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July 24, 1886. it' medical. Not a Secret Remedy. All the Hoots, Barks and Herbs enterlaar luto the composition of LEWIS' RED JACKET BITTERS are plainly printed on the label of every bottle. -We claim no patent whatever upon this celebrated medicine ; only npon our trade mark. LEWIS' RED JACKET BITTERS contain no mineral or poisonous substances .nri i a imrelv veire table DreDaratlon. a SIJKE CUKE for Fever and Ague and Malaria, and a overeifin remedy for jLiver and Kidney troubles. iSick ifendactae. CoBtiVenesa, Rheumatism, waneDDia. 1 iifinregtion liOBi oi ADDetite Nervousness. I UHUinnm uu impoLvncy in either sex which diseases Invariably yield to the vegetable remedies In these bitters. A speedy relief ia univaraal when used according to directions. FEMALE DIFFICULTIES In young or old, married or single, yield readily to this Invaluable Family Medicine. Do not wait till yon are on your back, then it may be too Late. try iust? ones bottpie5 LEWIS' BED JACKET BITTEES rg For Sale by nil DrueEista. LEWIS CO., Sole Proprietors. GLYce Is a peany wmte, semi-tra n s p a r e n'. fluid having a re markable affinity for the skin. The lonly article yet known to chemistry that -will penetrate the skill WITHOUT INJXTRX. Before I sin.. , Beautifies the Complexion, Eradicate all Spots, Freckles, Tan, Moth Patches, Black Worms, Impurities and Din colorations or every kind, either within or upon ths skin. It renders the akin pure, clear, health ful and brlllinnt. creating a complexion which Is neither artificial nor temporary but at once beau tiful and permanent In its beauty. It Is a won derfnliy good thing for chafed or ronga skin on Infants. Try It. (Almost Instantly) Sunburn, Prickly II eat. Chap ped, Rough or Chafed Skin) In fact Its results upon all diseases of the skin are wonderful. It Never Fails; Met 75c. psrBottls Use Also PEARL'S "White Glycerine SOAP, it makes the akin so soft and white. Ask Year Druggist Far It. PEARL'S WRITE QLYCERINE CO., PROPS., HEW HAVEH.CT. THE HEW QUININE, KASKIHE NO BAD EFFECT. NO HEADACHE. M NAUSEA. NoMGIBEAES. i CURES QUICET. PLEASANT, PURE. A POWERFUL TONIC. . Kaskine Restores Perfect Health. In Bellevue Hospital, N. Y., "Universally suc cessful." In St. Francis Hospital, N. Y., "Every patient treated with Kaskine has been discharged cured." Dr. L. R. White, U. S. Kxamining Burgeon, says: "Kaskine is the best medicine made." Dr. L. M. Glessuer has cured over 800 patients with Kaskine after quinine and all other drugs had failed. "He says: ' It is undoubtedly the best med icine ever discovered." Prof. W". F. Holcombe, M. D., says: "Kaskine is superior to quinine in its specific power, and never produces the slightest injury to the hearing oj con stitution." IT IS THE ONLY MEDICINE IX THK WORLD THAT DESTROYS THE GERM OF THE 1'ISEASE IN THE BLOOD, and permanetly cures all diseases arising therefrom, such as Maiaria, Fevers. Rheu matism. Billiousnes., ,tc, and ISTHE GRANDEST TONIC EVER DISCOVt- RED. Removes nervous prostration and premature decay by disinfecting the blood, so that the starving nerves are supplied with life-giving nourishment, bringing back the vigor and power of youth. bend for the great list of testimonials unparall eled in the history of medicine. Price SI per bottle. Sold by C. S. Leete & Co., New Haven, or sent by mail on receipt of price. Asents wanted every- where. THE KASKINE CO., 54 Warren Street. New York. jy5eodaw DR. C. S. GRISWOLD, 108 Meadow Street, NEW HAVEN, CONN. Office Hours: From 10 to 12 a. m., 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. ADVICE FREE. DR.THEEL? l Eattintii St.. New Yorfc C'ty.New Y.rk load- iT only renHtuSpecinl- i.i.iiiiuii..,- sinriur ic I.ot Naatioad. f.HaiBtcs tn euro Il ninst slroaiirul en-en. jlcitttj one In 4 io 10 Uyn. -"Psij HonpltuI Kiprrirnrp. M "Uioi new ami littrm !. bend S. rtn. Stampa lor Trnth," Kxitosiiru of f ;utl nrl tii-lr trl-ks Li victimize Hutfcrcra. Hour 8 to 3, vttuiata to 10, auiiJiiy till I. W. J. SULLIVAN, ITf. R. C. V. " Veterinary Surgeon. OFFICE, 37 CENTER STREET. Messages by telephone or telegraph rece ed at DR. J. w. cunniNGS, Electro-therapeutic physician of sixteen years1 experience, has found electricity to embody all the elements necessary for the treatment and cure of acute, nervous and chronic diseases, also stomach and liver complaints. Brights1 disease, spinal troubles, Inflammatory and sciatic rheumatism, uterin disease, etc. Electricity is far reaching in its power to heal and to stimulate the blood into action. Give electricity the trial to cure you that you do medicine, and watch the result It will also cure any skin disease. Give it a trial and judge for yourself. DR. J. W. CUMMINGS, No4 Church Street. WOOD'S BLOCK, typfflcft hours from 8 a.m. to 5 p. m. a21 Clairvoyant. MRS. DR. JENNIE M. WRIGHT will give sit tings throughout the summer months on Past, Present and Future, with Medical advice. Residence, 98 Orange Street. Ladies $1, Gentlemen f 3. Letters on Health $2 and stamp. Hours 9 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. Je18 If Clairvoyant. MRS. J. J CLARK, THE great business, test and healing medium, can be consul ted at ber residence. Crown Street. She never fails to tisfy all. She locates disease and indicates the proper remedy. Her famed spring1 medicines, compounded by herself from roots and herbs, are unequaled. Hours 9 to la a. m., 2 to A p. m. and ereninfrs. Mrs. Clark has a good magnetic healer at her residence. aSHf CKKJUS ASTHMA ClKKl inmtnntly relieve the! BnuHt violent attack, 1 and IrtMtires eo-nfort-l nblp K'-p. Used byfl lirtJuiatinn. thru rofcehinar thedismse direct, rel&x- KM Uie KnaSDL ia.ClIJLJtB irnn .- bu t earpeotorstion, and t-'.F K KCT W J W Eb O I WMrr ui tutr rtmNiw nu. vim nmiimrmm ikhmii Prtw &0. MMl 0 l.OO; of drugaistj or by navli. Trials e free ror stamp, nr. tc. wturrmwt. ram, man-i Tata.blinhs-a OflbVeo ! Kw Vork. Prom Am. Joumslef Medici noT " Dr. Ah. Haroie, who mukem ,a specialty of Eptlt-pwy, hMwitb ontdoobt treated aod eared more Mthan en t other llvlor nliya- sTocoaae Ikae simply been astoalahini-, we hr oi over w years iianaiug cure a oy Bim; no ua. aja, maamuuiA bl new xonL. and VISTULA treated with" I out tbe nse of the knife or de tention from business, also al other diseases of the Rectum 1 ( mre sruaranteed. w. M rtt.a ti (M. D. Harvard 18421 and ROR. ERT M. READ (M. D. Harvard 1876), Evan. Hobm, ITS Tremontst., Boston. Ref erences given. (jonsuiiAtion free. Bend for pamph let. Office hours, 11 a. m. to 4 p. m. Sundays and .very Tuesday, from Ha. in. to 1 p. m. UUUU.VB unqnm. ai ii.jiini xiuuse, Dpnngneld, flOeod "CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH." The Oritrlnal and Only dennlne. Bsfc and rwsr BriUW. BtwlMofworthleM Imitations. iDdbtpeiiMblfl to LADIES A.k your lra.lit for MCfcleaest.rB English" and take ao othfr, or fucloM 4a. (tamp.) auv naruouun its or reenr. maJU A2S2t If. S. Statss Traal. sapssls. Id Uss, C PEARLS WH1TF mm f Asm A J7 After Viil n IsW Hit IS. DTTDC a jm 1 1 m Txz 3kiunxal and &axxxiex. Dkuvsked by Carreers in thk City, 15 cents a wkkk, 50 cents a month, $6.00 a Year. The Same Terms Bt Mail. Friday, July 33, 1886. THE CORONER'S INQUEST. The Accident at Brldneport Testi mony or Train Employes Superin tendent Stev.na.ai Explain, tbe 81a;-nals-Engineer Slayba.lt Too 111 to Appear Decision To-Day. Bridgeport, Jnly 23. The inquest rela tive to Tuesday's railroad accident here was held here to-day. It took place in the Court of Common Pleas room, Coroner Holt offici ating. Conductor Canfield of the gravel train gave his version of tbe accident. He said the signal was set right for hia train. Engineer Hanning and Fireman Hoffman of the same train