEB BDTLDING. - j4 y, i. sl8 :. . a ..a' -sll I JHOTtHOUSE GRAP?3S;Ti I received to-day. a- V ajjvr. Hi. r aijli AT DUN. ' R. Gv RUSSELL, Ho. 898 Chcpei bttwt, Sim' fiarea, Cooal MAY-EEVEi? DBJTMm BT ClKRTir.RS Ilf THK CUT, 12 HTS aWkSK,.4 CSKTS A MONTH, $5.00 A Yab Trx Smmx Trans Bt Mail. Saturday, September go, 1884. the cousrr bkcobb. Superior Court Civil Bide JaOse Howey. This court will come in next Tuesday after noon at 2 o'clock, and it is not likely that any cases will be tried until the following week by agreement of counsel. At the bar meeting yesterday afternoon John W. Ailing presided. The election' of officers of the bar association for the ensuing year resulted in the re-election of Tilton E Doolittle as president and John W. Ailing as vice president. Mr. Doolittle expressed an unwillingness to serve longer in the position, but the meeting refused to accept his decli nation. Mr. AHing has written to Judge Hovey, asking him to order an adjournment from next Tuesday to the Tuesday following. The following assignments were made: Tuesday. September 83 Ooodvear vs. Doolittle. Wednesday, September 04 Ives vs. Middletown, jury; DeOarmo vs. Gunn; Foskett& Bishop '.vs. Card; Old Almshouse Farm vs. Smith; Wing vs. Wing. Thursday, September 25 Newton vs. Brown; All- ii m, guiuuiaii, vs. luva ui israugu, owjmm xown oz u range. Tuesday, October 7 Hale vs. Whiting. ; The divorce cases brought to the Supreme court this coming term are: William Irtrn- ble vs. Josephine Uamble; barah J. tsraa shaw vs. John W. Bradshaw; Miles Markers vs. Cecelia Markers: Lallie J. JNickioy vs. George M. Nickloy: Gerhard John Bakers vs. Mary Bakers: Abby J Bowe vs. Robert Kowe: William Winslow vs. AbDie winsiow; Louisa Angus vs. Royal . Angus; George Ulake vs. Sarah make; tAao 1. isramey vs. Irwin W. uraaley; baran - u. Buckley vs. Patrick Buckley; James Chamberlain vs. Louisa Chamberlain; Caroline W. Chidsey vs. Harvey E. Chidsey; John Dushelli vs. Bessie Duchelli; Sherman B. Law vs. Myrtie A. Law; Louisa P. Nor man vs. Myrtie A. Law; Louisa P. Norman vs. William F. Norman; Annie O'Brien vs. James O'Brien; Agnes Perry vs. George H. Perry; Curtiss Potter vs. Elizabeth Potter; Felomena Rich vs. Nicolini Rich; Minerva A. Simpson vs. Edwin A. Simpson; Sarah S. Spear vs. Robert Spear; Mary Sullivan s. John Sullivan; Anna E. Terry vs. Olcott Terry; Ruetta Tyler vs. Levi Tyler; Annie Wilson vs. Robert Wilson; Robert Wilson vs. Levinia alias Maria L. Wilson. City Court Criminal Side Jsdtts Stndley. September 19. Henry Nichols, abusing female child, Adelia Jackson, bound over to the Superior court; William R. Donegan, non-support of wife, continued to September 22; JoBie Brown, idleness, Tyler City Home; John D. Rensallaer, breach of peace on By ron Smith, $6.18 costs, 80 days in jail; Wil liam P. Newton, same, continued to Septem ber 23; Hugh Donohoe, breach of peace on Thomas Lenaaan, continued to September ZU; Daniel O'Brien, burglary, discharged: Law rence Holton, same, continued to September 23. Court Notes. Judge Studley was occupied for an hour and a half yesterday morning listening in chambers to the case against a 14-year old white boy named Henry Nichols,' charged with abusing an 8-year old colored girl nam" ed Adelia Jackson. It showed a disgusting condition of morals to exist among some children, colored and white, in the vicinity of Cherry. Ann street. The boy was bound over to the Superior court under $300 bonds. His father furnished the security. Josie Brown, aged fourteen, daughter of James Brown of 415 East street, was yester day committed to the Tyler City Home by Judge Studley. She has been living at the house of Henry Dorman of Pine street and has been neglected by her father. The Select men have a home in a good family where she can be sent, but the commitment is necessary in order to make her a ward of the btate. Lawrence Holton, a boy, was accused in the City oourt yesterday morning of stealing clothing from employes at the New Haven steam saw mill. Judge Studley sent the lad to the btate Reform school. The case of William P. Newton, charged with striking his wife Sarah P. Newton on September 17th, went over until next Tuesday. The Old Green and the Churches. To the Editor of the Journal and Cockier; Your correspondent, Mr. J. P. Phillips, in his severe and unjust communication on "The Contagiousness of Vice" in your issue of September 19th, seems to be ignorant of several reasons for asking and granting to the United society the privilege of enlarging their church building. Before the Green belonged to the city this society was allowed whatever land it might need for its house of worship, and the limits of that grant have never been denned, eo that the claim of the society is really prior to that of the citizens of New Haven. Although the United society may not directly pay the city for the land desired, still it indirectly causes to be paid to the city far more than the land, for the property owned by the society on Temple street and the Third church property are now used for church purposes and are not taxable, but if the needs of the church are met by the pro posed extension this property can be sold for other purposes and thus become taxable, yielding to the city a yearly revenue which will far more than compensate for the value of the land yielded to the society. r either Mr. .frumps nor anyone else dreams that the enlargement of Trinity and the United churches will furnish a precedent for the spoliation of the Green. Of course his unjust and shallow reflections on Chris tianity and Christian churches need no answer. VV. r . Hebrew Hew Year. At 6 o'clock last evening all the stores in the city owned by Hebrews were closed on account of the usual observance of the Jewish New Year. It was the beginning of the year 5,645. All Jewish places of worship were open last night, but the chief feature of the evening's celebration consisted of the New Year dinners that were enjoyed in the Jew ish families and which followed the evening services in the synagogues. To-day there will be services from 6 until 1 o'clock, 8 to 3:30, and from 5:30 for an hour. The sountl of the shofar will be heard in the orthodox synagogues, the practice of blowing three blasts on the ram's horn being still one of the means of preserving the tradi tions of five thousand or six thousand years. The meaning of these blasts is given, iu the tenth chapter of the Book of Numbers. The command to keep this day as a Sabbath of memorial is found in the twenty -fourth verse of the twenty-third chapter "of Leviticus. The stores will remain closed until 6 o'clock. A week from next Monday is the Day of Atonement. V. IS. C A. Nates. The programmes for the reception next Wednesday -night are out a,nd any young man can have one by eoniing to the rooms for it. The reception will be one of the best ever given under the auspices of the associa tion. Every young man who reads the Journal and Coubikb. is given an invitation, to at tend the young men's meeting at the hall to night. ' There is room for all. There are many people visiting the rooms daily to consult the papers and pass a pleas ant hour. i - On Bis Seventy-ninth Birthday. ' Eev. Wm. Whittlesey was in a very pleasing way reminded of the kindly remembrance in which he is still held by the matron and lady officers of the New . Haven Orphan Asylum for his many years' Sabbath services which he there conducted.' : It was in the gift of a very handsome bouquet of flowers of many varieties, tastefully arranged and accompa nied with a note saying it was the orphans' birthday gift on hia seventy-ninth birthday. The venerable gentleman's health Is good fox one so far advanced in life. . . Th eeai-ar BemteraneWlcwam. ":Th Second rard Democrats opened their wigwam last evening. There were about 100 people present, and CoL A.Heaton Robertson Acted as chairman.