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mwml November 19, 1886 VOL. LIY. mm ffflj) 1 1 y VTIH1I VALE, Copied from a Portrait S30 Years Old. When Elihu Yale founded that time hon ored institution of learning, Yale College, he struck a blow at ignorance that has rever berated for more than two centuries through out the length and breadth of the land, and placed his name in the foremost rank of America's public benef actors. .But a greater scourge than ignorance is now running rampant in our midst Do you know what ails you when you have a dull headache ; no appetite; nothing tastes good that you eat.; specks pass before your eyes; low spirits; an irritable and peevish temper ; bowels con stipated; an appearance of red or white brick dust in the mine; a tired feeling and don't know what ails you ? You have fallen a victim to that modern scourge, Malaria. Nothing on this earth will tone 3'ou up so quickly and arrest the progress of Malaria as Lewis' Red Jacket Bitters, the only sure cure for Dumb Airue, Chills and Fever, and all forms of Malaria. Don't wait till you are on your back but begin at once the use of Lewis' Red Jacket Bitters. PEARLS vhijc I T BADE- fr1" EV Er V V GLYCERINE is a pearly white, asmi-transparen'j fluid having a re markable affinity for t?io BKin. The lonly article yet known W chemistry that will penetrate the Skill WITHOUT INJUBY. I Beautifies the Complexion, Eradicates all Spots, Freckle, Tan, Mjjh Patches, Black Worms, Imparities and ' colorations of every kind, either wltntaornpon th skin. It renders the skin pure,. clear, health ful and brilliant, creating a complexion wljlch is neither artitklal nor temporary but at once beau tifnl and permanent In Its beauty. U IB won , aerraMy good thing for chafed, or rough skin on Infants. Try It. IT CURES (Almost Instaatly) Sunburn, Prickly Ilea.. Caap ped, Bona-h or Chafed Skla In fact its results upon all diseases of the akin are wonderful. It Never Failsi Prfoe 75c. per Bottle TTse Also PEARL'S White Glyoerini SOAP, it makes the skJn so soft and white. Ask Toijr Drnggist or lb After nine. KARL'S WRITE QLTCESINE CO., PR0PS..MEW HAVEH.CT. snaasnsnfasssssssssssssssssssns4 arClTrOrn AsntaMsnksssssSasnAMsMM The great strengthening remedy for weak us cles. Quickly cures pain in the back, chest side and limbs Try them. At druggists' or bv mail; ffi cents; 5 for $1. QUININB PLASTEK CO. Saratoga Spring. W. "V. jel-jeod ASTHMA fcrRNAS ASTHMA CIHES lntntl.v relieveo thef mtiHt Tlolt-nt otincKn, ; mill Insiiprl Coin fitr t - uhlA .i--r. lined bvM :nhiLl&tinn. thus reactum? tlieaiaeaso airwct. relax-5 es the spasm, facilitiitR free f I r 6 Kbrrr 111 OtDW rcDINln A I nm c-OHTiBCits lorpimig ikMllpAl at lta lm media tr.rl.rrct ami Bovrr-millnK eUVrt., I'rlM&Oe. Vsi4l.;0; of rtruuziu- r hy mail. Trial i-J ok-aetYee for -tamp. Dr. R. HfHIKKSI.VS.St. Tuol. nirtn. I Clairvoyance. MRS. J. J. CLARK The well known business, test and healing medium, is not only maintaining her reputation as a reliable Clairvoyant, but is convincing new visitors each day by her astonishing gifts. She can be consulted at her residence. B38 Crown street, on all matters pertaining to business, social affairs, health, etc., and always renders satisfaction. She compounds choice vegetable remedies, which have great po' tency in curing diseases. Hours from 10 a. m. to 1 and to 5 p. m. and evenings. c3 WEAKIUIIDEVELOPED fkartsof the Body Enlarged. Developed and trenjrthened. bim pie, harm lees, ore Heif-Treatment Fall particulars, testimonials.eto, mailed sealed, free Address, K.RIK MBDIQAI. fco., BUZyALO, jST. FIT?! merely to stop them for a When 1 h.-iv rtim 1 ilu ikl ntcftfi mnralv to KtoD ' Hmnnml . ht.n hivrt ttiem roturii nTRln. T nifiitn a, radical enre. I imvo mad 9 tho fIIs?so r FITS, EPILEPSY or FALLING1 SICKNESS a l:.c-!"ttf Ktndy. lwarraut myromedy toenro the worst e;tso3. IScctinst) others bare failed is no reason for n t now rnci'tvlnff a cure, ticml at quo fur a treatise and a Fno lfctttto of my infallible remedy. Give Express and Post 0:llco. It cists you nothlnu for a trial, and I will cure yon. t Js.t.lres Dr. II. . ROOT. 183 Poarl St.yNew York. THE NEW QUININE. KASKINE WHAT THE PHYSICIANS SAY ABOUT IT IS Rheumatism. Malaria, Dyspepsia, NERVOUS DEBILITY, LIVER, LUNG AND KIDNEY DISEASE. The eminent and celebrated Dr. Glessner writes The Kaskine Co. Dear Sirs "The first greatest i successes I had with Kaskine were in chills and f I ver, malaria, nervous debility, rheumatism and liv ! er diseases, and I considered at that time that it was undoubtedly the best medicine ever discovered.but j I was even then unfamiliar with its really wonder ful powers in curing all the other germ diseases and disorders, particularly where the blood had become diseased or impoverished and the digestion im paired. Strictly speaking, Kaskine is the only blood purifier we have. I use it also very largely with unfailing success in all diseases'pecular to. wo man and children. In over three hundred cases I have cured there has never been the slightest bad effect following its use, and it is far superior to any tonic or nerve medicine ever known to the medical profession. Very truly yours. L. M. Glkssnkr, M. D., 360 East 12ist St., N. Y. Prof. W. F. Holcombe, M. D., writes: "Kaskine Is superior to quinine in its specific power, and never produces the slightest injury to the hearing or constitution."' Dr. L. R. White, V. 8. Examining Surgeon, writes: Kaskine is the best medicine made.1' In St. Faancis Hospital, N. Y., 'Every patient treated with Kaskine has been discharged cured." In Bellevue Hospital, N. Y., "Universally sue oeasful." 8t. Joseph's Hospital, N. Y.: "Its use is consid ered indispensable. It acts perfectly." Kaskine is peasant to take and can be used with out special medical counsel. Send for the great book of testimonials unparall eled in the history of medicine. $1 bottle. Sold by O. B. Leete & Co.. New Haven, or sent by mail on receipt of price. THE KASKINE CO.. JySeodaw M Warren Street. New Yfr rVi-tIlI urv r WHBBI WFEVERI W$fm FEVER ELYS CREAM BALM I not a liquid, snuff or powder. Applied into nontril u quickly absorbed. It cleanse the head. Allay inflammation. Heal the tore. Segtore the ene of taste and melt. SO eente at Drwigist; by mail, registered, CO cents. ELY BR0THERS.ragffl8te,Owego,irf. Do Not Be Deceived By peddlers or traveling opticians who charge ex- viuiutat prices tor ntung eyes, out consult C. M. PARKER, A RESPONSIBLE. OPTICIAN. 