testified that their train had the right of way according to the signals. Conductor Canfield said he thought there were about ninety men on tbe gravel train. Coroner Holt, after witness had detailed the accident as he saw it, asked witness who, un der such circumstances as stated, was to blame. Witness reolied that he did not know, but that the signal was set against the express. "Then it was the fault of the express, was it notf ' said the coroner. Witness replied: '"'They failed to stop. Mr. Cowan, residing at 331 East Forty ninth street, New York, conductor of the ex press, of which Slayback was engineer, did rot know much about the accident until it occurred, having been at the time in the bag gage car. The shock of the collision was not particularly severe. As soon as the train stopped he sent a flagman back. He saw the signal-ball at mast-head as soon as this was done. That indicated that the express was to stop. John Haining, of New Haven, was engineer of the gravel train. He left Stratford at 13:33, arrived at Bridgeport at 13:33, and took water there, which probably consumed a minute and a half. He reached the point where the collision occurred at 12:34, he thought, and saw the locomotive of the ex press approaching.. The three signals at the depot and the one at the elevator were all right. When he saw the exprees locomotive it was distant from the gravel train about two passenger car lengths. The moulding board on the tender was taken off by tbe other tender. He noticed that the engine of the express had been reversed and that an effort had been made to BtOD. C. A. Hoffman, of New Haven, fireman of the engine ot the gravel train, saw that the signal was set all right, and jumped when the collision occurred. The switchman at the south avenue switch and Switchman Tim. Reegan of the elevator switch both testified alike, that the switches and signals were all right and ac cording to rule when the accident occurred. Dr. Oodfrey testified to dressing Slavback's wounds. 1 he patient's upper lip was cut through to the gum, several of his teeth were loosened and his nose was badly lacerat ed. Policeman Daniel Wooster, who placed Slayback under arrest, testified that Slay back said to him he could not tell how the accident occurred and seemed to be daz ed and stunned. William Cronch, John Crimes and Bookkeeper A. B. Conklin, em ployed by William Terry and others, testi fied that the signals were all right fenpei.ntenaent Stevenson testified. He wag first asked to explain the signals which govern the signal track between the depot and the elevator. He said: "At each end of the single track there is a tall pole with balls one white and th other red which have light in them at night that they may be seen by the engineers. These balls are placed there on purpose for the engineers and their guide. This piece of single track is operated entirely by the switchmen at the deDot and the ball at the elevator is regu lated by the depot ball. The elevator bali. if up, is a danger signal for east bound trains and the engineer must stop. If the ball at the depot is up, the elevator ball must not be and never is lowered under any circumstances. Trains must wait below the switch until a train has passed down, even if ten or fifteen minutes are lost. The single track is oner s' ea regardless ot any time tasie ana tbe en gineer must not attempt to pass toward the depot until he is allowed to do so according to the signal balls. When at tbe Main street crossing tbe engineer begins to look for the ball and if he sees it he can stop by the time South avenue is reached, and as a nsual thing they approach slowly toward the elevator and stop near the switch. In this case he could see no reason why the engineer did not see tbe signal. The whole responsibility devolves entirely upon him. The duties of the fire man are to keep np the fire, and he is not obliged to look after the signals, although he is probably watchful in that respect. Slay back was connected with the road when I was made its superintendent, and I caused him to be promoted to the charge of this train about a year r more ago. He has always been faithful. There is no danger in running trains over this single track if the signals are obeyed; but, of course, if there were double tracks it would be very convenient and a great deal of time would be saved as well. This is the only section of single track on the route, and the only portion governed by such a system of signals as des cribed the remainder being operated by telegraph service." Mr. Stevenson was asked by the coroner, "Do you think these signals are perfectly safe," to which he replied, "1 do!" Dr. Downs' testimony closed the inquest. which was at about half-past 11. A certi ficate from Slayback's physician stated that he was nnable to leave his bed and was, therefore, not present. He had been subpoenaed by the coroner, but is quite ill at bis sister's house in t airfield, and Dr. Donaldson, who is attending him, sent a certificate that he was not able to ap pear in court. He is suffering severely from the shock to his nervous system. His law yers, Judge Lockwood and W. H. Cornley, were at the proceedings. Court stenograph er Fowler of Fairfield county, who assisted Court Stenographer Coggswell at the beycott cases in JNew Haven last week,took verbatim reports of the testimony. The fireman of the express is also confined to his bed, his legs having been injured at the accident. No further witnesses will be examined and the coroner's finding will be made known to-day. Nineteenth Army Corp.. At the meeting and banquet of the Nine teenth Army corps at Manhattan Beach Ho tel on Tuesday last Colonel John G. Healy of this city ai.d Washington, D. C, presided General N. P. Banks was seated on the colo nel's right and General H. W. Birge on his left. There were also present General A. L. Molyneux, General N. W. Day, General Neafie and several other distinguished men of the late war. It was the most successful meeting yet held by the Nineteenth Army corps. The officers elected for 1886 are as follows: President, General W. H. Emory; first vice president, Colonel John G. Healy; second vice president, General N. W. Day; third vice president, Captain W. V. Jacques; secretary, Captain Washbarae; treasurer, Major Appleby; chairman of executive com mittee, General N. P. Banks. AT THE RAILROAD SHOPS. Item. Of Interest About Th. Big Shop. or the Consolidated Railroad New Freight Cars Engines Repairing Other News. Engine No. 107, which took part in the smash-up at Bridgeport Tuesday afternoon, is in the repair shops. Superintendent Gates has charge of the job of making over her for ward works. She will be put on the road again in a few weeks. The Consolidated railroad has had fifty new box freight cars built at their shops in Hartford. They were put on the road yes terday for the first time. A number of engines are being repaired at the engine shop. Some are having new driving wheels, some new cylinders or rods, otners new tenders, Btacks or cabs, and others are being repaired or painted. A new engine is being built ot the Henney model. She will be on an entirely different pian to xormer engines. A number of new cars are being built in XI 1 . . . 