- Speeches were . made by Grove TutUe, of East Haven, and - Oonncil man George U. Clark, of the t Ninth ward. After the speakers had finished their har anguing a Cleveland and Hendricks elub was formsd.f3Abaut fifty names were enrolled. Next Monday night they will have a meeting toelect 4 secretary, eaptafn, first and second lieuteaambsA They wilt . - Tintf and will participate in the parade which will takt plaoe somA jilght'." during the week, in which sll the citxDemocr&tiA dabs will join. -- , - BBIKEJIEH'S LIVES. A HuBaac Mvese Need of a Uni form Car Conpler. At the meeting of railroad superintendents In Boston, .Wednesday, a movement was made towards securing some uniform car coupler. The Hartford Courant says: "The movement is greatly to the - credit of Con necticut that the beginning, came from this State. . It originates with - the New Haven and Northampton road, which in all that pertains to practical railroad work and management stands among the very first in the State,- The road acquired naturally some unpopularity, a few years ago, in the famous Plantsville depot controversy, but since the legislature finally refused to reopen the question there has been no complaint of un fair treatment along the line. On the other hand the management of the company has voluntarily been a heavy expense in rebuild ing its road so as to avoid all grade crossings. Many have already been got rid of, and the whole, of the . new extension is without them, while the rest are gradually dis appearing. "In this matter, which is of very large im portance, the management shows both wis dom and a fair appreciation of the needs of the public, and sets an example worth gener al imitation. And this question of the butchery of brakemen is stall more import ant, for there are far more brakemen crushed by freight cars than there are travelers struck at grade crossings. The Legislature has made an ineffectual attempt to secure some im provement, but manifestly if the railroad su perintendents will voluntarily work out the problem the need of coercion will disappear along with the evil itself. - "It is a wonder that public sentiment tol era tee, and has so long tolerated, the present indifference to the life and safety of brake men. If employes of street railroads, who by their route are always in the presence of many people, encountered such accidents, the sense of horror and disgust at the sight would have long ago found a cure. It is only because the present sacrifices take place with few spectators and are not known of that they are not more publicly condemned. It is well to see the railroad men at work to find a remedy, and it is to be hoped that tney win nnd one. " Crowds Disappointed In South Nor- walk. A dispatch was received at the headquar ters of the Republican State Central commit tee from South Norwalk yesterday asking why the train bearing James G. Blaine did not stop there as they expected. Great prep arations had been made for receiving Mr. Blaine and great disappointment was felt that they did not see him. Secretary A. W. Paige sent a full explanation of the matter, stating how the trouble arose from a dispatch not being delivered, as was explained in the Courier yesterday. COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. C. W. Bradley, Jr.'n, License Eefnssd, The county commissioners, who were in session yesterday, rejected the application of Charles W. Bradley, jr. , for a liquor license at B. Buell's place on Crown street. The reason for the refusal was the opposi tion of so many prominent citizens and peo ple residing or doing business in the neigh borhood of the saloon which it was proposed to transfer to Mr. Bradley. Commissioner Dunham voted to grant Mr. Bradley's ap plication, while Commissioners Jacobs and Perry voted against the application. The application to Tevoke the licenses of Napoleon Gette nnd -William L. Fruin, of Waterbury, were received and the hearing will be on the 27th and 29th respectively. THE STATE FAIR. Successfully Closed Yesterday Trot' ting 1 the Western Connecticut Circuit Notes of the Pair. The fifteenth annual fair of the State Agricultural society closed at Meriden last evening. The attendance yesterday was not as large as on the preceding days. About two thousand people were at the park in the afternoon. The Town Hall was well patronized during the day and evening. On entering the hall one of the first attractions that was seen was an immense upright show case, exhibited by C. Rogers & Bros, of Mer iden, manufacturers of spoons, forks, etc. The case contains a large assortment of silverware. Manning, Bowman & Co., of Meriden, had porcelain ware and granite iron ware in new styles. The Meriden Malleable Iron company exhibited beautiful lamps and other articles of their manufacture. The Hartford Chemical company had a large ex hibit of lavine. . A large display was made by the Singer Manufacturing company, who were awarded first premium for largest and best display of sewing machines. One of the sewing ma chines was run by the Gurd water motor which is manufactured in New Haven. One of the beautiful samples of work exhibited by the company is a silk velvet table cover embroidered with tinsel. This embroidery may become very popular as an ornament for ladies' dresses. Very many hat bands with the name of the visitor plainly sewed on ' silk " ribbons were neatly executed by Mr. Morris, of the Hartford agency, who gratuitously distribu ted several thousands of these pretty souven irs during the fair. The firm show a cabinet sewing machine which when closed resembles a small table. H. C. Hull, the secretary of the society. had a fine exhibit of double and single har- The exhibition of matched and f-ney matched horses on the track yesterday morn ing at the park was very interesting and was watched by a large crowd. The first class called was matched horses, 15 hands and over. ihe competitors were . Kj. Wileox's pair of handsome bays, Charles Parker's fine pair of richly caparisoned blacks, Nelson Hall's pair of bays and G. AV. Pomeroy's large pair of browns from Hartford. lhe horses were examined and were exercised around the track to show Itheir style and action. All the entries were mrch admired. it would be difficult to find a quartette ot handsomer pairs. K. ii. Vining, of Wal lingford, received first premium for fancy- matched horses which he took with his black ma.