854 Chapel Street Sole agent in New Haven for Dr. Julius King's Combination Spectacles. tepalrina; Promptly asi A Neatly Done. References Rev. T. S. Samson, Gen. E. 8. Qree ley, Milo D. TntUe, Esq.. Mr. M. Thomas, S. M. , . i ii n c.u m an1 man v ntiiant srwiwii t WMwa,t -' -t 1 A o m t, WJt.E nz auxxiKVLU& (Saxtxisx. Dkuvhbkd by Carriers in the City, 15 cents week, 50 cents a month, $6.00 a Year. The Samk Terms By Mail. Friday, November 19, 1886. REMaBKABLE FAMILY BRVNION, A Camp Meetinc "On The Old Camp Ground.."' Mr. Miles Camp.of New Preston, is 96 years old, and wife, Cyrene Beeman, 95. They were married Nov. 29, 1815, and. nave lived on the farm 70 years. They hfsd eight chil dren, the bldest of whom died when he was eight years of age; with that exception the family circle has remained unbroken nntil the death of Daniel B. Camp, last year, at the old ho-mratead. , x At a reunion, which took place recently at the old fairm, there were present; Henry P. and Charles Camp, and Mrs. Harriet Camp Newton, rith her husband, all of Homer, Medina county, Ohio; George Camp, of Morris, Conn., his daughters. Mrs. Joel Skilton and Mrs. Arthur Babbitt, with their husbands AognstuB B. Camp of Warren, Conn., with his wife, their daughter, Mrs. F. S. Gibson of Washington, Conn. , her - husband and lit tle daughter Julia, and Mrs. Augusta Keeney of ykinner's Eddy, Wyominsr county, Pa. twin sister of Augustus, born on the 11th day of November, loda. The last "camp meetinc" held was twelve years ago. The remarkable see of the old couple, the 'extra ordinary length of their married life and the presence of so many of their descendants combine to render the affair one especially worthy of record. XM.KCOU.lI' KECOBD. Superior" Court C'lvil Side JTadse Bsardslsy. The case of the Yale Staple company agaiuet Lucius Doolittle was resumed in this court yesterday morning. Attorney Penney made an argument for the plaintiffs and was followed bv Attorney Case for the plaintiffs, who made the concluding argument, closing at three o'clock. Judge Beardsley then made an impartial charge to the jury and about 3:45 they retired to consider their verdict. At ten minutes past four the jury returned with a verdict for the defendant and that the defendant recover from the plaintiff his costs. Aitorney Tilton E. Doolittle at once extended his congratulations to tne agea defendant; and his young wite ana tney lert the court room without turtner ceremony. The court then excused the jury for the term and an adjournment was taken until this mornixtg at 10 o clock. Court or Common Pleaa Judge Stud ley. Yesterday two side judges were called In by Judge Sfcudley and three different courts of Common pleas were in operation at the same time. Jndge Studley began trial of the case of McMahon, Wren & Co. vs. W. E. Higgins, which is a suit to replevy goods of the corner saloon of D. H. Harris attached by the de fendant on a suit of Wolf & Co., Philadel phia. Judge Deming presided over the' case of Elizabeth Knowles vs. Wm. B. Crampton, which is causing so much sensation in Madi son, where the litigants belong. The plaintiff sues for $1,000 damages, alleged to have been sustained by being thrown out of a wagon on account of a collision with defend ant. The arguments were concluded in the afternoon. Mr. Crampton, the defendant, is one of the most highly esteemed gentlemen of the town, and the case is creating much atten tion among Madison's inhabitants. Judge Pickett was called in just before noon to try the case of John T. Sloan, ad ministrator, vs. H. J. Locke, an action to re cover on a piano. City Court Criminal Side Judge Pickett. November 18 Annie Condon, violation of the Sunday liquor law, $75, appealed; Thom as Band, same, continued to November 19; Edward Brady, truancy, nolled; W. H. Jack son and Evelina Coxon, fornication, 30 days in jail; Lizzie Findley, theft, continued to November 19. Court Note. Judge of Probate York yesterday appoint ed Edward C. Dow and F. A. Osborn com missioners on the insolvent estate of George J. Lacey, who keeps a variety store at 29 Broadway. The trial of F. Foote Andrews, the East Haven moderator at the last election, charged with not abiding by the laws and with deny ing Democratic voters the right to vote, which was set down for yesterday, was post poned to next Monday, because James I. Hayes, before whom as justice, the case will be tried, had business in the Court of Com mon Pleas. FAIR HAVEN. General Notes or - I.oeal Importance. The festival in Grace church was again held at the Quinnipiac rink last night. The attendance was better than on the preceding night and the sales correspondingly satisfac tory. The entertainment and supper held for two nights by the ladies of the First church in their church parlors netted quite a handsome sum. "The wire mill is now running on eight hours' .time. ' Street Inspector Doyle was recently made happy by the presentation of an elegant gold headed cane, the gift of his father-in-law. A handsome brick building is to be erected on the corner of Ferry and Pine streets to take the place of the old wooden one which has stood there for so many years. The latter has been moved back to a plot on Pine street. The telephone wires were so badly crossed last night that there was no communication wit a the city from tne ease Biae. George E. Dayton, of Council Bluffs, Iowa, has returned home after making a short vis it to friends in town. The Yale crew has been out on the river once or twice this fall. Quite a number of Fair Haven gentlemen have joined the order of Red Men, among them being Samuel Potter, William G. Hunter, Boewell Farren and A. H. Gran niss. Quite a good many more talk of join ing. A New England Festival Old Timet Revived. The Litchfield Enquirer gives an account of a New England flax fair and dinner held the other day in Woodville. The occasion assembled all Woodville and lots of friends from neighboring places. The Enauirer says: The doors were opened at 10 a. m. and the display began soon after. Spinning wheels and other implements, inclnding the double wheel of Mrs. Betsey Averill of New Preston, had been brought and placed in po sition beforehand. We were disappointed that Mrs. Averill was unable to attend on ac count of bad weather. It was surprising to see how many of our older people remembered the art of spinning. Messrs. A. Hallock and I. C. Crofut broke the flax and prepared it for the ladies. Mrs. Deacon Baldwin of Washington, aged 72, learned to spin when but 17, and proved that she had not forgotten the accomplishment. When Deacon Baldwin was