1 m, . lu ruau s car snops. -x nree new Daggage cars are in course of construction. The wrecked baggage cars from the Bridze port accident are in the yard. Two of them are smashed np beyond repair. The wrecking train has been exceedingly busy for the past few days on account of the .Bridgeport accident. Electric Light. For Fair Haven. Fair Haven is being modernized by the ad dition of five new electric lights. Three of them are to be placed on Grand avenue and two on East Chapel street. New Haven, Conn. Professor E. C. Loveridge, Sir: Abont one month ago I had a severe attack of Mus cular Rheumatism so that I had been nnable to won ror nearly two weeks, la four or five hours after the first application of the Magnetic Cure I felt positive relief, and have since then been entirely free from the com l plaint, F, W. FwHshild, 8 Garden street, - If THE CONNECTICUT. sumnserer. At ir.nwl.lt Point And Old StTbrook-Fenwlck Hall And The Grove Their Popularity For Visitors Hnntlns For The Captain Kldd Treasure On The Connecticut's Bank. A Story of A Hermit -Thirty Tear. Without Speaking- Satbrook, July 22. The town of Old Saybrook, celebrated as the place where Yale college was fonnded, and as the spot from which the ecclesiastical council pro mulgated the Saybrook platform, has thrown off the dull spring lethargy which has per vaded the place of late years. The annual summer cottagers and the tran sient visitors have invaded the town and are fast filling np the pretty little cottages at the "Point" and along the shore of the bold and broad old Connecticut. The town is a part township of Middlesex county and is situated on the Connecticut river thirty-five miles south southeast of Hartford. The population of the town is about 1,267. During the sum mer seasons about three hundred visitors are added to the list. Most of the summerers go to Fenwick Point, so-called from the histor ical Lady Fenwick, one of the first white women buried in New England. Fenwick hall or hotel is a very large building, ac commodating abont two hundred guests. It is the only hotel of any significance in the town. It was bnilt many years ago by Judge Cotter, of New York city. It is now run by Judge Chatfield, of New York. Fenwick Point is the stopping point of the Connecticut Valley railroad, and it is situa ted at the mouth of the Connecticut river. Most of the cottages at the Point are now oc cupied and the boating and bathing season is in full blast. Fenwick Grove is a great resort for the fes tive picnicker who comes in force each sea son and holds gay carnival in the beautiful old grove. s i Some- of the trees in the grove are one hnn dred and fifty years old. The grove is a great resort for church picnics. This season the Bev. Father Hughes' church picnic from Hartford will come here. Many other chinches will hold their annual picnic here. Saybrook is an historical old town. It is full of strange and aged stories of Indian legends and piratical tales. It was supposed that the celebrated Captain Kidd.the great sea pirate, had buried his stolen treasures, to an im mense amount, on the banks of the Connect icut at Connecticut Eiver junction. Many attempts were made by parties to unearth the treasures, but in vain. It was said, so the story goes, that one man by the name of William Bow, who had lived all his latter years the life of a hermit, had found many gold coins on the shore bank. He had spent five years ot his time in unearthing tne treas ure. He died a tew years ago, having spent thirty-five years in not speaking to a peison. However true the tale of his fortune was none of it was ever found after he had died. Some said he threw it into the channel of the river one night, rather than have it fall into the hands ot men who were his sworn ene mies. One old man, now nearly 89 years of age, says that he saw "Old Bill" dump sev eral kegs of shining gold one after another into the river one night a month before the old hermit died. The shad fishing season has been a good one this year and the jolly old fishermen are joyful accordingly. The shad are caught in big seines in the night time and are brought to the "ferry" in the early morning and are loaded into big dray carts and brought to Saybrook junction. They are then iced and boxed and shipped to their destination, the New Haven,New York and other cities' mar kets. There are about one hundred and fifty fish ermen at Saybrook who fish in the shad sea son and who subsist on the proceeds the rest of the year. They generally own a little boat and a seine and seem to live happy, content ed lives. A brother of W. D. Bryan, your late mer chant tailor on Church street, New Haven, built One of the largest houses at the ferry some fifteen years ago. He lost it and died scon after. The property tell into the hands of a Middletown bank. It is now going to 'rack," as no one can be got to rent it, and so it stands, a great tumble-down mansion, painted in gaudy colors, on the banks ot the river and overlooking the town of Lyme and the drawbridge. The ferry depot has been closed on account of the small traffic and few trains now stop there. When the Democratic administration be gan Thomas K. Acton was postmaster heie. tie was removed as he was a Kepublican. Great indignation was felt by the people of the village at his removal, and many of the town's people had their mail come through the Westbrook office. But the old routine has again commenced, and the post-office is being made use of by all now. The depot master at the junction of the Connecticut Valley and Shore Line railroads is Henry Lines, and a more popular man cannot be found in the town. He has held the position for ao years, or ever since the station was built. Ti is Reason there are but few New Haven people here. The summerers are mostly made up ot New Yorkers and a few from Hartford, Meriden, Springfield and Boston. The hotel people expect that the season will be a good one, and if the price of things sold about the "Point" is taken into considera tion, it ought to be to them. The steamers "(Jity or 1. -rtf ord" and sunshine make daily trips up and down the river. The "ferry" is fast going out of existence. It has been twenty- two years since a new house was built here. At one time it was the most flourishing part of Saybrook. But when the bridge over the Connecticut river was built it killed the place. Before the bridge was bnilt a ferry boat similar to the one which now carries the cars across the Thames river was running and the place steadily grew, but when the ferry and its ap purtenances were taken pway the life of the place was taken with it. A party of New York men are trying to induce shop men to build here. They think it would be a good speculation to induce some manufacturers to come here. THE COURT RECORD. City Court Criminal Side Judge Dentins:. July 22 John W. Cnrtiss, violation of liquor law, continued to July 23; James Brady, assault with intent to kill.bound over to the Superior conrt; James E. Gillis.breach of the peace, nolled; Charles Galpin, refus ing to support wife and children, continued to July 23; Edward Tobin, theft, continued to Julv 23; Mary Ann Lyons, abusing officer, judgment suspended; Charles E. Cruttenden, violating order of the Board of Health, con tinued to July 31; Max Robinson, keeping unmuzzled dog, continued to July 23; David Miller, same, judgment suspended; William Weller, same, judgment suspended; frank Hawkins, theft, continued to July 23; John and Etta Deegan, lascivious carriage, $7 and costs. court Note.. David Miller, an expressman, and two rag men were charged in the City conrt yes terday morning with keeping unmuzzled dogs. Miller denied ownership, and the other two gave plausible excuses. Judgment was suspended in all cases. The case of John W. Curtiss, charged with selling liquor without a license at the Boule vard Hotel, was before the City court yester day morning. Curtiss told his honor thaj he had not sold liquors since his license was revoked. On the contrary John Wood testi fied that he had seen men drinking lager beer in tne saloon since Uurtiss' license was re voked. The case was continned until to-day to give the accused an opportunity to pro duce other witnesses. The continued case of James Brady of 'Co lumbus