-e Girly and gray mare Trixy. They are a nandsome pair and were much admired. The stallion Judge Trumbull, owned by Mr! vining, has taken the hrst premium and diploma for four consecutive years in com petition with nearly all the best stallions of tne state. In the class for matched horses under 15is hands there were several fine entries. Wal ter H. Bradley's pair of beautiful blacks at-i tracted the most attention. F. M. Wetherell, of Middlefleld, -showed his pretty pair of light bays; W. Plumb, of Meriden, had his pair of strong going blacks, and the other en tries were George .McCoy, of Middletown, pair of bays; Silas Payne, of Cobalt, pair of chestnuts. : , George L. Clark, of Meriden, was on tbe track with a beautiful pair of Shetland po nies. They are bright bays, closely matched, and were universally admired. The judges recommended a discretionary pre mium to Mr. Clark for his ponies, one of which took first premium at the recent na tional horse show in Madison Square Garden, New York. - i . : THK TROTTING. . Promptly at 2 o'clock the judges called for the horses entered in the 2:45 class. There were sixteen entries, ten of which were drawn. i In the first heat V. J. B. took the lead at the first turn, but wss crowded on the last quarter by Rosebud. In' the second heat Barney Demarest, who was driving Rosebud, crowded his horse to the front on the home stretch, winning the heat. " ; t In the third heat James H. Lewis took the reins over Vivian. Rosebud crowded the winner in this and the last heat. . " . ; ; SUMMARY. ..... .... i 9 JJin.M Pniwtm divided. W. H. Petrte, b.m.M.J. B.. . . . .12 t n Wm. Haggerty. or. m. Rosebud.. . i.ii. . . S J. S. Sackett, bik. m. Vivian. 23 L.E. Wheeler, b.s. Roscoe.. ,.4 dis-r I C. D. Sessions, b. g. Baxter::......: -.5 dis. - D. Strong, b. m. Fanny BournMigh........dis. -r I Tlme7i:86X,S:8W:7.:88, c-w ?.-I j In the 2:23 class three horses were drawn; leaving but two to contest for -the purse of $400. Boss H., eriered by Henry- -Pops of Pittsfield, Mass., won first money in - three straight heats, beating Polly B., entered by I George Nelson of Parkville, Ii. .ids ;;;:r:i-i I 1 ' Tn t.Vi uvmfl boat TVmn H. trotted the first quarter in 87 which is a 2:28 gait, .although i he was not oDliged to nnisn tne nms at a faster gait than 2:34. The time of the first heat was 2:39, the last heat was trotted in 2:33. .tv.. The judges were T, O. King, of Hartford, and William B. Ives and S. , A- ; Hull, of Meriden. ,,. " . V,' . - f The owner of Boss H. recently refused an offer of $12,000 for the horse as stated an good authority. Martin O'ConneH has been offered $1,000 for his Trumbull colt Harry, j : The Hayward and Harden, hand grenades were each tested at the fair yesterday aftert noon. The Harden was given the first trial, extinguishing the fire after throwing several bottles of the extinguisher. - : THE DEBBI BAILBOAD, No majority of the Flnanea Committee An Adjournment Taken, There was to have been a meeting of the Finance committee in the Mayor's office last night to hear the report of the sub-committee appointed to inquire and ; report regard ing the status of the financial affairs between the Derby Railroad company and the city. Only three of the" Finance committee were present, these being Councilmen Gravest Bradley and Kelley.. : There were also present President Joel A. Sparry, of the Derby road, and Charles Atwater, the treasurer. There being no quorum of the committee the meet ing was adjourned until next Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock, when it is expected that a majority of the committee will be present. What the report will be ' at present it is hard to determine,but it is evident that the re port will show a large indebtedness of the railroad to the city. The amount : of this debt is yet to be determined by the commit tee having the matter in charge. The same committee will also no doubt make some im portant recommendations. - The Mechanics' Fair In Boston. The mechanics' charitable fair in Boston opened Sept. 10. Large crowds have been in attendance daily. In the inside, the electric railroad runs the full length of -the building. Hundreds of valuable inventions are on exhi bition. The picture gallery is well worth traveling to see, as many rare and beautiful paintings can be viewed. This fair has eclipsed all former ones and visitors are unanimous in the opinion that so fine an ex- hibition has never before been seen. Gene ral Berry, the able and efficient superintend ent, is winning golden opinions for the ad mirable manner in which it has been con- ducted. The exhibition will remain open until November 1 and will doubtless attract thousands from all parts of the land. N. H. Y. C. Fall Regatta. The New Haven Yacht club will hold its fall regatta Thursday, September 25th, at 11 a. m. . The race will be over the club's course and will be open to all yachts. The entrance fee win be $2 and the entry list will close'Tuesday, September 23d, all entries to be sent to regatta committee N. H. Y. C. Entries should include name of owner, name of boat and boat's length over all. STATE CORRESPONDENCE. Granby. We of this place would like to learn from your Judge Munson if a city in this State can tax the property of said city to any amount however large in aid of schools. We would like him to explain gen. stat., title 11, chap, xi, p. 143. bept. 1. TTalllnKford. G. W. Woodhouse's horse became en tangled in some barbed wire a few days ago and cut his legs so badly that the horse had to be killed. C. Morgan and G. D. Munson, commercial travelers, both started out on western trips this week. Miss Nellie D. Pattee is visiting iu New York for a few days. R. S. Austin returned from New York last evening and reports that Albert is a trifle better and there are slight hopes of his recov ery. The National band fair opened in Town Hall Wednesday evening and will continue one evening next week.- They have a fine assortment of goods which will be drawn the last evening. une aouar Duys a iicjtet en titling the holder to a chance on all of the articles. Good music for dancinst is fur nished every evening and the band give a grand concert m front of the hall each even ing. The roadway over the community raceway caved in yesterday, leaving a large hole in the ground some ten feet square and renaer- ins the road imnassable for teams. It was recaired to-day. Work has commenced on the new court house and lock-up in the rear of the Town Hall and will be pushed rapidly forward. Horace Botsford has the contract for the mason work. Jackson, the colored man whom Johnson attempted to murder, is improving fast and is able to be out doors again. A new dam has been built at Pang Pond which raises the pond about two feet when it is full. It is now about two inches below the overflow at the old dam. There was a large crowd at the depot last evening to see Blaine, but the tram he was on did not stop and the crowd was disap pointed. ' " E. E. Hall is quite sick at his residence on Center street with scarlet tever. ept. la. . Roman fever is supposed to be a few de grees meaner than our fever and ague, and a mean member of the same family. Parties who contemplate a trip to the Eternal City should put in their trunks a few bottles of Lewis' Red Jacket Bitters. These Ditters are a specific for that disease. Loved by Ladles. Ladies love delioate and delicious per fumes. In Parker's Hair Balsam they not only satisfy this taste, but have an article which arrests falling hair, removes dandruff, restores the original color and imparts a beautiful gloss, softness and life. Does not soil the linen, is not a dye, cleanly and eco nomical. sl7 WS&w Advice to Mothers. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for chil dren teething is the prescription of one of the best female nurses ana pnysicians in tne United States, and has been used for forty years with never failing success by millions of mothers for their children. During the process of teething its value is incalculable. It relieves the child from pain, cures dysen tery and diarrhoea, griping in the bowels and wind colic. By giving health to the child it rests the mother. Price 25c a bottle. ' a9mwsotwly ' This is the time of the year for the alma nacs to swarm with alternate pages of dough nut recipes and corn killer remedies. The Lewis Red Jacket Bitters pamphlet describes important diseases and their symptoms in so plain and instructive a manner tnat tney are eagerly read from the first to the last pages for the information they contain. Ask your druggist for one. sa ra bat A Homaehold Necessity. . The application of Pearl's White Glycerine is delightful for burns, scalds, rough or chafed skin. No household should be with out it; for the toilet of infants and children it is indispensable; try it and be convinced. Druggists keep it. - sl6eod3t Fifty Thousand a Year. To be sure. You've "only got a cold;" "only a cough.". "Be all over in a few days." "Don't worry about me." Well, we won't. But 50,000 people die every year in the Unit ed States from consumption. And every soul of them began that way. Better stop it now with Parker's Tonic. This remedy will expel the cold at once. sl7 WS&w Parties having large or small amounts of money which they wish to invest safely and profitably should read in to-day's issue ad vertisement of manufacturing stock offered by the Foote Patent Pin company of New York, paying 20 per cent, yearly. jySl 3m IS THE TIME TO CURE SKIN HUMORS, "1"T is at this season when the pores open freely and JL the perspiratinn is abundant that Disfiguring Humors, Humiliating Eruptions, Itching Tortures, Salt Rheum or Eczema, Psoriasis. Tetter, Ringworm Baby Humors, Scrofula, Scrofulous Sores Ahceoses and Dischargine Wounds, and every species of itch faig. Scaly and Pimpiy Diseases of the Skin and Scalp are most speedily and econoraicaUy cured by the Cuticura Rsmediks. , ; i - IT IS A FACT. Hundreds of letters In our pogsewrion (copies- of which can be bad by return mail) are oar authority for the assertion that Skin, Scalp and Blood Hu mors, whether Scrofulous, Inherited or Contagious, may NOW be permanently cured by Coticora Rk solvkjit, the new Blood Pariner, internally, and Cu xicctka and Octicuba Soap, toe great Skin Cures and Beautlflers. externally, in one-half the time and at one-half the expense of any other Beason. GREATEST ON EARTH. ' ' CuTtouKA RmnroiKS are the greatest medicines on earth. Had the worst case Salt Rheum in this coun try. My mother bad it twenty years, and in fact died from it.. I believe Cuzicuoa would have saved her life. My arms, breast and head were covered for three years, which nothing relieved or cured un til I used the CuTiuuaA BasoLVKST internally and CtmccKA and Cuticcba Soap externally. . - '- - ., ; J. W. Adams, Newark, O.i t. .. 1 - ... GREAT BLOOD MEDICINES. r The half has not beem told as tothe great ourativa powers of the CcncuaA Bsmcnncs. 1 have paid hundreds of dollars for medicines to cure diseases of the blood and skin, and never found anything yet to equal the Cctjcdka Remedies, - Chas. A. Wnuiv. i .i,"rovidenee,B.;i, :-T-i--: '' . - -.- . . -. - 'CURE IN EVERY CASE. ; ! Toot Cutiuusa Remedies outsell all other medl dnes I keep f or akin- diseases. My cog' misers and patients say they nave effected a cure In every in stance, whwe other remedies have failed. , . ..... i H. W. Bboczwat, H. D Frankhn Falls, N. H. , ; ' ""Sold by all druggists. Price: Cotictoa, SO ete.; Rxsolvewt, $1: Soap, eta.; Pottib Daco and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass. ..... Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases. w UT? A TTHV For Sunburn, Tan, and Greasy I USUJL Li X JL skin. Blackheads. Skin - Blem- I ishes, and Infantile humors, use Cuxiccra Soap, a I realBeautifler.. . ; - - -. saWnswaw mi financial. A Feverish And Changeable market Prlees Run T'p And Down And Close At An Advance. ' Nbw York, Sept. 19. The stock market to-day was feverish and prices fluctuated frequently under various influences. Principal among them were unfavorable reports in regard to the granger shares and the failure of a large clothing firm. The latter event gave rise to numerous unfavorable reports freely circulated by the bears In regard to the standing of other houses and institutions more closely identified with the street. The bear cliques got in their work during the first half of the day and with the exception of the coal stocks, which were very firmly held, raided the leading stocks. By noon the whole list was down J4 to J4 percent., the grangers leading. The decline was materially assisted by the above men tioned failure and reports from Chicago with regard to the railroad situation there. A special drive was made at Milwaukee and St. Paul on reports of dis sension among the directors in regard to the amount of the next dividend. After midday, however, the cliques came to the support of the market and the selling movement having almost ceased they went in and bid prices up fractionally during the hour to 1 o'clock, but from that up to the last hour the course of values was Irregular. Shortly after 2 o'clock the announcement was made that the St. Paul hod declared the usual semi-annual dividend of percent. This announcement, supplemented by reports from the West to the effect that the con ference of railroad managers, had practically ar rived at a statement, caused a sharp buying to cov er and prices took an upward turn, the market closing with prices irregularly changed from those of last evening, but in most cases higher, while all showed a material advance from the lowest figures. The specialties were dull and featureless. The sales were 363.500 shares. MoDey closed at 1J per cent. Exchange closed steady. Closing prices reported over the private wires of DMBMji suaajvi'UjN. Bankers ana jBrokers. I Bid Asked American ueuTel . . t . r. . . .168 Alton and Terre Haute..... SO Alton and Terre Haute pfd ; . 70 American District Telegraph.. - Boston & N. Y. Air Line pfd. Burlington and Quincy.... 130J 160 30 80 121& Vj. Ks. U. BUU 1 43 40 45 40 uanaua csoutnern Canadian Pacific Central Pacific Chicago and Alton Col., Chic. & Ind. Central Chesapeake and Ohio Chesapeake and Ohio, 1st pfd. Chesapeake and Ohio, 3d pfd. Pel. Lack, and Western Del. and Hudson Canal Denver and Rio Grande Erie 82J4 43 , 89 ....107 .... 86K .... 10 1078 mi 10 Erie 'pfd.. Erie Seconds. 54 Erie and Western East Tenn., Va. & Ga Ml " " "pfd 7ji Express Adams 130 American 92 'United States 52 Wells Fargo 105 Houston & Texas 27 Ind., Bloom. & West Illinois Central 123 W Kansas & Texas 17j Lake Shore 7793 Louisville & Nashville , 295? Manhattan Elevated ; Mil., Lake Shore & W " " " " Pfd Mutual Union Tel Memphis and Charleston 28 Michigan Central 65 M. and St. Louis M. and St. Louis pfd Mobile and Ohio Missouri. Pacific 9i Morris and -Essex Nashville and Chattanooga 36 New Jersey Central 48W New York Central 99W New York & New Eng New York. New Haven & Hartfordl75 5434 12) 5 8 135 94 54 110 31 123-K 17 77 29 92 mi . 