told that bis wife was spinning, he said, "They tell me that 'Grandma' is spinning; I saw her spin when she was twenty yeors old, and I am going to see her spin again." And he did. Mrs. Sarah Pritchard of Wolcott, aged 69, spun on the double wheel and on the large wheel with much skill. Mrs. S. M. Crofut distinguished herself by hetoheling, carding and spinning, both on the small and large wheels. We have a skein of good linen thread which was the work of Mrs. A. Hal lock of Bantam. Many others gave proofs that they had not forgotten how to spin. Mr. George Clemens personated Uncle Sam and brought down the house. In the eve ning Rev. Mr. Hughson gave an address. Over $60 were netted by the affair. A Pleasant Soelal Affair. The chestnut festival at the Church of the Messiah last evening, second night, was so pleasing and successful that it is to be held to-Dight again, A very pretty scene was presented last night with the varied attrac tions, the booth tastefully decorated and supplied with many fancy articles donated for the occasion, the huge chestnut suspend ed aloft, containing within bell, the tin tinabulations of which much resemble those which are so familiar to farmer boys; the booth where among other articles was the finger ring cake, Miss Nellie Hofer being the one so lucky as to get the pretty golden prize; the etching display, works by Mr. Sherman; the chestnut cake table, where is the fine cake in chestnut shape, which goes to the one who guesses its weight most nearly, and the tee cream room, the supper table and other attractions. Last evening special poems were recited which were composed for the occasion by a lady whose poetio contri butions have often found their way into print; also recitations by the three little maids and others and remarks by the pastor, Rev. Mr. Gilbert, who has already won a firm Tlaoe in the hearts and aataam of iia A people. j err the cabpiis. "Acbarnlus This Evening Tne Junior Promenade Committee De cides The Game. Saturday Plain Talk: About the Princeton-Yale Game Thanksgiving. The New York city alumni of Yale will dine this evening at Delmonioo's, New York, and have invited the Yale Glee club to be present. This evening at the Academy of Music the "Acharnians" will be presented by the stu dents of the University of Pennsylvania. Several Yale professors and students will attend. The junior promenade committee have at length settled upon the time and place for the annual social event. They have decided to hold the promenade in the armory on the first day of February. In football on Wednesday Harvard beat the Technology eleven 63 to 0; also Tufts defeated the Boston university 33 to 6. Ten men were initiated Wednesday even ing into D. K. E. at Dartmouth. There will be a run ot the Hare and Hounds club Saturday afternoon from the Yale Field. No special train will be run Saturday morning, as the two hundred required have not signed the list. Tickets will be $4 to go and return, and will be good from Saturday until Monday. The tickets, however, are not good on limited trains. The eleven will leave this afternoon for Cambridge in order to secure a good night's rest. The discussion as to the Princeton-Yale game is waxing warm. Yale wishes to play on the Polo grounds and is justly warranted for demanding that the game De piayea tnere or that the game must be forfeited by Prince ton if Bhe refuses to yield. On the other hand Princeton, with gross violation or wnat she knows is true, says that as Yale compel led her to play last year in New Haven it is nothing more than fair that she play this year in Princeton. The story of last year's wrangle is too well known to need repeating. Yale wanted to play in New York and the Princeton faculty refused permission to their college to play there, so Yale allowed the game to be played in New Haven, whereas, and this all Princeton men know, Yale conld have claimed the championship for Prince ton's inability to play their scheduled Thanksgiving game on the Polo grounds. How long Princeton will persist in her puer ile policy is a matter of speculation, but probably the determination of Captain Cor win to claim the came if not played wheie it is scheduled to be played will recall them to a ssnse of duty if not honor. A Lucky man. Boston (Mass.! Courier. Nov. 7. Mr. Arthur H. Barnaby,who held one-fifth of the ticket numbered 61,968, which drew the second capital prize of $25,000 in the last drawing of the State Lottery company held at New Orleans, October 12, is a travelling salesman of the Highland Foundry company of this city, and lives with his wife and chil dren in a pleasant little cottage in Everett. When found by a Courier reporter, Mr. Barn- aby said that he had been for six or seven years a regular patron of the Louisiana State Lottery, buying usually a ticket each month, and that during this time he had now drawn no less than eight prizes. He was therefore not very much surprised, when he took up an evening paper on the Saturday following the drawing, to find that his number had again been one of the lucky ones, tie immediately telegraphed to New Orleans, to be sure no mistake had been made by editors or printers, and on Monday morning, after a day of doubt and anxious waiting, a reply came from Mr. M. A. Dauphin, saying the number was cor rect. A few days later the money was deliv ered to mm by the Adams Express company. Mr. iiarnaby is a young man possessed or much energy and perseverance, and notwith standing this sudden windfall, intends to con tinue in his present business, and to work as hard and to practice the same prudence as here tofore. The $3,000 has already been wisely and securely invested, and will ultimately be expended in the purchase of a home for him self and family. He is a firm believer in the honesty and fairness of the Lottery, in proof of which he says he intends to buy a ticket each month in the future the same as he has done in the past. "It is a very curious fact," said Mr. Barnaby, "that whithin the last four years four different men in the stove and fur nace business in Boston have each drawn a capital prize. First, there was Mr.