avenue, charged with assaulting John Flannagan of Frank street with intent to kill, was heard in the City court yesterday morning. Flannagan came to court on crutches. He told about the accused stab bing him in the leg. Brady was bound over to the Superior court in bonds of $350. The case of James E. Gillis, who was in the fra cas and was charged with assaulting Brady, was nolled. The case of Edward J. Tobin, who was caught by Detective Brewer going through the till of Hugh J. Reynolds on Crown street, was continued in the City conrt yesterday morning until July 29. Church of the Messiah Improvements and th. Picnic. A speoial meeting of the First TJniversalist society will be held at the church this Friday evening to complete arrangements for the church and Sunday school improvements and also to consider their midsummer outing and picnic at Forest Home, East Haven river, Monday, July 26. STATE CORRESPONDENCE. Walllneford. THE BOROUGH'S NEW SEWER A NEW FACTORY TO BE BUILT BY THE DOMESTIC COMPANY. Wallinoford, July 22. Linslev Hitch cock, of San Francisco, who has been visit ing in town for several weeks, started for nome on weanesaay. The borough officers met on Tnesdav nan. ing and voted to build the contemnlatfld sewer on Center street and Warden Dicker man was instructed to have specifications prepared at once. John H. McKenzie, of YalesvUIe, has been engaged to suDerintenrl tne twusiruuuuu oi tne sewer, and it is In tended that the specifications shall be ready by Friday so that the bids may be in and 11 . C i 1 tbe contract awarded next week. The con tract will upecify that. Wallingford laborers be employed as far as practicable in the work. The Domestic Manufacturing company held their annual meeting yesterday and it was voted to build a factory for their busi ness. The new factory will be erected on the corner of Cherry and Silk streets. It will be of wood, 35x100 feet and four stories high. The work will begin as soon as possi ble and it is expected that it will be ready for ocoupancy by September 1. J. C. Roach, T. F. Paden and J. Brennan are a committee of the Young Men's T. A. B. and L. society to arrange for an excursion to Glen Island. Charles E. Mount, better known as Charles Everett, has gone to Woods town, N. J., to live. Assistant Postmaster Cowles is taking his annual vacation. Mrs. Nellie Reynolds, who has been visit ing at H. Norton's, started on Tuesday for San Francisco, Cal. The "Mikado" entertainment commences to-night at the Town hall and will continue to-morrow evening. The entertainment will contain many sharp local hits and will be greatly enjoyed by all who attend. Madison. A SURPRISE FOR MR. SCRANTON AND ONE FOR HIS NEIGHBORS. Madison, July 22. Rev. Mr. Woodworth of Berlin, who is spending a few days at the seashore, preached in the Congregational church last Sunday morning. The thunder shower which passed over this town on Sunday afternoon was terrific. Cap tain Hoy t's barn was struck by the lightning, the flagstaff was torn off and one cow killed. The liberty pole standing in the center of the green was also struck and shivered into a thousand pieces. Nothing remains to mark the spot but a stump about ten feet high. Large pieces were driven three feet into the earth. It was the most severe storm that has visited the place for years. Mr. Thomas Scran ton while riding through North Madison stopped under the spreading boughs of a cherry tree to test the fruit. Un fortunately for him his horse started, letting him fall upon a board fence. Mr. S. came home with the impression that about two of his ribs were broken and that ne naa sustained other injuries, too numerous to mention. The report was rapidly circulated and a host of friends were anxiously inquiring after his physical wel fare the next day, when he made his appear ance on his mowing machine only a little the worse for his contact with the fence. The cherries, we learn on good authority, were excellent. Mr. Ralph B. Goddard, of New York, is spending his vacation in town. Mr. Fondy and family have moved into the pleasant house owned by Mrs. Howd, of New Haven. The Hammonassett House is open for the summer under the efficient management of Mr. Hastings. General State New. DR. ALMY. It is reported that Dr. L. B. Almy, of Nor wich, will be appointed surgeon of the Third regiment. HADE SEPARATE. Bishop McMahon has made a separate par ish of Broad Brook and appointed the Rev. M. Daley, formerly of New Haven, pastor. PROFESSORS HONORED. At the meeting of the American Philologi cal association at Ithaca, N. V., Professor Thomas D. Seymour, of New Haven, was elected vice president and Professor Whitney a member of the executive committee. VERY ILL. Miss E. A. Landfear of Meriden, State or ganizer of the W. C. T. XL, is very low and unconscious at Mrs. Al void's in Torrington. Two weeks ago she went there to lecture. It was a very hot day and, she was overcome by the heat, and has since been very sick. POSTMASTERS. The following fourth class postmasters were appointed on Wednesday by the Presi dent: Henry E. Sanford at Cornwall and Gil bert S. Williams at Mansfield Center. POETICAL. The Norwalk Gazette tells an old story thns: If you're looking for something that you haven't got, or if yon have something you wish you had not; or if you're a baker and always in knead, or want a good horse with both muscle and speed; if you're looking for servants, black, white or Italian; if you've live stock to sell, from a hen to a stallion; if cash you would borrow, or have it to loan; if yon're anxious to purchase a home of your own you can sell what you've got, what you want yon can get, if you'll just advertise for it in the Gazette. KILLED. A German lad fell through the elevator at White's mill at Bockville Tuesday and was so badly hurt that he died before the doctor could reach him. . AFTER 23 YEARS. The Bev. Mr. Long, after an absence of twenty-three years, has spent a few days in Mystic looking up some of his old par ishioners of the Congregational church. He was a popular and useful pastor and after pastorates and missionary labors covering a period of j fifty years he preaches with the clear enunciation and vigor of youth. FOR MUTES. Whipple's Home School for Mutes has changed hands,. The school and good will go to ontside parties. The property remains with Frank Whipple, who has made a suc cess of the school. It is rumored that others may engage in similar work and perhaps another school be opened in this vicinity. FAITHFUL. William H. Mason, who has been stamp clerk in the Waterbury postoffice for four teen years, is to retire, and the American gives him high praise when it says that in this time he has never grown growly or neg ligent like many public servants. inside rr. The fish commission spent during the fis cal year 1885 6 only $7,930 of the appropria tion by the State of $8,450 and will turn the balance over to the State treasurer. The commission cost the State $8,350 for the year 1884-5. A TEN MILER. A public-spirited Winsted man left several thousand dollars to be used for Borne one public improvement and a 10 mile boulevard around Long lake, which it is said will be the finest in New England, will be built with the money. List or Patents. List of patents issued from the U. S. Patent of fice for the week ending July 20 for the State of Connecticut, furnished us from the office of John E. Earle, solicitor of patents. New Haven. Conn.: L. F. Eaton. Meriden, blacking box holder. r. i. nans, JNew naven, making Duttons. T. Fowler, Shelton, assignor one-half to T. B. De Forest, nail driving machine two patents. J. M. Keene, Wauregan, apparatus for clamping and stret ?hing leather and other materilas. L. S. Lewis, East Hartford, ssienor to G. S. Mil ler, fire