178 ftew York Elevated us N. Y., Chicago & St. Louis 0 N" " ' " " pfd 11 New Central Coal 5 Northern Pacific 2094 Northern Pacific pfd 48 Northwest , 91 Northwest pfd 125J6 Norfolk and West pfd 26 un certificates .. 764 Ohio Central , 2 3 Ohio and Mississippi 19 20 Omaha 3054 30 Omaha pfd 2 flijv Ontario and .Western 11 n Oregon Transcontinental 13W 131. Pacific Mail 49& 499 Peoria, D. and Evansville 12U 13 Pullman lis 114 Reading 25 25). Richmond and Danville 38 42 Richmondand West Point 17 19 Rock Island 113J4 112J- Rochester and Pitts ; 4 4t St. Paul 80?4 80? St. Paul pfd 1072 108V St. Paul and Duluth St. Paul and Duluth pfd St. Paul, M. andJM 90W 91 Texas Pacific 10S 11 Union Pacific 495? Wabash 534 nz Wabash pfd 32 14 Western Union Tel 6534 65J United Pipe Line Ctfs West Shore 40J 41 Government bonds closed as follows: 6s 81, continued 5s continued 4s, '91, reg 112Jall3ii 4js, '91, coup 112Uall21 4s, 1907, reg 119&all9i 4s, 1907, coup 120)al20 Currency 6s, '95. ....'.....'...'.'.'.".".".'..127 bid Currency 6s, '98 129 Currency 6s, W ..131 Currency 6s, '98 1336 Currency 6s,'99. 135H Pacific railroad bonds closed as follows: Firek? 118Wall4fi Funds. ..116j2all7 grants. 107alOSU Centrals 112 aliajj Chlcaeo Grain and Provision Mar- ket. Closing quotations Reported over Private Wires to Edwin Rowe & Co., Commission Mer chants, 403 New York Produce Exchange, New York. The following shows the quotations at 2:30 p. m (Chicago time) for the past three days: Sept. 17. Sept. 18. 1 October ... . TSlw: rrrlA Sept. 19. 77 78 Wheat - November .. 76J6 (May. 86 ) October 59 Corn y November.... 58 1 May 39 1 October 25U Oats V November... 25s J May 28 (October 17.00 rork - November... I Year 11.30 I October 7.15 Lard November .... 7. 15 (Year 6.97 79 87J4 53 46 m 26 29 17.00 11.25 7.17 7.05 7.02 54 47 S9H 25 35j 29 17.00 11.30 7.20 7.05 7.03 RECEIPTS. Wheat, 232 cars; corn, 364 cars; oats, 189 cars; hogs, 10,000 head. 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 Bank. Also City, Yale and County Bank stocks. BUNNELL & SCRANT0N, BANKERS AND BROKERS. 732 and 731 Chapel street. seS STOCKS AND BONDS FOR SALE $5,000 N. H. & Northampton R. R. 6s of 1909. $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 Merchants' National Bank. 50 shares Yale National Bank. 100 shares New Haven County National Bank 75 shares Branford Lock Works. 35 shares Air Line R. R. preferred. Small lots Adams Express, N. Y., N. H. & H. R.R. W. T. HATCH & S01VS, BANKERS. IF YOU WISH TO BUY OB SELl STOCK PRIVILEGES Write to SEYMOUR & CO., ' 51 New Street, New York City. my81 2m Michigan Central R. R. Co.', First BIortga?e Main Line 5 per cent. Bonds. Due May 1, 1902. Interest payable May 1st and No- vemoer isc. These bonds are Dart of the 7 uer 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 investment. VFRMTT.VF. Rr. fJO lVos. 13 and 18 Nassau St., mrw arrtassx rvwv 1 maSO - ' BT 9IAIL POST PAID. . KMGW THYSELF. A Great Medical Work on Manhood. Exhausted Vital Hrv Wervoos and Physical DebiM- ty, Premature Declin in Man, Errors of Youth and the untold miseries resulting from indiscretion or excesses. A book for every man, young, middle aged and old. It contains 125 prescriptions-for all acute and chronic diseases, each one of which is invaluable. So found by the author, whose exper ience for 23 years is such as probably never before fell to the lot of any physician. 300 pages, bound in beautiful French muslin, embossed covers, Aut gilt, guaranteed to be a finer work in every sense me chanical, literary and professional than any other work sold in this cotintrv fur S2.50. or the monev will be refunded in every instance. Prieeonly $1 by auu, post paui. illustrative sample o eenis. sena now. Gold medal awarded tbe author by the Na tional Medical Association, to the officers of which he refers. - -tr The Science of I.ifV shniiM bfe read bv the vramp for instruction, and by the amcted for relief. It will benefit alL London Lancet. -- There is no member of society to whom The Sci ence of Life will not be ueeful, whether youth, par ent, guardian, instructor or clergyman. Argonaut. . Address the Peabody Medical Institute, or Dr. W. H. Parker, 4 Bullfinch St., Boston, Mass., ' who may be consulted on all diseases requiring skill and ex- neriencfl. Chmnin and obstinate diseases that hunt baffled the skill of all other physiTT'E' A T cfansa specialty. Such treated snccoouri rifltl fully. witnout an instance ox xau 1 1 u v u t fti ure. . . . mBeodawly X XX X SJUXjX1 APrettyVoiiiansSecret. Fear of discovery, when she resorts to false hair and dyes, is a source of con stant anxiety to her. The very persons from whom she most desires to hide tbe waning of ber charms are the ones most likely to make the discovery. But there is no reason why she should not regain and retain all the beauty of hair that was her pride in youth. Let her use AVer's Hair Vigor, and, not only will her hair cease to fail out, but 8 new growth will appear where the scalp has been denuded ; and locks that are turning gray, or have actually grown white, will return to their pristine f reshness and brilliance Of color. Aybr'3 Hair Vigor cures Hereditary Baldness. George Mater, Flatonia, rexas.was bald at 23 years of age, as his ancestors had been for several generations. One bottle of Hair Vigor started a erowth of ' soft, downy hair all over his scalp, which soon became thick, long, and vigorous. Iyer's Hair Vigor is not a dye, but, by healthful stimulation of the roots and color glands, speedily restores to its original color hair that is Turning Cray. Mrs. Catherine Deamer, Point of Socks, Md., had her hair suddenly blanched by fright, during the late civil war. Ayer's Hair Vigor restored it to its natural color, and made it softer, glossier, and more abundant than it had been before. Scalp Diseases Which cause dryness, brittleness, and fall ing of the hair, dandruff, itching, and annoying sores, are all quickly cured by Ayer's Hair Vigor. It cured Herbert Boyd, Minneapolis, Minn., of intoler able Itching of the Scalp; J. N". Car ter, Jr., Occoquan, Va., of Scald Head; Mrs. D. V. 8. Lovelace, Love laceville, Ky., of Tetter Sores; Miss Bessie H. Bedloe, Burlington, Vt., of Scalp Disease and Dandruff. Tor pidity of the roots of the hair, which, if neglected, may result in incurable bald ness, is readily cured by Ayer's Hair Vigor. As A Toilet Luxury Ayer's Hair Vigor has no equal. It is colorless, cleanly, delightfully per fumed, and has the effect of making the hair soft, pliant, and glossy. Ayer's Hair Vigor, PREPARED BY Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists. AYER'S Ague Care IS WARRANTED to cure all cases of ma larial disease, such as Fever and Ague, Inter Cdttent or Chill Fever, Remittent Fever, Dumb Ague, Bilious Fever, and Liver Com plaint, iu ease of failure, after dne trial, dealers are authorized, by our circular of July let, 1882, to refund the money. Dr.J.C. Ayer &Co.f Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists. 