- H. N. Hatch, who drew $15,000; then Joe Lyons of City Point, who got $10,000: then Mr. Holmes of East Boston, a young man in a stove store, drew only four months ago $15,000; and fin ally there's my $5,000, besides several other smaller amounts which 1 have drawn from time to time." STATE COKKESPONDESCE. North Haven. SERIOUS ACCIDENT MR. SMITH'S ILLNESS. North Haven, Nov. 18. On Thursday of last week Mr. L. Crampton, of North Haven, accidentally fell from the scaffold in his barn to the floor and as he was gone longer than usual his daughter went to look for him and found him senseless on the floor, bleeding from a cut in the head. Dr. Adams, of New Haven, was called, but thought his injuries were not serious, although hurt considerably. A' is. K. W. smith started yesterday to go to her husband, who for some weeks has been ill in Canada. Mr. Smith has Beveral times been considered better and hoped to come horns, only to be disappointed by a return of unfavorable symptoms. The. many friends of Mr. Smith hope for his speedy recovery. Mrs. I. L. Stiles, who has been an invalid for some years and for many months has not been expected to live but a short time, pass ed away at noon yesterday. Oxford. Oxford, Nov. 18. Recently a young man of this place called on a licensed salesman of beer and the like for a beverage kept in the cellar. While the proprietor was out of the room the youth reached over the counter in to the money draw and took from it the first bill coming to hand. The salesman on re ceiving the bill looked at it with the inquiry, I "UHiot oiranl Vill tin vnn ctiva maV1 'On I dollar," was the instant reply. "I just put a ten dollar bill in here. I see that it is gone." The young man's mother settled with the merchant as if the boy was guilty. The crime was compounded for a. consideration, and the young man has taken up ms resi dence in another town tor a time. David Hawley has been dangerously sick from a cause not obvious to several physi cians attending him. Mrs. Hawley, suffering from a tractured tmga bone, is mending slowly. A long suffering wife says that her bus- band and the man in his employ came home last Sunday evening as drunk as on an election day evening. She thinks that they bought their liquor on bunday somewhere in the town. There is to be a temperance prayer meet ing in the Congregational church on Snnday evening, zlst inst. A Good Templar lodge has been organized at Quaker Farms, a beautiful region of Ox ford. ; Four men, in the use of as many meat carts, traverse our streets every week to sell meat. A family moving here recently from West Haven brings a twelve year old boy who seems to be a confirmed fever and ague patient; His condition at times is simply pitiable. Of three persons joining the Congregation al church here lately one was a man seventy years of age, joining it after living an open ly Christian life for fifty years. He was baptized with one other of the three. The Republicans here think that the peo ple of the State are to be congratulated on the excellence of their Governor-elect. There is at least one person . here who thinks that the President of the United States and his press-admired wife were at too much pains to violate the sanctity of the Sabbath in connection with their late Har vard visit. The President is an able lawyer and was eminently worthy of the degree proffered him by Harvard. Thanks to a kind providence for bringing back to New Haven in safety ex-President Porter, one of the republic's most worthy sons. General State News. 4' ACCIDEIfTS IN UTCHFHXD. A son of Nicholas Doyle, about ten years of age, while playing football in West street, near the school house, Litchfield, Wednes day afternoon, fell under the wheels of Goodman's coal cart, and one of the wheels passed completely over his chest. The bones of a child of that age are so elastio that though his breast bone must have been pressed down almost if not quite against his spine, no bones were broken, and there is every prospect of his speedy recovery. A young son of Mr. E. S. Van Winkle was also recently run over in Litchfield by a cart which passed over his body at the hips, but no injury resulted. GENERAL OOIT QET8 SOMETHING. General James B. Coit has been appointed chief of a division in the pension bsreau at Washington and has accepted the office. A mother's crimk. Mary E. Ganion, 27 and unmarried, the Hartford woman who threw her two weeks old baby into a pond in that city Tuesday, has been held on a charge of attempted murder. She was discharged from the hos pital two days before, was refused admit tance at her father's home and wandered ooat unable to get shelter. FIRE IN A SUFFTELD DWELLING THE INMATES ESCAPE. E. R. Waldorf's house in Suffield caught fire at 6 o'clock Wednesday morning. Tho fire caught from a fire in the stove, which was lighted with light tinder and which set the chimney on fire. The people in the house at the time were Mr. Waldorf's wife, son and daughter, his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Eleazer Rice and an old man named Ebenezer Pease. All escaped unharmed, but hardly any of the furniture was saved. The loss foots up some $2,000, the insurance be ing but $700, placed in the Phoenix Insur ance company of Hartford. AN OLD PITCHPIPE. The Rev. S. H. Fellows, of Norwich, has an old-fashioned pitchpipe which he inher ited from his father, the Rev. Linus H. Fel lows, who used to teach a singing school as well as preach. Where it came from before that is nnknown, but it is at least one hun dred years old. It is a rectangular box made of eight-inch mihogany, five and one-quarter inches wide and one and one eighth inches thick. At one end is a little mouthpiece. At the opposite end is a slide the size of the interior of the box which regulated the pitch. Upon the edge of the slide are the letters of the scale, and by pulling it out .to the de sired letter, and blowing on the mouthpiece, a mellow, flute-like note is produced. The instrument has a range of over an octave. It is trimmed with brass bands and is artisti cally inlaid with brass wire. IN MILFORD CEMETERY. In Milford cemetery Messrs. Curtis and Hughes have placed headstones over the graves of a daughter of John Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cornwall; also one in Thomas Cornwall's lot. A stone has been placed over the graveB of Mr; and Mrs. Har vey Ford, and a Scotch granite monument is to be erected over the grave of the late William Glenney. A PROSPEROUS RAILROAD. The annual report of the Hartford and Connecticut Western road shows net earn ings of $56,023 against a deficit last year of over $51,000. The entire floating debt has been paid. A still better showing is expect ed for next year. AN OLD EMPLOYS. Thomas Burns of Stepney, an employe of the Housatonic road, has been in service since January 1, 1845. He remembers when the Housatonic had a wooden track, and has been on the Stepney section for