extinguisher, C. F. Litllejohn, assignor to W. A. Nettleton, Bridgeport, folder for covering stays. G. W. Palmer, assignor to t). B. Watkins. South Norwalk, rowlock. C. Teske, Windsor, watch movement holder. A. Vick. Mount Carmel, velocipede. A. G. Waterhouse, assignor to Waterhouse Elec tric and Manufacturing company , electric arc lamp. R. B. West, Guilford, photographic printing two patents. List or Letter. Remaining in the New Haven postoffice, New Ha ven county, 'State of Connecticut, Wednesday, July 21, 1886: LADIES' LIST. B Mrs. Bickwell. F Hattie F. Ford. H Mary Hall, Margaret Howard. I Mrs. Sylvin Ives. J Miss Alice Jefferson. O Mrs. Myra Osborn. P Mrs. John O. Perrin. GENTLEMEN'S LIST. B J. T. Bagley, John S. Barnes, Professor James Bartletua), jr. w. buiiock e vo. F M. E Fowler. Harry Gardner, J. J. Gee, George Grover (3). H Wm. Hawkins. M Michael Meehan (3). Rev. Oliver Cromwell Morse. O George Oliver (3). P Park Silk Works. S Henry Strauss. W Robert Weeks. I Ask for "advertised letters" and mention date of list. BENJAMIN R. ENGLISH. Postmaster. Horsford'g Acid Phosphate A. a Nervine. Dr. F. De V. Hoard, Concordia, Kan., says: "I have used it personally, and am greatly pleased with its action as a nervine." jy 19 eod3twlt The expense of a Mathnshek piano is all put into its construction and not into means for pushing its sale. it sells itself. A splendid stock always on hand. jyl9eod& w. Mrs. A. W. Brockaw of Groton, Brown county, Dakota, nsed Allcock's Plasters for fifteen years. Completely cured of irregu larity by using two plasters across the small of the back for seven days each month. Also found them very efficacious in kidney trou- Dle. uured or a uuu, neavy pain and pres sure at the base of the brain by wearing an Allcock's Porous Plaster at the back of the neck. jyl9 eod3twlt Bad Drainage causes much sickness, and bad blood is bad drainage to the human system, which xsuruoca ciooa uiuent reweuy. jy iva& wlwk. When Baby was sick, we gave her C ASTORIA, When sb. was a Child, she cried for C ASTORIA, When she became Miss, she clung to C ASTORIA. When she had Children, she gave them C ASTORIA, I cept financial. A Qnlet Day On 'Change Room Trad er. And Small Operator. Have A Mo nopolyThe Market Well Supported And A Slight Advance In Rates. New York, July 22. The stock market this morning, with the excep tion of the shares of the coal roads, was strong on a very light amount of trading and by noon prices for the generally active list s" owed fractional ad vances. The coal stocks on the other hand were weak and some of them showed trifling declines. The strongest stocks on the list were Indiana, Bloomington & Western, San Francisco preferred and San Francisco First preferred. These thrrs stocks advanced to 1 per cent, during the two hours from the opening until midday. The sales for the morning amounted to only shares, and the stocks most active were Lake Shore. Union Pacific, St. Paul, Erie and Lackawanna. There was an absence of either news or reports calculated to influence values. Most of the business done was by room traders and small operators who scrambled and fought among themselves. The coal stocks were firmer after midday and advanced sharply on a report that coal rates would be advanced fifteen to twenty cents a ton. They closed, however, at absut yesterday's figures. The list, with the excep tions oi Omaha, Northwest. St. Paul and Union Pacific, was firmly held throughout the afternoon and closed at an advance of hi to M per cent In the specialties the features were Louisville, New Albany & Chicago. C. C. C. & I Oregon Naviga tion and Indiana. Bloomington & Western. These stocks closed at advances ranging from 1$ to 2 per cent. The sales for the day amounted to 807,394 snares. Money loaned at easy rate3 and closed at 2 a 3 per cent. exchange was dull at 4.86U a4.88: actual rates 4.85?$ a 4.80 for sixty days, and 4.87M a 4.87$ f or uemana. . Governments clcsed firm. Closing prices report,. d over the private wires of bun.L.L JE SCRANTON. Bankers and Brokers. Bid ...813 ... 30 Asked 213 35 American Bell Tel Alton and Terre Haute. Alton and Terre Haute pfd American District Telegraph Boston & N. Y. Air Line pfd. . . Burlington and Quiucy Canada Southern Canadian Pacific Central Pacific C. C, C. &I Chicago and Alton Chesapeake and Ohio ..100 .. vn 4Vb .. 6o ..143 .. 8 .. 15 .. 10 .. 835s ..127M .. 98J .. 28 10, 1344 45 66 145 Chesapeake and Ohio, 1st pfd.. 9 17 12 Chesapeake and Ohio, ad nfd. Consolidated Gas Del. Lack and Western Del. and Hudson Canal Denver and Kio Grande am J27 trie 5R 33 Erie seconds try 99 Erie and Western East Tenn., Va. & Ga East Tenn., Va. & Ga. pfd Express Adams Express American Express United States... Express Wells, Fargo "h 14!4 144 108 65 130 12 40 15 137H 31Js 87)8 44 124W 38 77 . 14 .1-12 106 . 63JS .127 - 31JS . 37 - 14M .136! :ig . 34 - 765s xxuu&iug vauey Houston & Texas Ind.. Bloom. & West . Illinois Central Kansas & Texas Lake Shore Louisville & Nashville Manhattan Elevated Memphis Charleston Michigan Central Mil. L. S. & W Mil. L. S. & W M. and St. Louis M. and St. Louis pfd. Mobile & Ohio Missouri Pae - Morris and Essex - 21 .. 45S .".' ids 21 46H 108)a 574 Nashville & Chattanooga " " 57 New Central Coal New Jersey Central 553 N. Y. Chicago St Tnic n 55 ... 1 .. uiiiwfu iv rL. riouis pri N. Y.. Busa. & West N. Y.. Susa. & West pfd New York Central New York Jt New Eng Northern Pacific Northern Pacific pfd Northwesc " Northwest Dfd Norfolk &"West Norfolk & West pfd Oil Certificates ', Ohio Central m V" . -1. : a. ... . ' 20 20)3 . 19 .106 - )s - 27 . 60 .153 .140 . 16 - 404 - 65J6 6H 20 106 60 1411-2 DO 23Js 46J4 105 109)4 34)6 57 25)4 137 25J4 145 Ohio & Mississippi " Omana jjf Omaha pfd iqq Ontario & Western '.'.'.'.I'.!'.'." Oregon NavieaLion .W Oregon Transcontinental. Pacific Mail Peoria. D. and Evaosvilie'. ! " " Pullman Car Co Reading Richmond & Danville Richmond & West Point.".' R.,lr I-fltanl 34 .. 5631 .".-lit . . a! .142 . six -.127 Rochester & Pitts. . . . .'. ...'."".'.'..'. ' s 5 oau rrancisco 37 " " preferred.::::;:::;; 26 52 114)4 li3 114)4 St. Paul . St. Paul pfd Y.'.Y.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.lii 94 ot. ram, 31. and M mid St. Paul & Duluth ...'...'.'.'I... " Preferred Texas Pacific Union Pacific 5J1 Wabash "-' i2 Wabash pfd Western Union Tel 60S? West Shore Bonds 10 D.nifl...:i 1 . . . . ..." IS 31 ma lO-'Js . -wui. iwuimu uuiiaa ciosea ss Wlloffa: SEX:::::::::::::::::::::: llf Funds 1 0 n'"i Centrals ".".'.'.'.'....:::::::ii4)4ii5 Government bonds closed as follows: ;i"p i&.yi 4s, 1907, coup.'.".";:;;;;;"; i-'wai27 Currency 6s, '95 ...... i&t Currency Os, '96 12!S Currency 0s, '97 13SZZ " Currency 6s, '98 j jjiz Currency ds. '99. "-'.".'.'.'.'.'.137)i Chicago Grata and Provision Market. losiug quotations Reported over Private Wires to Kdnrln Row. Sc Co., Commission Mer chants, 403 New York Produce Exchange, New York. The following shows the quotations at 1 P. M. tunicago time) for the pst three days: July 20. July 21. July.. Aug.. Sept.. Wheat 79 89 39)4 .40)4 29)4 .S9J4 " SO 9.50 , 9.50 9.50 6.55 6.55 6.62)4 I July.. Corn -(Aug. 1 1 ( Sept (July -J Aug f Sept j July Aug Oats (Sept. 9.7 1 July 6.60 j Aug 6.60 'Sept. 6.67)4 FUXBS quoted FROM A LETTER JUST RECEIVED: "By July 1st we shall hand you the following Choice Mortgage Loans, one each for $4,000 $10,GOO S,0OO 25,O0O 6,000 27.O0O AND SMALLER LOANS OF EVERY SIZE " These are Illinois Loans from the old and wealthy flOUse Of A. C RlirnhiLm X- nn or, M l.i-l re,fi!i,,nediS0,'',arKeIy Savings wow a.