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- 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 expedientej fortifying the diges tive functions and enabling free livers to indulge with impunity at the table. The world of wealth. txtiyciii;uu uiu reuuemwii tesjLiiies w lis KLrturKimg, 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- cnanis ana grocers every wnere. my JOHNSTON'S PREPARED KALSOMfNE In white and all otlier desirable tints. The Best and Cheapest in the Market. A Large Assortment of WHITEWASH BRUSHES, Varying in price from SOc up wards. MASURY'S CELEBRATED RAILROAD COLORS AND AVERILL CHEMICAL PAINT. D. S. GrLEOTT & S01T, IVos. 370 and 373 State SI. MDFACTDMLt stock. 20 PER CENT. INVESTMENT. Books are now open for subscriptions to the issue of the balance of 3,00.) shares of Preferred Stock of the "Foots Patent Fin Company," of New York, drawing 3 per cent, dividends quarterly, at par value of $5 each. Subscribers to this preferred stock will receive a bonus of shares of the Common Stock of the com pany, drawing 8 per cent, yearly, making this a 20 per cent, investment. "Footers Pin Patents," which are operated by this uompany, are issuea in nmgiana, v ranee, uermany, Belgium and United States, bearing date Januarv. 1882, and are operated there under royalty to this company by Messrs. JUrby, Beard & Co., Raven hurst Works (the largest makers of Pins in the world), and in trance, uermany and xfelgium by Rattisseau Freres, factories at Orleans and Paris. The sale of our goods manufactured under royalty to this company has enormously increased each season all ver the world, and this company now propose to manufacture exclusively themselves. The proceeds derived from sale of this preferred stock will be used in the purchase of a factory al ready in operation in the State of Connecticut to make "Foote Patent Hairpins," Invisible 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, Dunham, Buckley & Co., Sylvester, Hilton & Co., H. B. Clafiin & Co., Wm. H. Lyon & Co., Bates, Reed & Cooley, Sweetser, Pembrook & Co., Butler, Clapp & Co., Halsted, Haines & Co., Harbison & Loder, K. S. Jattrey & Co., T. J. Rob erts, and all retail houses. BOSTON, Coleman, Meade & Co., Brown, DurreU & Co., Sheppard, NeweU & Co., R. H. White & Co., Jordan, Marsh & Co. CHICAGO. Marshall Field & Co., J. V. Far well & Co., M and all Bros. BALTIMORE. Hodges Bros. 81BACI SE.-Sperry, Neal & Hyde. 8T. LOt IS. Rosenheim, Levis & Co., Wm. Barr T. Q. Co. PHILADELPHIA-Hood, Bonbright & Co., John Wanneraaker and others PBOVIDfC CaUender,. AlcAusian & Troup. SAN FRANCISCO. Hoffman Bros. & Blum, vumuua , mwio ol wu nuw uwuemo u v. . . . j other city in the United States. The duty on these goods is 46 percent, ad valorem, besides beinz nrotected bv Patents. Goods of this class consumed in tbe United States alone last year were vaiuea at over $3,uou,uw. The officers of the company refer to Hon. Clinton Rice, No. 1 Washington Building, New York, Presi dent; Messrs. Morris, Browne & Co., Bankers, New York: Cashier Columbia Bank, corner Fifth avenue and 42d street, New York; Messrs. Joseph Stines & Co., Bankers, 20 Exchange Place, New York. For further information or prospectus, parties Wishing to subscribe address iu. w. wiijiji!n, Sec'y Foote Patent Pin Company, ' : Offices 3, . . 365 Broadway, N. Y. 1 jr31tf , Oil a i x -r o -y a. xx t . MRS. J. J. CLARK HAS RETURNED to this city and can be con sulted at her residence at - 228 Crown Street. Mrs. Clark can be consulted on Business, Health, Marriage or other events of life. She has con vinced thousands by her wonderful powers. Hours from 9 to 18 a. m .and 2 to 4 p. m., and evenings, si 7 ; ' : - Another Reduction. rfTHE New Haven Butter Store has again reduced 1 to a great extent the Batter to such a price that everybody must be satisfied with the price and qual ity. - Our trade has increased largely. We ean save rnnrhnriv s f-.-ntu nn tlip nnimd. Stores, hotels and restaurants caar be supplied by the tub or greater quantity. nicsnjLgR8asitvaBuicu'wvB.iuuiw..i at wholesale and retail. 116 Congress Avenue. - A. FEIILBERO, r GEORGE W BUTTON, ARCHITECT. Fruit, Foreign and Domestic, WHOLESALE and RETAIL. " m3tf : - . LOTS Chapel Street. CHARLES S. HAMILTON, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, YALE BANK BUILDING, CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE STS, Notary Public , New Ilaven, Conn. ' apStf - ' E.P.ARYLNE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Booms 0 and 11, 69 Ctanrcta St. W. A Strong, 6 Moadley Building Cor. Church & Crown Sts. Teeth extracted 25 cents. Teeth extracted with eas or ether BO cents. No charge for extracting in either case where I inser artificial teeth. au-i GROCERIES AND MEAT. Bargains! Bargains! A large assortment of vegetables and fruits re ceived fresh every morning at very low prices. FLOUR. . FLOUR. 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 81. Finest quality Lard 12c, Slbs $1. Granulated and other Sugars at botton prices. The finest Tea for 60c per lb. The finest Java Coffee, 28c lb. MEAT MARKET COS.E(ITE!. None but prime meat kept. Bottom Prices. Terms Casli. J. H. "OaENET, Elm City Casli Grocery, 4 AND 76 CONGRESS AVE.. CORNER HILL ST. FRESH SCO L L O PS JUST RECEIVED. JUDS0N BROTHERS, PACKING AND PROVISION CO., 505 and 507 STATE STREET, se2 JILE A. RID A, Artist and Sign Painter, 787 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. jyia pm " A well-known bank president" has written for a Chicago weekly an article entitled"'Wliere Has the Money GoneP" If he is amarried man, with large family of active children, we advise him to look over the bills for shoes Evening Call, Phil A parent in Philadelphia an swers the above thus: "I found that a GOOD Shoe was cheapest and that the SOLA It TIP was Jiest, and have SA. VED FIFTY 1'IiK CENT, on Children's shoe bills by buying them only." CATJTIOK" Be not deceived as there are hundreds of imitations of the SOLAS TIP, such as "Sole Leather Tip," etc. Every genuinepair has trade mark on sole on which is maker's name " JOHN MUNDELL & CO." THE AMERICAN Automatic Low-Pressure Steam Heater. The most perfect Heater ever built. Self-Regulating:, Scientific Construe IIOJU. Can be applied to all buildings, larpe or small. The agents ror tue aDOve neater ior ew naven ana vi cinity give their careful attention to Steam Heating in all its branches. Are also manufacturers and dealers in Engineers7, Steam, Gas and numbers' feapplies. Wrought and Cast Iron Pipe and fittings. j&uuuer turn kajiiaju aj.u&o ouu x auitiii t cptjituty . Send for Circular. J. P. GILBERT & CO., 479 3"tx"te Street: Whatsoever a man Sovvetn that also shall he Reap. Selfishness, Dishonesty and Low Grade of Groceries and meats Cannot be found at J. A. WBIGHT'S, 748 State Street, merwin's Block Pratt's Astral Oi 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 ia 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 fifteentryears 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 cle. PRATT MANUFACTURING CO., NEW YORK CITY. Sole Proprietors and Manufacturers. FOR SALE BY STODDARD, KIBERLY & CO., WHOLESALE DEALERS, New Haven, Conn. Tho. Aotrn.! i rvartimilarlv adanted for use in Oil Staves, on account of its absolute safety and f ree- OoiQ irem oaur. ts aW G0F.IE him GET OSE OF MY LITTLE BOOKS FOR DYEING, WHICH WILL INSTRUCT YOU In regard to having your soiled . or faded clothing CLEANED OR RE-DYED. DYES I J"C3k-, Gleams aiiLaralryint Of every description at short no tice. " THOHiS FORSYTH, 645 and 878 Chapel Street, Works near Neck Bridge. GOLD .MEDAL, PARIS, 187b. BAKER'S BreaM Cocoa. Warranted mfatutelif pura Coa, flromvmch tbe excess-of Oil has been removed. It has (Area UmetOu ttrtgth of Cocoa mixed with Btaroh, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economi cal, xt Is delicious, nouriahmg, strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted for invalids at well as for persons in health. fcSsJ' Sold by grocers everrwhere. S. BASER Ii CO., Dorcttr, Mass. 111 NUft'I New Ilaven and Derby Bailroad. Train Arrangement commencing July 16, 1884. ' LEAVE NEW HAVEN At 7.