twenty-four years. barnttk's latest. P. T. Baraum is to fill in 34 acres of marsh land near Seaside Park, Bridgeport, at a cost of $80,000. The average fill will be about six feet. DEATH OF A LEGISLATOR. Wm. H. Beebe,an old resident of the town ot Portland, died at his. home Tuesday after noon at the age of 68 years. He was a mem ber of the General Assembly of 1872 3 and a director in in the Middlesex County Mational Lank of Middletown. The funeral will take place at Trinity church, Portland, to-day. at 2 p.m. ONLY THREE YEARS YOUNGER. The First City Troop of Philadelphia cele brated their 112th anniversary on Wednes day. They are just three years younger than tne a irst company ttovernor s H oot Uuard, this State. A REMARKABLE GROWTH. Mr. S. W. Cowles, of No. 891 Main street, set out a small whitewood or American tulip tree in front of his house about twenty-one years ago. It was cut down last week, and had attained a diameter of 29 inches on 'the stump, or a ciroumference of about seven feet seven inches. The trunk held its size well up, and was very straight and symmet rical. Hartford Courant. MARRIED IN LITCHFIELD. A brilliant wedding took place at tho Catholic, church to-day (Wednesday). Cornelius Maloney, editor of the Waterbury Democrat, was married to Miss Mary A., daughter of Mr. Felix Quigley, of this town. Litchfield Enquirer. . Horstord's Acid Phosphate. In Gastritis and Nervousness. Dr. W. J. Harris, resident physician, Good Samaritan hospital, St. Louis, Mo., says: "It has achieved great results in several chronic cases of gastritis and afforded great relief to very many cases of extreme nerv ousness resulting from debility of the diges tive organs." nlo eoddtwlt More cheating can be done without detec tion in the manufacture of a piano than in any other way. Buy, therefore, only those that are made on honor the Mathushek. nol5 Steodltwk RALE'S HONEY is the best Cough Cure, 35, 50c, 11. GLENN'S SULPHUR SOAP heals and beautifies, 25c GERMAN CORN REMOVER kills Corns & Bunions 25c HILL'S HAIR A WHISKER DYE Black & Brown, 50c PIKE'S TOOTHACHE DROPS cure in 1 Minute, 25c DEAN'S RHEUMATIC PILLS are a sure cure, COc WLXSZ&llViUtD us. mm On res Coughs, Coldo, Hoarsen en, Cronp, A3thLia, .LalKlCilll IB, X100-II'K "-'Usil, Jiiujinciin v.uuouMi(r UVU OUU ICUD-CO tHa-UUIUIC persona in advanced stages of the diweawe. Price 25 eta. Cau tion. The Genuine Ir. Sulfa Cnrmh Rurun ifi eold onlv in white wrapper and bears our i A Bull's Head in a Circle, a Red- ' Strip Caution-Label, d the fa-imlle aigTmturea of John W. regiRierra i raae-i3 tvrKH l-j wn i Ptod's. BaJtimoro, Md.. U. 8. A. Chew Lance's Plug Tho sreatTobarco An iote Price 10 t'ta So id by all DruKist&. A FRIEND IN NEED. DR. SWEET'S INFALLIBLE LINIMENT. Prepared from the recine of Dr. Stenhen Sweet ot Connecticut, the (Treat natural Bone-Setter. Has Deen usea tor more tnan nrty years ana is tne beat kaown remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sprains, nruum. auruo, uuus vvuuuus, uui bu ezwrnsi in Viries. DODD'8 NEE VINE AND INV1GORATOB. Standard and reliable, and never fails to eomfor the aged and help everybody who uses it. BOLD BY ALL. DRUGGISTS TRY IT. NEWSPAPER ! ADVERTISING j Pays Best WHEN PROPERLY DOSE. We aim to and DO give to ALL customers, j Lowest prices Prompt Transactions Judicious Selections conspicuous Post-' tions Experienced Assistance Un.i-' ased Opinions and Confidential Servioe. ! AovsnTi.EMCNT. Dk.ioneo, Proofs Shown and! Estimate, or Cost in any Newspapems. Furnished to Responsible Parties FREE or CHARGE. J The H. P. Hubbard Co., j Successors to H. P. HUBBARD, J Judicious Advertising Agents and Experts,; ! Established 1871. Incorporated 1885. i New Haven. Conn. " ! J9"OuR 200 PmBIv CaTALOQUC OP ' LsADtNoj ! Newspaper.,1 Sent Frcc oh Application. j SUPERFLUOCS HAIR Permanentlv removed bv an Indian Prenaration. Reliable reference given. Consultation free. By Mrs. W. W. Hadley, 175 Tremont St., Room 46, Boston, Mass. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thurs days; hours. 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. P. O. address, 118 summer street. L,ynn, Aiass. mOTII, PRBCRLK8, IM.TI PLKS and IS lack: Heads permanently cured by an English Preparation. Price i. Address Mrs. W. W. Hadley, 128 Summer St., Lynn, Mass. oc22eod&w3m and FIST IT I, A. treated with out the use of the knife or de tention from business, also all other di? eases of the Rectum. Cure guaranteed. W. H. READ (M. D. Harvard 1842) and ROB ERT M. READ (M. D. Harvard 1876), Enni House, ITS Tremont St., Boston. Ref erences given. Consultation free. Send for pamph let. Office hours, 11 a. m. to 4 p. m. Sundays and holidays excepted. At ljaynes House, Springfield, every Tuesday, from 9 a. m. to 1 p. m. au9eod 2 PILES financial. A Strong: market Tbronshont Prices Generally on the Rise All Day and at tne Close With Few Exceptions Rule Higher. New York, Nov. 18. The market was only moderately active this morning, but the undertone was strong and prices generally recorded an advance by 12 -o'clock over the closing figures of last evening. The special features of the afternoon were Atlantic & Pacific and Richmond & West Point. The last mentioned stock was sold down until considerable stop orders were reached, the price declining 876 per cent. Memphis & Charleston was marked up 4 points to 5S on the favorable showing in its annual report published to-day. Northwestern and Omaha were firm but still. At midday a majority of the list showed advances of 24 to 4 per cent. The notice able exceptions were Louisville & Nashville, Min neapolis & St. Louis preferred, Nashville & Chat tanooga, New Jersey Central and Richmond & West Point. The sales to noon reached 189.000 shares. The market was more steady during the afternoon and prices stronger. The Vanderbilts, with the exception of New York Central, were ex ceptionally strong on a small business. The coal stocks came next in strength. The grangers were dull throughout. The highest prices for all stocks were made in the last hour. The advances ranged from H to 4 per cent. There were only three or four exceptions to the general advance and those showed slight declines. The sales amounted to 398,686 shares. Money closed at 6 per cent., the highest rate. The lowest was 4 per cent. Exchange closed about steady. Actual rates 4.80?44.81. Governments closed steady. Closing prices reported over 1 he private wiros of BUNNELL 4 8CR ANTON. Bankers and Broker?. Bid Asked Alton and Terre Haute. Boston & N. Y. Air Line pfd. 35M 100 133?B 6094 .... im .... 