- uuuo. ia.uui eiiH ui call OQ ALFRED WALKER, 85 ORANGE STREET, je29dawlm SECOND FLOOR. DEBENTURE BONDS OF THE Nebraska Loan and Trust Co. Secured by deposit of mortgages on REAL ESTATE. For sale by H. G. WARREfi & GO., 87 ORANGE STREET. VERMILYE & CO., BANKERS AND BROKERS, Dealers in Investment Securities, j Nos. 1G and 18 Nassau St., ' NEW YORK CITY. PEACHBLOW VASES From the same factory that made the celebrated morgan vase. iuq retu arbido. Oil Stoves. We seem to have the best Oil Stove, if we can be lieve what everyone tells us. Do not fail to see tuein oexore purchasing. Fruit Jars. Rubbers for all iars now made. Jelly Tumblers, Wi Tl.",.l. . 1 (i . 1 I i iiau UIVOIS, OtC DINNER AND TEA SETS In Decorated and White, and will not be undersold. House Furnishing Goods of ev ery description. Wooden and Tin Ware, Lamps, Cutlery. Silver Ware, etc. Thn Sun Lamn. for stores and hotels, at bet ter prices than ever. Call and see the "Little Won der' Lamp. Goods delivered in all parts of the city, ROBINSON, 90 Church Street, near Chapel. Close at 8:30 1. m. during Julv and An trust, ex. Saturday and Monday. July 22. 76 76)4 78)4 40 41 43J4 30) 9.5S 9.55 9.65 6.60 6.60 6.67)4 HABITS. How They ar. Formed. From the Buffalo (N. Y.) Times. The three greatest habits, or, in fact, we might say the only real habits against which the human system or sense of taste is nnable to combat are those of tobacco, whiskey and opium. A peculiar coinci dence about these three drugs, and ona which has not been generally observed, is that each and every one of them contains some poisonous element. In tobacco we find nicotine, in whiskey fusel oil, and opium is a poison in itself, the same as stry chnine and arsenic, and when taken in overdoses proves fatal. Now Is it not possible that to these three active poisons is due entirely the habits referred to, by which the system becomes impregnated with them and thus causes an unconquer able craving, which can only be overcoma by a long medical treatment, the princi pal object of which is to eradicate these poisons. This is the treatmeut in all in stitutions devoted to the cure of habits ol this kind, and it is a divided question among learned writers, as to what is the direct cause in the formation of these habits. But why should there be any division of opinion? If, as they all agree, it is only necessary to eradicate the poison from the system in order to cure these habits, is it not a logical conclnsion that the poison itself is the cause of the habits? Who ever heard of a person having an unconquerable craving for such stimu lants as cider, beer, ale, coffee and tea, and yet every one admits that any one of these is more palatable and pleasant to the taste on first trial than tobacco, whis key or opium. Although the object oi writing this is not to advertise Duffy's pure malt whiskey, aod while perhaps it has never occurred to its proprietors to make a specialty of their product for this purpose, It seems to us in possessing ah article of the kind which they claim and which they evidently have, free from fusel oil (the causative principle), they have actually solved the liquor habit. Certainly, it cannot be the alcohol in whiskey that causes the craving, for il this were the case, in peisons drinking several glases of cider, which contain about the same percentage of alcohol as an ordinary drink of whiskey, they would be just as likely to fall into the habit of drinking cider a thing unheard of. CHARLES S. HAMILTON, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, YALE BANK BUILDING CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE 8T8 Notary Public. New Haven, Conn. aptitf E. P.ARV1NE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Rooms 9 and II, 69 Church St. au!9 jtosbph n. iTioitsu, CHARLES T. ITIOItSK. ROOMS 2 AND 3. 8.1 1 HAPEIi STREET. IXiscUaneotts. iFrarTcusi JOHN E. EARLE, So. 868 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn. Gives h Ivtiersonal attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. IiV THE UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES A practice of mora than thirty years, and fre- ?uent visits to the Patent Office has given him a similarity with every department of, and mode of proceeding at. the Patent Offiee-whieh, together with the fact that he now visits Washington semi monthly to give h:s personal attention to the inter ests of his clients, warrants him in the assertion that no office in this country is able to offer the same facilities to Inventors in securing their inventions i by Letter Patent and particularly to those whose applications have been rejected an examination of which he will make free of charge. Preliminary examination, prior to application for paten' made at Patent Office, at a small charge. His facilities for procuring Patents in Foreign Countries are unequaled. Refers to more than one thousand clients for whom he has procured Letters Patent jylSd&w LAWN TENNIS RACKETS. OLYMPIC AND VICTOR. Latest and Best. Frames finely polished. Strings covered with patent proof preparation, which prevents injury tory. Best discount0 to clubs. Rackets made to order. Old Rackets restrung. W.G. SHEPARD, SO Water Street. RTTTilK 57, 59 &610RAMEST., FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, Have the finest Painted Bedroom Suits in the cit New Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. The best Spring Bed for the money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Seat Chairs great variety, as low as can be bought. UNDERTAKING promptly attended to, night or day, with care. Bodies nrenervpH wtt.hs-.iit- tna in Also Sole Agento for Washburn's Deodoring and Disinfecting Fluid. B a new lot or Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for parties or funeral iys Allison Bro's Improved Family Soap , Absolutely pure and superior to all others for general household use. CUSHMAN BROS. & CO. 81 Eawley SU, Boston, Bass.' UPHOLSTERY GOODS, Tareoman and Slltr Curtains, Window Shades, Crataia Fixtures, AKD UPHOLSTERY HARDWARE. VI MAKK TUB ONI.T GENUINE kSAPP BOUEB, susa onr Stop Roller la 8taumdard. 17" Ask your Dealer for them, take no other. WHOLESALE.! GOLD KSDAXi, PARIS, 1878. BAKER'S Breakfast Cocoa. Warranted absolutely pure Cocoa, from -which the excess of Oil haa been removed. It has three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar and ia therefore far more economi cal, costing Use than one cent a cup. It ia delicious, nounaning, strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted for invalids as rell as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers eTftrywhcre CO., Dorchester, Mass, This BELT or Regenera tor is made expressly for the cure of derangements or. tne generative organs. The continuous Btream of ELECTRICITY permeat ing through the parts must restore mem to neaitny ac tion. Do not confound I this with Electric Belts ad. vertised to cure all ill from head to toe. It ia for toe ONE (mftmnn nnrnnoA Wnr rirfiilftra finvint? mil lnxormation, address uneever iuectric ceil uo., ya wasnington al.. cnicaco, in. jyiTuinamr was. i II W. BAKER & f$WscjeIlme0trs. ALL CREAM BUTTER ! Made Every Day AT THE CREAMERY. 1,098 CHAPEL STREET. For Sale at a Bargain. NE large Ice chest, good as new. One self -inking Columbia Press. 