-00 and 9:60 a. m., 2:00, 5:45, 6:20 p. m. Satur days at ii:uu p. m. . LEAVE ANSONIA At 6:85, 9:05 and 11:40 a. m., 8:85 and 7:31 p. m. Connections are made at Ansonia with nasnenffnr trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven wnn tne principal trains oi otner roads centering there. E. S. QUINT ARD, Sup't. New Haven, July 16. 1884. Philadelphia and Reading B. B., (BOUND BROOK ROUTE.) .-iu : FOR TRENTON AND PHILADELPHIA. Station In New York, foot of Liberty Street, North River. COMMENCING JUNE 23, 1884. Leave New York for Trenton and Philadelphia 4:00, 7:45, 9:80, 11:15 a. m., 1:80, 4:00, 4:80, 5:30, 7:00 and 18:00 p. m. Sundays 8:45 a. m 5:80, 12:00 p. m. For Sunbury, Lewisburg and WilUamsport, 7:45 a m. and 4 p. m. Drawing Room Cars on all day trains and Sleeping Cars on night trains. Leave Philadelphia, corner Ninth and Greene streets, 7:80, 8:30, :30, 11:00 a. m., 1:15, 8:45, 5:40, 6:45,12:00p.m. Sundays 8:SOa.m.,6:30,12:00 jn. Leave 3d and Berks sts. 5:10, 8:20, 9:00, 10:80 a. m., 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. in.. 1:54. 4:2?, 6:24, 7:28 p. m. Sundays 1:25, 9:18 a. m., 6:15 p. m. C. G. HANCOCK, H. P. BALDWIN, G. P. & T. A., Philadelphia, Gen. East. Pas. Apt, , New York. -' . J. E. WOOTTEN, Gen. Manager. aulfttf - - Housatonic Bailroad. ' " COMMENCING JUNE, 16, 18S4. .- ' Trains Leave New Haven via N. Y, N. ii. & H. R. R. at 9:30 a. m. and 4:07 p. m., connecting at BrideeDort 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 i ojhi Auams, arriving Hi. v:zu p. III. H. D. AVERILL. General Ticket Agent. W. H. YEOMANS, Superintendent. General Offices, Bridgeport, Conn. IF YOU ARE GOING WEST OK SOUTH TRAVEL BY THE PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. The Best Bailroad in the World. 4 DAILY EYPRESS TRAINS TO THE WEST. Apply for tickets and full information to . J. N. States, ticket agent, N. Y., N. H. & H. R. B., New Haven. j.7 NaugatucK Bailroad. COMMENCING JULY 17th, 1884, trains leave New Haven via N H. & 1). R. R., connecting with this road at 7:00 a. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger train for "Waterbury, Litchfield and Win stead. 9:50 a. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown, Litchfield, Winsted. 2:00 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger train for Waterbury. 5:45 p. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown, Litchfield, Winsted. 6:20 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia for Waterbury. FOR NEW HAVEN Trains leave Winsted: 7:10 a. m., 1:28 p. m with through car, aud 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, 6:45 p. m. GEORGE W. BEACH, Supt. Bridgeport, July 17, 1884. Sew Javen and Northampton Railroad. Eastern Standard Time. Commencing June 30th, 1884. Leave New York, . 8.00a.m. 2.00p.m. 4.30p.m. New Haven, 7.15a.m. 10.25 " 4.10 " 6.25 ' Plalnville, 8.15 " 11.20 " 4.58 ' 7.18 ' Arrive N. Hartford, 9.03 1.10 p.m. 5.47 " 8 OS Westfleld, 9.19 ltia " 5.54 " 8.25 ' Holyoke, 10.18 " 12.49 ' 6.50 " Northampfn, 9.55 ' 12.58 ' 6.25 " 8.58 ' WMiamBb'rg. 10.16 " 1.22 7.24 " 9.20 Bo.Deerfleld, 10.16 " 1.19 " 6.45 Turner's FIs, 10.45 " 2.01 " 7.06 " Shel. Falls, 10.42 " 1.45 7.11 No. Adams, 11.30 " 2 33 " 7.59 ' Wllliamatown, 11.45 " 2.59 " 8.25 " Saratoga, 8 20 p.m. 4.55 " 10.30 " Troy, 2.15 " 6.45 "' 9.5a " Leave Troy, 7.45 a.m. 1.28p.m. Saratoga, 9.45 wllUamstown, 11.40 " 8.45 " No. Adams, 7.45 a.m. 12.25 p.m. 4.10 BheirFalls. 8.35 1.14 " 5.00 Turner's FIs. 8.35 " 12.55 4.40 " Bo.Deerfleld. 9.00 " 1.41 " 5.25 " Wllliamsb'rg, 6.15 a.m. 8.30 " 10.40 a.m. 5.20 -Nortnampfn, 6.84 " 9.20 " 2.06 p.m. 8.49 " Holyoke, 6.45 " 8.56 " 2.10 ' 5.80 " Westfleld, 7.09 " 9.55 " 2.88 " 6.26 " N. Hartford, 7.30 " 9.15 " 255 " 6.40 " Plalnvllle, 8.15 " 10.59 - 8.45 ,7.38 New Haven, 9.17 " 11.52 4.40 8.23 " New York, 11.45 2.20 p jn. 7.20 " 10.30 " 8. B. OPDYK.E, Jr., SnpC Sew Tork, IV ew Haven & Hart ford B. B., June 15, 1SS4. TRAINS LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS FOR NEW YORK 3.58, 4:18, 4:28, 5:15, 6:80, 7:30 8:10, 8:30, 9:30, 10:40, 12:00 noon, (1:00 p. m.. way train to Stamford), 1:80, 2:30, 3:50(4:07 way to Stamford, tnence Ex. to New York), 5:07, 5:42, 7:10, 7:15 milk train with pass, ac commodation stops at all stations except Glen brook, Sound Beach, Cos Cob, Harrison, Larch- mont and Pelhamville. (o :00 way to Bridgeport). 8:38, p m., 9:20 p. m way train for Stam ford, stons at all stations exceot West Haven. Sundays, 3:59, 4:18, 8:00 a. m., 5:00, 7:15, 8:38 n. m. WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS VIA HARLEM RIVER Leaves at 11:S0 p. m. daily, stops at minora, uriageport, soutn rtorwaixana Stam ford. . .: FOR BOSTON VIA SPRINGFIELD 1 :08 night. o:5z, a:uu, .ii:ud a. m., .1:10, 3:13, ti:&i p. m, Sundays. 1 :02 night. 6:26 d. m. WHITE MOUNTAIN EXPRESS 11:05a. m. through cars for the White Mountains on this train. FOR MONTREAL via Conn. River and C. V. R. R. 11:05, a. m., 6:26 p. m. daily except Sunday. FOR BOSTON VIA NEW LONDON AND PROVI DENCE 12:45 night, 10:25 a. m., fast express (3:15 Newport impress, goes no tartner tnan Providence), 4:10 p. m. Fast Express, Sundays ia:-l,') nignt. B OR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AND N. Y. & N. E. K. K. 2:30 a. m. daily. FOR HARTFORD. SPRINGFIELD AND MERIDEN. ETC. 12:15 night, 1:02 night (2:30 a. m to Hartford, 6:52, 8:00, 10:25, 11:05 a. m., 12:10 noon, .i:ie, 3:ik, 4:ou (a:5o to nartrora), .e:s, 8:12 p. m. Sundays 1:02 Bight, 6:26 p. m. FOR NEW LONDON, ETC1 12:45 night, 7S5 (this train connects with steamboat at New Lon don for Block Island), 10:25, 10:35 a. m., 3:I5, .4:10, o:uo, 0:1a p. m. (:uu p. m. tram to uuu ford eoes no farther.l 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., 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 T-jrnerrille with Colchester lirancii. Trams arrive in jncw xiaven at o:U0 A m., 1:22, 8:29 p. m. E. M. REED, Vice President. Express trains. tLocal Express. E. D. HENDEE, SUCCESSOR TO W. D. BRYAN, CUSTOM TAILOR, JfO. 127 CHUBCH ST. FIRST-CLASS GROCERIES. TEA. COFFEE. SPICES Canned goods. Fresh Fruit, all kinds, dailv. Choice Creamery Butter. A full line of Sea Food ail Kinas in tneir season, mces as low as tne low est. Orders taken and goods delivered. EDWARD P. DTJRIND, 8 6O State Street, cor. Clark. OR. (AFTER.) ELECTED-VOLT A 10 and other Electric i ArriJAe:s nn sc.ixi ort ift) Iays Trial TO MEN ONLY. YOUNGS- oil 01.1), who are suffer ing from Nervous r't:t:iijTY, Lost Vitaijtt, Wasting V h a sfisns, :::nl fill those diseases of a Pehso:;aj, jS'attjiu:. resulting from Abuses and Othkr. Cac: a. a:tr-;-ify relief and complete restorat ion to Kfal.th, Vioor end Mak hood Guaranteed. Send at once for Illustrated Pamphlet free. Address VOI-TATO RFT.T CO., Mawbnll, Irlfcli. YOUR LAST OPPORTUNITY WE OFFER A FINE LOT OF Jersey Rareripe Peaches At the Low Price of $1.35 Per Basket OH hnstftts of Rmnkft Peaches for cannini?. "PrlA low. This is your last chance to buy good fruit low, as the season will be abort. . Don't wait any longer. SWEETS ! SWEETS I , 25 barrels of the Finest Sweet Potatoes we have have had this season. Only 30c per peck. TOMATOES! TOMATOES 1 Por Catsup. 