70 474 ;o ....a 19J4 .142 37 102 139 69 74 tWA 4794 ion 1994 13 rjuruugton ana vuiucy Canada Southern. C. C C. & I Canadian Pacific Central jraciflc ' Chesapeake and Ohio. Chesapeake and Ohio, 1st pfd. Chesapeake and Ohio, id pfd. . unicaFro-ana a iton ConsolidatedLGas Del. Lack and Western Del. and Hudson Caual Denver & Rio Grande t Erie Erie Dfd ..-.404 ..1069s . 3696 l4ia 107 East Tenn., Va. & Ga 1314 East Tenn., Va. & Ga. 1st pfd 75 Express Adaius Express American 107 Express United States CO Wells, Fargo r 137 Houston & Texas 36 Illinois Central 133 Kansas & Texas 37L Lake Shore 97fj Louisville A Nashville 62 Michigan Central 5,614 Morris & Essx 141 ji. Manhattan Klevated 163Hi N. Y. Chicago & St. Louis 15?b N. Y.. Chicago & St. Louib pfd 89 New Jersey Central.. 531 Nashville & Chattanooga 89 New York Central 1139s New York &L New Eng 63 Northern Peeinc 2914 Northern Pacific pfd frlJs Northwest 2)6 Northwest pfd 14134 Norfolk & West pfd 5i2 Ohio & Mississippi 34&J Oregon Navigation 10TJJ 14 76J4 141 109 64 130 38 185 3714 97W 62 1637b 15! SSUM 53 8994 11$ 63V6 i98 65 I20L4 142 5!M 3414 108)4 vckvu ii.uwvuuucuiai ... -J ( 54M Omana Omaha pfd 1152 116 Pacific Mail . . . 64 Peoria. D. and Evansville ruiiman car Co 14314 Reading 394 Richmond West Point 529I Rock Island 126 St. Paul 9514 St. Paul pfd 120$ St. Paul and M nSL Texas Pacific 201s Union Pacific 296 Wabash 2076 Wabash pfd 3896 Western Union Tel 7814 Pacific railroad bonds closed as follows: 144 397s 53 12714 S59s 11 119 21 62J 21 3S9 789b "raw 116 all698 Funds-. :..118 all814 centrals ne all6H Government bonds closed as follows: V. 8. New 3's 100?6a .. !H8-',?! reg 10994allO 416s, '91 coup llOWalll1 4s, 1907, reg 127aiaTl 4s, 1907, coup 32714al27l Currency 6s, 95 12616 Currency 6s, '96 127 Currency 6s. '97 309 Currency 6s, '98 " 53416 Currencv 6s. '90 136 F. H. PRINCE & CO., So. 2 State St., Boston, BANKERS and BROKERS AtEmBKRS OF New York, Chicago and Boston Stock Exchanges. PRIVATE WIRES XO New York, Chicago, Washington, Portland. Fall raves, fiuriueuwwiu new oeuEoru. oiteoaara H. H. BUNNELL, CHAS. W. SCRANTON aemoer a. x. ErocK JXcnange. BUNNELL & SCRANTON, Bankers and Brokers, 732 AND 734 CHAPEL STREET, DKAT.KRH IN' INVESTMENT STOCKS. AH local stocks and bonds a specialty. FIRE INSURANCE ! IffSimAMIE COMPANY Of North America, Phila. Assets ... $S,841,6'22.tl Surplus ... 5,819.356.07 SECOND Lamest American Fire Ins.Co J. G. & J. G. NORTH, 70 Clturck Street. H. G. WARREN & CO., INVESTMENTS AND INSURANCE 87 ORANGE STREET. Bonds and Stocks for Sale. 50 shares Adams Express Co. $4 000 New London Northern B R 4s, 1910. $5,000 Hocking Valley & Toledo 6 per cents., 1904. t600 Burlington. Cedar Rapids and Northern 5s. 3.000 Cincinnati. Van Wert A Michisan PR. 1st mort. 6s of denomination of $100. so snares t ecu, stow & wucox Co, $5,000 Housatonic RR. 1st 4s of 1910. Western Farm Loans. princiDal and interest guaranteed. is snares JMaugatucK it. if. (JO. 50 shares Kalamazoo. Alean A ftranri Ranirla R. R., guaranteed 6s by Lake Shore R. R. W.T. HATCH & SONS, BANKERS. VERMILYE & CO., BANKERS AND BROKERS, Dealers in Investment Seeurlties. lVou. 16 and 18 Nassau St., KEW YORK CITY. IHTEUTOUSf JOHN E. EARLE, No. 868 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn. Gives h benonsl attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. Iff THE UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES' A nraetic of mora than thirtv years, and fre quent visits to the Patent Office has given him a familiarity with every department of, and mode ot uiWDVUUlg K, liUO IMOUI wllll-tJj " .1 ...... Mgcilalr with the fact that he now visits Waahinfj-ton semi monthly bo give his personal attention to the inter ests of his clients, warrants him in the assertion that no office in this country is able to offer the same facilities to Inventors in securing their inventions bv Ta4tAr Patent and narticularly to those whose applications have been rejected an examination of which he will make free of charge. Preliminary examination, prior te application f ot patenf made at Patent Office, at a anuJi charge. His facilities for nrocurhur Patents in Foreira Countries are unequaled. Keren M rion titan one rnmiFitiiu iivrui i ur wuuu beha-x urnon-nrt loltera Patent irlSdAw R. G. RUSSELL, ARCHITECT, Me.tM Ctaape Street, Mew Bavea Utterly Discouraged expresses the feeling of many victims of rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica and nervons or sick headache. Having tried numberless so-called remedies and physicians of all schools, without relief, there seems to be no hope. Many such have as a last resort tried Athlophoros; and to their surprise and joy have found that it was a safe, sure and quick cure. Athlophoros is not an experiment ; thousands have been cured by ita use and they testify as to its value. Watebbuhy, Conn., Oct. 11, 1885. . I would have Athlophoros if I had to pay ten -dollars a dose for it. It has done what our best physicians, after fourteen years of intense suffering, could not do during that time. I took every known medicine for neuralgia of the stomach, but found no re lief at all until I took Athlophoros. The ef fect was magical. All pain disappeared, and my health was so much improved as to cause general comment. I cannot speak too highly of the merits of Athlophoros. George L. Pease. 44 Pavilion Avenue, Providence, E. I. I write this for the benefit of the suffering and those that are liable to suffer from the effects of rheumatism. I suffered with in flammatory rheumatism for over seven years, have been confined to bed for three months at a time. I have tried and done all I could to get relief from it but nothing seemed to answer until, during my last attack, I, al most in despair, took Athlophoros. In less than twelve hours I was able to walk about and felt free from pains, and have continued so up to the present time (nearly two years), therefore I have great confidence in recom mending the use of Athlophoros to those who are or may suffer from inflammatory rheumatism. George Ltvesey. Every druggist should keep Athlophoros and Athlophoros Pills, but where they can not be bought of the druggist the Athlophor os Co., 112 Wall St., New York, will send either (carriage paid) on receipt of regular price which is $1 per bottle for Athlophoros and 50o for Pills. For liver and kidney diseases, dyspepsia, indiges tion, weakness, nervous debility, diseases ot wo men, constipation, headache, impure blood, &c, Athlophoros Pills are unequaled. NEW