7x5 in chase, with type and fixtures. One large St. Bernard dog 9 months old. Address E. REYNOLDS, 130 Bradley Street, a!4 tf New Haven. Conn. All DCa IN MC' Linen Markers, . U. I LnmilO Seal Presses, Ink, (New Process) Self-Inkers,50c.Tip. Daters, Pads,n 1 1 D D IT D Check Monograms, II U D D C 11 Protectors, Prices 20 per cent less Q T II M O C than by uual process. O I H III TO, 1 O CENTER ST. New Haven, Ct. J- ' Opposite Iioomis' Temple.a The "NEW PROCESS" produces sharp and clear letters that cannot be made in the ordinary way, jg Everything 'n Stamp line. LEVI C. GILBERT, COAL. COAL. COAL. 89 Church St. 26 East Water St. FOR SALE. Two Top Buggies $75 each. One Piano Buggy, side bar, $43. , OnePianoBnggv, side sprinar,$41 tne Spindle side bar, $43. Aldi SfEW WORK. C. COWLES & CO.. 47 Orange Street. PASSAGE TiCKETS AND DRAFTS To and from Ireland, $1S and 20 DRAFTS AT LOWEST RATES. GEO. M. DOWNES & SON, 89 CHAPEL STREET. CLABBTS AT BOTTOM PRICES. California Zinfandtl $3 per doz. I California MefJof, StiS llftr flnz. California Burgundy $3.25 doz. California Champagne 3 doz. Imported Thuringer and Mil waukee Bottled Lager. HENRY GOODMAN & SON, 16 aud 162 Crown St. 1yl7tf J. N. F.1ERWIN, SHIRT MANUFACTURER, 757 Chapel St. Established 1857. H. W. STOW, DEALER IX VIRGINIA, NORTH CAROLINA, GEORGIA and FLORIDA PINE, TIMBER, PLANK FLOORING AND CEILING of Every Description, Foot of Chapel Street, fro. 371. BOWMAN, PHOTOGRAPHER, 1,062 and 1,061 Chapel Street. FINEST PHOTOGRAPH WORK Children's Pictures a Specialty Lightning Process. Gallery on first floor. ' Every convenience for la dies and children. Visitors welcome. soSOtf $1 per Dozen for Quart'. $1.25 for one-half Gallons. At MINOR'S, 51 CHURCH STREET, Jellf TuMers. 36c per Dozen. The beet quality of Glass. At MINOR'S, 51 CHURCH STREET. book of 100 pages. The st book for an adver tiser to consult, be he ex- lenencea or otherwise, t contains lists of newn- e. unerasing, me aavertiser who wants to spend one dollar finds in it the information ha re4uires.wmie ior mm wno win invest one hundred thousand dollars in advertising a. sohetnn in ; .- . sd which will meet his every requirement, or can be made to do so by slight chanees easilv arrival at by correspondence. One hundred and fifty three edition hae been issued. Sent, post-paid. to any address for ten cents. Applv to GEO. P. ROW ELL & CO.. NEWSPAPF.K ADVERTISING BUREAU. 10 Spruce street. (Frinting House Ko..l View xors. iwouatwiy ' - x ' i- s JARS lljUtilroarXs. New York, Hew Haven dc Hart ford R. It., June 28, 1886. TRAINS LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS : FOR NEW YORK 3:5S, 4:38, 4:40,5:15,-f:25,t8:30, 7:308:10, 8:30, 9:30,10:40,tll:50 a.m.,(l:00 p. m. way train to Stamford), 1:30, 2:40,3:10,3:50, 4:00,5:00, 5:40, 6:15 milk train with pass ac commodation way to New York. 7.00, 7:10, (7:30 way to Bridgeport) 8:38, tS.OO p m., Sun days, 3:58. 4:40, 8:00 a. m., 2:10. 5:00, 6:30, 7:00, 7:80, 8:38 p. m. WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS VIA HARLEM RIVER Leaves at 11:50 p. m. daily, stops at Mllford, Bridgeport. South Norwalk and Stam ford. FOR BOSTON VIA 8PRING FIELD 1 :0i nio-ht - 6:52,8:00, 11:05 a. in., 1:16. 3:12, 6:aSDro' Sundays, I:02 night, 6:26 p. m. FOR BOSTON VIA NEW LONDON AND PROVI DENCE 1:S0 a. m., 10:30a. re, fast express 4:00 p. m. Fast Express, Sundays l:30a. m. tl2:25 noon. Newport Express trains 10-30 a. m., t4:20 p. m. FOR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AND N Y & N E. R. R. 2.30 a. rn. daily. FOR BOSTON Via Air Lino and N. Y. N. E. R R 8.05 a. m.. 1.35 p. m., 3.05 p. m. fast express. Sundays 5:05 p. m. WHITE MOUNTAIN EXPRESS 11:S0 a. m with through cars to Fabyan's House, daily except Sundays. Saturday nighls the 1:04 nieht train will run through car to Fabyan's. Tuesdays and Thursdays the 0:26 p. ru. train will connect 1 lv tPc P- m- fcunaays 1:02 ; jght, 4 S3 a m.,6:2tj p. m. FOR NEW LONDON, ETC l-30 nieht 7-on (7:50 Block Island Express) !0:.W, 10, a m (1 :40 way to Or.il! ord. goes na faitbVr) 4-00 4:20, 5:07, 6:1-, (9:35 1. m. way to Guilford' goes no farther.) Sundays 12:25 noon. 1-so night. VIA B. & N. Y. AIR LINE DIVISION for Middle town, Willimantic, Etc. Leave New Haven for all stations at 8:05 a.m.,l:25,5:05,6:15 p.m Sun days, 5:0a p. m. Connect at Middletown with Co VaUey 11. R., and at Willimantic with N. Y:. SA f ,afld N" h N- K- R- at Turnerviile with Colchester Branch. Trains arrive in New Haven at 8:02 a.m., - :22, 6:55, 8-55 n m O. M. SHEPARD, General Superintendent: Express trains. Local Express. New Haven & Northampton R. R. Commencing Monday. June 28. jSRii. ....... si i irsin will in c nee ranuine on July Slli. com- New York New Haven Plainville AaRIVB New Hartford West field Holyoke Northampton Williamsburg South Deerlield Turners Falls Saelburne Falls North Adams Williamstown ' Saratoga Troy Leave Saratoga Troy W'lliamstown North Adams Shelburne Falls Turners Falls South Deerfleld Williamsourg Northampton Holyoke Westfield New Hartford a. m. a.m. p. m. p.m. 9:00 2:00 4:30 7:15 11:04 4;00 6:25 8:15 11:55 4:50 7-18 p. m. 9:00 1:88 5:38 8:03 9:19 12:54 5:48 8:25 9:48 l:to 6:S2 9:S5 1:41 6:17 9:00 10:18 1:55 6:40 9:22 10:15 1:5-3 6:36 11:05 2:15 6:53 10:41 2:14- 7:f0 11:30 2:58 7:45 11:500 3:21 8:09 3:i5 5:15 10:50 2:0p.m6:45 9:30 9:45 i.m. 11:00 l:20p.m 12:30n.m !:. k:u ij:50 4:05 4:57 4:30 5:20 10:11 1:32 1:25 1:5-3 9:45 10:35 8:201 6:lca.m 10:30 f 5:12 6:34 6:45 7:09 7:30 10:55 11:00 11:30 10:45 p. m. 12:33 2:16 2:20 2:48 3:05 5:4-1 5 40 6:27 6:35 Plainville 8:15 Arrive 3:53 7:35 New Haven 9:!7 1:23 3:30 New York 4:50 8:28 I! 1 . . . - o.w l.w 1U 11-45 ':00 10:30 m h t on i"" leaving New Haven at 11:04 .. ..... aUU uuui ouracoga at y:4o p. m. S.B.OPDYKB,jBEultRI A- RAY T" A' Kew Haven and Itrly Railroad. irain Arrangement commencing June 14 186 LEAVE NEW HAVEN At 7:00 and 9:52 a. m.. 1:20. 3:20, 5:45, 7:05 p. m. Saturdays at 11:00 p. m. . . . LEAVE ANSONIA r : '"J?;05 and 11:40 ? I:C0- 3:20 and 6:45 p. m. rrST?I,0nS-are "tt at Annia with passenger ZfiSi? th? "fatnek railroad, and at N4wHa!en with the principal trains of other roads centering S t, T E. 8. QUINTARD, Sup't. New Haven, June 14. 18SB. F Saiitfatueh Rnllroaa. COMMENCING JUNE 14th, 18S6, trains l.ave NewHsjenviaN H. & D. R. R., connecting jth 7:00 a. m. Connecting at Ansouia with passenger train for Waterbury, Litchfield and Win sted. 9:52 a. m.-Through car for Waterbury, Watertown Litchfield, Winsted. 3:15 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger .... t? for Waterbury and Watertown. 5.45 p -Through ; -Waterbury, Watertown, 'fuRnSvTaTvS8 Ansonia for Waterbury. . , n HAV H?-Trams leave Winsl: 7:10 i i-oJ , m. 2:42 p. m. Br.'m(.QE BEACH 8u- uiruugu car, :ou p. m. Mrs. .. p. Ilolbrook, T.Jristian Scientist or Mental Phvsician. from Boston Metaphysical Institute, has removed from ho'ui'ioTo1,tarndt3tt?658 fflce STUDENTS TAUGHT THE SCIENCE OF MEN ,. TAI HEALING. Consultation free. Miss Helen 1,. Swan, Christian Scientist or Massachusetts Metaphysical college; Bos on, has removed from 214 Crown street to 29 High street. Consultation free. ' J "vms. o iu 1 OUU O lAJ O. mylOtf CLUES Used by the best manufacturers and mechanics in the world. Pullman Pulnp Ararl'n Vncnn u. 4J.uii.Liii uinail Ol I liXUU U., Ac. , for all kiiuls of fine work. At the New Orleans Exposi tion, joints made with it en dured a testing strain of over 1600 Founds TO A SQUARE IXCH. Pronotmceri strongest qht known TWO GOLD MEDALS. Zomlon, 1S33. Jfew Orleans. 1SS5. If your dealer does not keen it send hi ranj ! and lSe. Postaire forimplec:m. FREE. RUSSIA CEMENT CO , tJloncestcr, Hti. LADIES, Enamel your range on the SideS tWiCe a VPar. tTl tnn nnn. a week, and you have the finest polished swuilina mine1 vim. cjromo ror Hjjllln tWUtl 10 cts. Parlor Pride M'p'o Co., Boj- Wf ! ton. Mass. For jil. K- nil H.dl.iu n.. ! W A. Fullerton. Judson Terrell, tSilas Galnin. John K fini.ini.v pfiioai . C.Sehwaner, G. W. Hazel -. Co., I. neiiuncK, r rank M. Hall, . S. Adams. W.S. FootA.lftti Tw;i- H. Hoffmeister. Robinson. Curtiss & Pierpont. Beardsley & Story. C. P. Merriman. a3 Yale. Bryant & Co.. Manufacturer's Agents. F. A. CABLTOX, Plumbing, Steam and Gasfitting Jobbing Promptly Attended To. OFFICE ISO Georee, cor. Temsla St. STEAM HEATING BUILDING. I li VI" 1 ill A X K S mlltf FOR SUMMER COOKING. Gas Stoves a specialty. Oil Stoves, a larg-e variety. Gasolene KLove, the best made. Wicka for Oil Stoves, all sizes. Wholesale and Retail. SIX. AS GALPIIV, 3tiO Stale Street a7 E. D. HENDEE, SUCCESSOR TO W. D. BRYAN, SIOM TAILOR Wtf. 13 CHITIslCH ST- c u for sale. -:o: . 