'NrHva Tomntoes. Now is your time to maka Catsup. Only 40c per basket. Don't wait until thev are . higher before you commence to want tnem. uuy inera now. , JNative i-iima eans, omy per pecit. Rnlmdid Potatoes, onlv 75c per bushel. -: - Splendid Onions, only 25c per peck: 90c per bushel. Spienaia tne Appies, id ana per pecK. Try Our Cereal Flakes. A Splendid article for invalids and children: 13c a pacKafie, -z ior kdc Shredded Oats are just the thing for breakfast: cooks in teu minutes. 15c a package. 2 for 25c. Remember we are the Bottom Prices for every thizig in the grocery, provision .nd -vegetable lin D. WELCH & SOJf. Nos. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue. Sl7 - -Kegisrer copy. FRISBIE & HART, 350 and 352 State St. "For the ooening of our fan trade we offer von the following nrst-class articles at reasonable prices: Prime Beef. Spring Lamb, Veal, Spring Chickens, Roasting Chickens, Fowls, Turkeys, GAME THAT IS IN SEASON. Fruit of all Kinds, and Pickling Stock In Great Variety. We are agents for the best Er.tter in the market, via., j . ,. ; Durham Creamery Butter. S17 vxmzltKBT (Snide. HEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT CO DAILY LINE FOR NEW YORK. tare including Berth. TICKETS FOB THE ROUND TRIP 1 50 S NORTHAM, Caotain F. J. , 'o .new juaven at is . o days excepted. State rooms ld at lu J & Bishop. 70S Chapel streS? and at Kta?k TwJ Store, corner of Chanel and rTLir.!0 DrD Steamer CONTINENTAL, Cantain SfiiS.. i. New Haven at 10:15. Sundays Scented leares From New York the C. H. NORTHAM l t. , Slip at I p. m., CONTINENTAL , at : lv aS?nP"k Ssexcepted-Saturday night aoci Sunday Bright Boat for cw York The Steamer NEW HAVEN, Captain Walter n Post, leaves New Haven at 10:30 p. nT State room sold at the Elliot House. Free Stage from E ance Building, Chapel street, corrunencingS 9 ,? m J2ew?5!.,.a,,d Baee checked through tohul adelphia (both routes), Baltimore and Washington JAMES H. WARD, Agent ANCHOR Lim. H.nJr-;MAi1' STEAMSHIPS Cabin Passage $60 to $80. Second Class $35. Steer age, Passage (to or from) $15. Liverpool and Queenstown Service . From Pier No. 41. N R New Yni-fr CT1YOF ROME Sls 6ct.'X Novu AUSTRAL sails Sept. 20. Superb accommodations for all classes of passen Cabin passage $00 to J100 according to accommo- nations. Second Class $40, Steerage as above For passage, Cabin Plans, Book eftes, etp- HENDERSON BROTHERS, New York Or EDWARD DOWNES, 309 ChanSi Street BUNNELL &SCRANTON, 2Chape.st. national Line of Steamships. TWEEN NEW YORK l.OTBPnnr n,1, M.l wtM NEW YORK, LIVERPOOL, QUEENS E.i, "I M" LUJNDON DIRECET. Yo WfSklr fr.'?m ,Kot 89. North R'ver, New th A'.,mon,Lth UreSa' steamshiiw crossing VC- Cahin rates- t $100; Excursions ; V'. ouiwara steerage S17, and pre- trip to New York, 6 days, 15 hours and 41 minutes .,, F. W. J. HURST, Manager. w.Haven, BUNNELL SCRANTON M now vruo9S A. MCALISTER, GEORGE DQ WNE8 AjiON. E. DOWNES. all 73t STAKIN'S LINE: Dally Except Saturday. Leai? New Haven from Starin's Dock at 10:15 o m. The JOHN H. STARIN, Captain McAIister ttS mRvfiS' a.nd Thursday. The ERAS TUb CORNING, Captain Spoor, every Monday Wednesday and Friday. 3 Returning leave New York from Pier 18, foot of Cortlandt street, at 8 p. m. the STARIN every XSJjrS' ednday, 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 $150. . fT? Coach leaves the depot' on arrival of Hart lord train. Leaves corner of Church and Chape streets every half hour, commencing at 8:30 p. m Tickets and State Rooms can be-puirmased at L fLSf .-x?76 Chapel street, at the Tontine aX ?u i t?e Downes News Co., 351 Chapel street and at the International Exchange. 31 Center street C. M. CONKLlN, Agent, mJ0 vpw Han, n LDTCOLtf SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY AND STORAGE WAREHOUSE, 32 To 38 EAST 42d STBEET (Opposite Grand Central Depot.) New York. A BUILDING FIREPROOF THROUGHOUT Now ready for the transaction of business. Boxes rented at from $10 to $300 per year. Silver, Trunks and packages stored under guarantee. Private entrance. Reception and Toilet Rooms for Ladies. Vault, Coupon, Reception and Toilet Rooms on the ground floor and directly accessible to the street. Rooms or space in the FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE for Furniture, Works of Art and Merchandise rented by the month or year. Trunk stoarge a Specialty. INSPECTION INVITED. THOS. L-JAMES, A. VAN SANTVOORD, President. Vice President. J. H- B. EDGAR, J. R. VAN WORMER, Secretary, Superintendent. THE EDDY REFRIGERATOR FOB FAMILY USE. The place to find the best Refrigerator is to know where the Eddy is sold. That is iust perfect n every respect. Sold by SIIAS GAI.PI1V, m5 SCO State Street. 4mn PIVOT CORSET. ELASTIC AND EASY Il ANY POSITION. This Corset expands and contracts with the breathing and yields to every move ment of the wearer, making an EASY and ELEGANT FIT. For sale everywhere. PRICE $1.00. For sale by M. A. T0MLINS0N, New Ilaven, Conn. Idawlm VAULTS AND CESSPOOLS. Be sure your Vaults and Cess pools are in good condition be fore hot weather gets here. Send your address to A. N. FARNIIAM, P. O. BOX 375 CITY. OR MAY BE LEFT AT R B. BRADDEY & CO. '8, 408 State street, ROBT v miun & hujn -ta, v 4 una pel street. mift MBS. SI. E. COYVLES, M. !., CHRONIC DISEASES A SPECIALTY. 93 Olive Street. Office hours 10 to 19 and 11 to 4. ml5 3m PEACHES. Plentier and cheaDer than ever before. FeachM by the bushel, basket or quart. Mason's Improved Jars to put them in fit $1.5 dozen. I ine Branford Potatoes at 25c per peck. Native Tomatoes and preen Corn every day. Best Columbia River Salmon 15c. Armour Corned Beef, 2-lb can. 25c. 14U lbs Granulated Sugar $1-00. 16 lbs White Extra C Sugar $1-00. Goods delivered in any part of the city. Telephone. S, S. ADAMS, 74B Grand Street. 8.&J.I. 57, 59 & 61 ORATOEST., FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, Have the finest Painted Bedroom Suits in the citv. New Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. Tne oesc spring iea ior uie money. Knlint. Rattan. Cane and Rush Scat Chairs in great variety, aa low as can be bought. - UNDERTAKING promptly attended to, night or day. with care. Bodies preserved without ice in the best manner Alort flol A cents for Washburn 'ft Tcvulorincr ni-iri Disinfecting Fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for parties or funeral. jy8 REMOVAL. .7 - ''THE NEW YORK BRANCH L O A N OFFICE NOW PERMANENTLY LOCATED AT 42 Church Street. M O tfET LOAOD. Liberal advances made on all kinds of personal ' property. ; Unredeemed Pledges . For sale at low prices. Square Dealing With AH. SOLOMON FRY. Jyio inTIII I I Cured witnout the um of lo I ULA wkil&!) Mllil IV .'i'.-. . . ..... . i . , j.n . It. y -J Jit vard 1876), Evans House, ITS Trpmonl St., Hnston. treat FISTDLA.PILES and ALL AND nil TO I DISEASES OK THK BEC rll r I TUM without detention from I ILLvl I business. Reference given. Send for pamphlets. Office hours 11 . m. to 4. o'clock p. m. (except Sunday), aSSeodly mm . & -. via. sr Blair " '