HAVEN COMPANY, hi ORAINCE STREET. NEW DRAPERIES, NEW SJLKS, NEW RUGS. JUST RECEIVED Some new and Handsome Pat terns. IRISH POINT CURTAINS OUR L.IXE OF DRAPERIES Has never been as complete. Poles and Rods of Every Description. Crcslien, Grand Rapids, Superior and Bissell CARPET SWEEPERS, SWEEPERS REPAIRED. Linen Markers, Daters Seal Presses Self- Inkers Lodge ' and Society Stamps. Prices the lowest. Quality Best, READY TO-DAY. Mr. Gladstone's Great Pamphlet, THE IRISH QUESTION I History of an Idea. II Lessons of the Election, DOWNES NEWS CO., 86! Chanel Street. "P.ich as GOLD LEAF." N. Y. Hkba&p. "Uapflll in (vnr HTIM1" TsmnHK. GILDS EVERYTHING, Fbamks, Fubnitoei, Pa per, Metal, Plaster, Silk, &o. Any One can use it. a camels nnirrtrusn in eacli Dox, fttce lt eta. Ask for ItUBY'S GILDING, Refute all substitutes. BOia OY ART J 'KlLIBSi DRDOOI8T8 Ac BTATIOSTEBS. Neio York ChemUnl Mfg. Co.. St.. Jf. T. GE'S LIQUID GLUE MENDS EVERYTHING Wood, leather. Paper, Ivory .Glass. China, J&'umitnreJ Brjc-a-Brac. Ac. Strong 03 Iron, Solid as a Book. The total quantity sold during the past five years amounted to over 32 MILLION . bottles. EVERYBODY WANTS IT. All dealers can sell it. Awarded TWO GOLD MEDALS. London. 18-I JVrtn Orleaiut. IRSfL Prononnrpd SriYmtrest (11 ha knwn Send dealer's card and 10c. pestago no Acid. tor sample can rnaa Dyra&u. BuBsu Ckmknt Co. G loucester, Mass. ONLY THE BEST Seal Plush Garments are worth having. These we show in larger variety than any other honse. Seal Plash Sacques $19.50to $45 London Dyed Alaska Seal Gar ments $85 to $175. Abort, prices are for this month only. Ladies are invited to inspect quality, style and finish, and judge as to value. NEW YORK. o23eod3m I To increase oar sales to the utmost extent we commence this week a great FALL SALE and offer important values. The shoes recommend themselves to dis creet bnyers. A large lot of Ladies' French Mat Kid, Dongola and Cloth Top Button Boots. Fine goods. The original prices $4 to $6.50, all at $3 per pair. 400 pairs of Bright Dongola, sold every- where at $3.50, at $2.60 per pair. A large lot of Child's Button Shoes with heels, usual price $1.50, in this sale at 80c, Child's Spring Heels for 75c op. Our warm Slippers for ladies are the best in the mar ket, a great improvement having been made this season in the style. Oar stock is so attractive and prices so low that an inspection will pay yon. 854 Chapel Street. o22 eodtf think ot exoendinsr fiftv or f one nunc DXJ send us a Riirl ur w Lundred dollars" in advertising is a cony ot your advertisement and we will tell vou (free of charere). what wi Ibe the best investment for you to make. Send 30 cents for our 176 page pamphlet. Acid ret g GEO. P. RCWELL & CO.'Q - NEWSPAPER .ADVERTISING BUREAU, ocSOeoduUwlm 10 Bpruee Street. New York, 4 Whim Stale Contains ORDER M. firMii & Sons J. H. Platt. C. P." Thompson. PLAIT & THOMPSON, INTERIOR DECORATION, : PAINTING AND FRESCOING, 64 and 66 Orange Street, i 3MXeA77- Haven, CJt. FOR. Pais, Oils, Class GO TO THOMPSON & BELDEN, 896 etzicl. 398 nl6 COURIER BUILDING. PAINTS, OILS, ETC 11 I eniflUE In white and all other de- lHI.OUi?Iirit. Birable tints. BRUSHES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION SPERM WHALE LARD AND ALL KINDS OF LUBRICATING OILS, Artists' Materials, Etc., AX VERT LOW PRICES. D. S. (H.EOTEY & stm Itfos. 370 and 273 State St. mv23 J. H. G. U N ANTIQUE CLOCKS Those intending to purchase should call and see the largest and best assortment ever shown in this city, 88 and 4Q Cliurcli Street, Ircdslngr in Stamford Harbor, Connecticut. U. S. Engineer Office, Room 59 Armory Building (cor. Houston and Greene Streets. New York. Nov. 15. 1886. SEALED proposals in triplicate for dredging in Stamford harbor. Connecticut, will be received at this office until twelve (12) o'clock m, on Satur day, Dec 18, 186. Further information, specifications and forms of proposals can do ootainea at tins omce. D. C. HOUSTON, Lieut. Col. of Engineers. no!8-19-20-22 dec!6-17 Committee on streets. mHE Committee on Streets will meet on Fri J day evening. November 19,1886, at 7:30 o'cloclf snarp in noom iu, uny xi&u. All persons interested in the following petitions and recommendations are respectfully requested to be present and be heard in reference thereto Permission to lay out a new street from Dixwell avenue to city line, aw norm irom juorman street. Extension of time to lay sidewalk on Greenwood street, be r ween ueore ana oak streets. By orderof the chairman. SEYMOUR C. LOOMIS. no!8 2t Assistant City C 1 erk. BARGAINS. BARGAINS e. il mm, 815 CHAPEL STREET Offers his entire stock of Milli nery Goods. Ribbons, Laces, Velvets. Hats, Silks, Feathers, &c, At Cost to Close Out. Furnace, Safe. . Tables, Desk, Mirrors, Chairs, &c., ATA BARGAIN. Store rented to Leigh & Prindle. IF YOU PURCHASE A BAR OP Allison Bro's Death on Dirt AND USE -IT ACCORDING TO INSTRUCTIONS, YOU WILL DO AWAY WITH STEAM AND ALL THE UNWHOLESOME ODORS OF WASHING. THE "MOTHER HUBBARD' flu ST Attachment for all Sewing Machines. The latest and best out. Easy to learn. Easily sold. Male and Female Canvassers WANTED. Send $2.00 for outfit to LUDLOW & LACEY, BRIDGEPORT, COW1V. ADnOITlUC CURE without Medicine. Fat r Ud 1 1 1 1 tented October 16. 1S7G. One box will cure the most obstinate case in four days or less. ALLAN'S Soluble Medicated Bougies. No nauseous doses of cub bs. copaiba or oil of sandalwood, tnat are certain to produce ayspepj-ia by destroying U e coatings of the stomach. Price ft 1.50. Sold bv all druceists or mailed on receipt or price. j? or runner particulars sena ior circular. jr. u. .BOX .l.DM. j. c AMiv co., piinr 83 J oil n Street, IV w York Ij URL au!8eodtf ETH. VBTTER. Manufacturer of FINE CUSTOM PARLOR FURNITURE. Parlor Suits. Lounees and Easy Chairs of all kinds. Elegant and unique Hall and Reception unairs. ureat Dirgains are now onrerea. .ah oz the above goods manufactured in the best and most durable manner. No excelsior used. Up holstering and repairing of all Kinds. 674 Chapel Street, jyg4 tf Near the New Haven Opera House. GOLD COIN ABL0R ST0TES AND RANGES. WALKER FCRNACE. G.W. HAZEL & CO., II Church St. Mi Car Railroads. New York, New Haven At Hart ford K. R., Oct. 17, 1886. TRAINS LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS : FOB NEW YORK 3:58 (daily except Monday), 4:S8, 4:40,5:16,-r8:25,t6:30,-7:3u -8:10, 8:30, 9:85, 10:40, til :50 a. m., (1:00 p. m way train to Stam ford), 1:30, 2:40, 3:50, 4:00, S:00, 5:40, 6:15 milk train with pass, accommodation way to Harlem River. 