2 pair Coach Horses. 1 Coupe Horse. 3 Business Horses. 2 Stylish Driving Horses. 1 pair Gentleman's Driving Horses. 4 Draught Horses. 173 BREWERY STREET, SMEBLEY BROTHERS & CO.'S Storoliouso, THE "MOTHER KU33ARD" Rust Attachment for all Kpiwinp- Mnj-riinta The latest and best out. Easy to learn. Easily sold. Male and Female Canvassers WANTED. Send $2.00 for outfit to LUDLOW & LACEY, gRIDCRPOKT, COJVJV. Parlor Suits, Bedroom Suits, Carpets, Oilcloths, Bedding, Window Shades, Vc. I un. Everything Complete for House. keeping and on the most fa vorable terms one price only. vscnanJ L'":-''-rt....T is murium ii iiMisil xvcvzlexsT dttitlje. NEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT CO. "IlfkSiSJ?.? York -Fare 91, luclnd liitc berth Excursion Tickets $1.54). Steamer C. H. NORTHAM.Capt. F.J. Pek leav, s New Haven 12 o'clock p.m., Sunday exceDted fit!' rooms sold at Peck & Bishop's, anS It Sort's Drul Store. Steamer CONTINENTAL, CaPSnfveIs! leaves New Haven at 10:15 a. m. Sundays excente.i From New York-The C. H. NORTH AMvSi Peck Slip at 3 p. m., and the CONTINENTAL at 11 p. m., Sundays excepte -. Saturday 12 o'clock mid. night. Sunday nights. Elm City at 11 p m Sunday Boat for N.York Steamer ELM CITY at 10 a. m , Steamer NEW HAVK.t at 10-30 p m Staterooms for latter sold ai the Elliott House' Free stage from Ins. Building a 9 p. m. Tickets" sold and baggage checked (hro to Philadelphia (via both routes), Baltimore an Washington JAMES H. WARD, Agent. Starin's New Haven Transporta tion Line. Every Bay Except Satnrday. r-KTVLeave..S,ew,.Haven' from Starin's JsaBKsS.Dock. at 10:15 o'clock d. m Th JOH.N H. STARIN Captain McAlister, every 0,,n day. Tuesday and Thursday. The ER4!T1T CORNINO Captain Spoor, every Monday, Wednnst day and iriday. Returning, leave New York from Pier 18, foot of Courtland street, at 9pm -the Stann every iV onday, Wednesday and Fr-.iav the Corning every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday The only Sunday night boat from New Y'ork Fare, with berth in cabin, $1 ; stateroom Si. Ex cursion tickets 81.50. Frte Stage leaves the depot on arrival of Hart ford tram, and from corner Church and Cli.ioel streets every half hour, commencing at 8:30 o'clock Tickets and Staterooms can be purchased of the Ttewnes News Co., 869 Chapel street. Peck & Bishop i02 Chapel street, and at the Tontins Hotel C. M. CONKLIN, Agent, JylB New Haven, Conn. Rational Line of Steamglilns BETWEEN NEW YORK, LIVERPOOL OTTFrVM TOWN AND LONDON DIREck Sailing weekly from ier 39, North Riyer ..ew Agents at New HaveBUNNELFscRfM MM ROYAL IVll!UfMS at Londonderry, and from Glasgow to Boslon dir tS via Londonderry and Galwav Pahin ii ! . ' and Steerag- alow ratAc' surpassed Prepaids issued from ali,)arts of Great GyELL SCR ANTONYS and 734 myl3eod3m PASSAGE RATES ItEDUCFlT ANCHOR LINE. iw -.ii?1" Passage to or from New York, Olasarow, I-Ivcrpool, I.on- CABBiS, $4o and $55. SECOND-CLASS S1f I .Vasi,.n.f.,f Service"' 30- ."JXsSKPOOI. via QllEENvronn JLS ''c''' Of KOMTe froew York Wednesday, Aug. 18. Sept. 15. Oct. 13 Nov 10 Haven ' 01 chaPel street. New ' my 20 3m WlisczXlnmoxis. DR. JOHN L. LYON, The well known and reliable Botanic and Eclectic Physician Who has practiced medicine in this city since 1854 can be consulted at his office. NO. 49 CHURCH STREET, Room II, Hoadley Building. Side Entrance 123 Crown Street. (Opposite tbe Postoffice.) Office so arranged that patients see no oue bu the doctor. Dr. Lyon's success in the treatment of all dis eases has been marvelous and his fame has spread throughout the length and breadth of the United States. Being opposed to all mineral and poisonous drugs, he has selected choice and potent remedials from the vegetable kingdom only, and with val uable roots, barks and herbs is prepared to CURE the most stubborn and intractive disease Con sumption, that bane of our eastern climate, which causes so many to succumb to its ruthless power i CURED by Dr. Lyon, as many testimonials from unimpeachable witnesses attest. Dyspepsia, the national scourge, which dooms thousands to tor ture and misery, is routed and annihilated by a rem edy discovered by the doctor. In no case yet has this Inestimable specific failed of banishing that painful disease. All diseases of the Lungs Liver and Kidneys, ss well as Skin Diseases, and all Im purities of the Blood of whatever name and na .ture. are radically and permanently cured in a surprisingly short time by the doctor's improved method of treatment. TO FEMALES: The special diseases to which females ro ,,-. are treated with perfect success by Dr. Lyon The doctor has made those diseases a special study for over a third of a century, and his success has been as gratifying as it has been complete. Therefore all ladies suffering from any diseases incidental to ; their sex wiU find in Dr. Lyon a true friend and skilled physician and one who is competent to treat all those diseases and effect permanent cures ia the shortest possible time. TO MALES Who are suffering from the errors of youth lost manhood, etc., and And Ihemselves weakened and debilitated, and also those suffering from venereal diseases: Dr. Lyon will prove to you that he CAN and WILL CURE YOU. Hundreds of advertise ments appear in papers with statements of marvel ous cures which TEMPT WA.VY TO SEND FOR SOKE WORTHLESS HEDICINES which not Only FAIL OF AF FORDING THE RELIEF DESIRED, but also RUIN THE PATIENT S CONSTITUTION. Do not trust your self to those leeches who prey upon the unfortunate but call at ouce on the doctor and you will never re gret it. He has successfully treated more eases of Sperma torhoja. Seminal Weakness and all Diseases of the Generative Organs than any other physician living and his experience and skill avail in every instance in restoring the sufferer to sound health and spirits. Hundreds of letters from grateful patients can be seen at the doctor's office. Dr. Lyon has discovered a remedy which is a eer tain cure for Dumb Ague. Chilis and Fever and all Malarial Complaints. All letters sent to the Doctor will be confidential ly attended to, and in NO CASE shall confidence ra " write, lryou do not call in person describing your symptoms and duration of the dis ease, and medicines appropriate to your case will be sent to your address, or any address vou desire by express in packages secure from observation Consultation, advice and mediciue given for one dollar or more, according to the severity and na ture of the case. Office hours, 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. Open Sunday evenings. DR. J. L, LYON, NEW HAVEN, CONN "aiiCThs,GPLD LEAF -X. Y.Hebald. "Useful in every HOME" Tninivv w"!';ooo,STB & Stationkbs. tfew York Chemical iffy. Co.. 3 . ith St., N. Y. THE ZANE PATENT SANITARY WATER flinSFT IS THE BEST IN THE WORLD In a sanitary point of view, as it thoroughly flushes the s ;il pipe and drain every time it is used. Can be used in place of tbe old-style water closet without a'tering the pies. Parties desiring the Best Closet made are invited to examine in to its merits. E3P"The Boston Water Board voted it a fit and proper Water Closet to be used in the city of Bos- 25,400 JVOW IV USE. PRICE $25.00 COMPLETE. EVFICV CLOSET WAHKANTED, JOSEPH ZAUE Ac O., 81 Sudbury Street, Boston. New York Agents. FRED ALEE & CO., 5 Cliff Street. THE EZRA D.FOGG COMPaW Wholesale Lumber Merchants, TSo. 87 Church St.. Kev IIaven,Ct. Every description of Lumber furnished direct from the mills We furnish PINE AND "rpbtEtS BOXES IN 6HOOK8 A3 A 8PECIALXY. . AT