7.00, (7:30 way te Bridgeport) 8:38, 10:15 p m., Sundays, 3:58. 4:40, 8:00 a. m., 2:40. 5:00. 6:30. 7:00. 7:80, 8:38 p. m. WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPREBB VIA HARLEM RIVER Leaves at 11 :50 p. m. daily, stops at Milford, Bridgeport. South Norwalk and Stam ford. FOR BOSTON VIA SPRINGFIELD 1:02 nleht, 6:52,8:00, 11:05 a. m., 1:16, 3:13, 6:26prm! Sundays, 1:02 nleht, 6:2fl p. m. FOR BOSTON VIA NEW LONDON AND PROVI DENCE 1:80 a. m., 10:8oa. m., fast express 4:00 p. m. Fast Express, Sundays 1:30 a. m. 12:25 noon. Newport Express trains 10:30 a. m., 4:00 p. m. FOR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AND N. Y 4 N E. R. R. 2;30 a. m. daily. "FOR BOSTON Via Air Line and N. Y. N. E. R. R. 8.05 a. in., 1.25 p. m., 5.05 p. m. fast express. Sundays 5:05 p. m. FOR HARTFORD, SPRINGFIELD AND WERTDEN ETC. 12:15 nit,, 'U02 night, 2:S0 a. m .to Hartford.) :52, 8:00, 10:28, J1:05. 12:10 nooa, 1:16, 3:12, 5:07 (5:55 io liartfora. 6:86, 8:1?, 9:45 p. m. Sundays 1:03 night, 4:35 a m.,6:26 p. m. FOR NEW LONDON, ETC 1:30 night, 8-08 10:30, 11:05 a. m., 4:00, 4:20, 6:18, (11:00 p. 'm. way to Guilford goes no farther.) Sundays 12:25 noon, 1:30 night. VIA B. & N. Y. AIR LINE DIVISION for Middle town, Willimantic, Etc. Leave New Haven for all stations at8:05a.m.,l:25,5:05,6:15 p.m Sun days, 5:05 p. m. Connect at Middletown with Conn. Valley R. R., and at Willimantic with (J Y. 4 N. E. and N. L. & N. B. R., at Turnerville with Colchester Branch. Trains arrive in New Haven at 8-02 a.m., " :22, 6:55, 8:55 p tn O. M. 6HEPARD, General Superintendent. Express trains. Local Express. New Haven & Northampton R. R. Commencing Monday, June 28. 188B Ihroneh Saratoga Train -will com mence rilUllillir An JTnlv K.h New York New Haven Plainville A mti vie New Hartford Westfleld Holyoke Northampton Williamsburg South Deerflel Turners Falls Shelburne Falls North Adams WilIiam8town Saratoga Troy Leave Saratoga Troy W'lliamstown North Adams Shelburne Falls Turners Falls South Deerfleld WilliamsDurg Northampton Holyoke Westfleld New Hartford Plainville Arrivb New Haven New York Parlor cars on t a. m. a.m. n. 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 1:28 5:38 8:0S 9:19 12:54 5:48 8:25 9:48 1:30 6:32 9:55 1:81 6:17 9:00 10:18 1:55 6:40 9:22 10:15 1:52 6:86 11:05 2:15 6:53 10:41 2:14 7:C0 11:30 2:58 7:45 11:500 3:24 8:09 8:&5 5:15 10:50 3:20p.m6:45 9:30 9:45a.m. 11:00 l:20p.m 12:36p.m 2:5 9:20 12:50 4:0 10:11 1:32 4:5 9:45 1:25 4:3 10:35 1:5-3 5:80 fclta.m.gjg 5:12 6:34 10:55 2:16 5:42 6:45 11:00 8:20 5 4 7:09 11:30 2:48 6:27 7:30 10:45 3:05 6:3 p. m. 8:15 12:33 8:53 7:35 9:17 1:23 4:50 8:28 11-45 3:30 7:00 10:80 a. m., and from Saratoga at 9:45 p. m. EliWARD A. RAY, G. T. A. S. B. OPDYKE, Jr., Supt. Sew Jttavcn and Derby Railroad. Train Arrangement commencing June 14. 1866. 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 AN80NIA At 6:35. 9:05 and 11:40 a. .n., 1:C0, 8:20 and 6:45 p. m. Connections are made at Ansonia with passenger trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven with the principal trains of other roads centering there. E. 8. QUINT ARD, Sup't. New Haven, June 14. 1886. .ausatuck Rallroaa. COMMENCING JUNE 14th, 1886, trains Itave New Haven via N H. & D. B. R., connecting titb this road at 7:00 a. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenge train for Waterbury, Litchfield and Win stsd. 9:62 a. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown Litchfield. Winsted. 3:15 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia with passenger train for Waterbury and Watertown. 5:45 p. m. Through car for Waterbury, Watertown, xjiiAinneia, winstea. 7:05 p. m. Connecting at Ansonia for Watftrhiirv. FOR NEW HA EN Trains leave Winsted: 7:10 a. m., j:zu p. m.-witn through car, and at 4:35 p. m TRAINS LEAVE WATERBURY At 5:30 a. m. 8:26 a. m., through car, 10:50 a. m. 2:42 p. m. uiiuugu utr, a:i:u p. m. GEORGE W. BEACH Supt. XiscellattSiOus. Anyone in need of BOOTS AND SHOES At very low figures will find them at the GREATBARGAiri STORE OS l- m H S3 ft H In all tne Latest Styles of Fall and Winter Wear. Our lines in Warm Shoes for Men, Women and i-niiaren canx oe beat in quality and price. Look at our Hues of Men's IS a I II (it I on and Congress at 1.50. R. A. BENHAM 310 ELM STREET, n!3 South side Broadway Park. NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, ORGANIZED 1845. PIREIY IWUTIJAI,. Cash Assets 866.864.321 32 Divisible Surplus Co.'s Standard 7,064.473 13 Tontine Surplus Co 's Standard 8,123,742 77 Total Surplus Co.'s Standard 10,188 215 90 Surplus. State New York.. 13,215,046 94 Policies in force 86,418 Insurance in force 259.674.500 00 Annual income 16.131.172 74 Annual premiums in force 13,517,426 03 New business written in 1885. 68,521,452 00 All approved forms of policies written. Good agents wanted. For full information and rates apply to office, 811 CHAPEL STREET, NEW HAVEN, CONN. A. L. GURNEY, CF.NF.RAIa AGENT. FIFTEEN DOLLARS. Decorated Diner Sets. I have just opened some very handsome Dinner Sets, which I have marked at this low price. The decorations are neat and tasteful, and the quality of the ware is excellent. ASSORTMENT: 12 Dinner Plates. 12 Breakfast Plates. ie Tea Plates. 12 Teas, handled. 12 Preserves. 12 Individual Butters. 12 Soup Plates. 1 Soup Tureen and Ladle. 2 Covered Dishes. 2 Uncovered Dishes. 4 Dishes. 1 Gravy BowL 1 Pickle Dish. 1 Butter Dish. 1 Sugar Bowl. 1 Water Pitcher. - 1 Cream Pitcher. 1 Bowl. 119 Pieces for Fifteen Dollars. A. W. MINOR, Crockery, China and Glass, 51 CHURCH STREET. Harness ana summer Lap Robes. Look at mv full Rubber and Nickel Trimmed Harness at $15. 518 and $30: all hand stitched. Momie Cloth Carriaire Robes, elaboratelv em. ili viuoi , mi 4pa.u- nurtu uuuuio iuu9 liiyjiicy . ntxnr GIB MV, HO XWC1UB AW UIU OOU. , F. H. UUMMiaSfcS, Agt. Jel4 62 Orange St..-corner Center. The Best Shirt in the World. M.anndrled Only $1.50. Also a Shirt better than usually called the best, Lanndrled Onlr $1.25. The ceculiar oatented principle of these Shirts ! secures a more perfect and comfortable fit than canoe naoin any otner. Office (at residence). No. 28 College street. Agency for "EIQHMIE" and "BURT'S" Shirts. l os m I orders promptly nneq. sess LADIES, Enamel your range on the DIUOT .WIOT A VCU. we top once a week, and you have the finest polished 4tove in the world. 12x18 chromo for iu cts. r-AKLoa miDE M'f'o Co., Bos ton, mass. or sate by all dealers and ix. a, n uuerxon, uuason Terrell, Silas Oalpin, John R. Garlock, a. C.Schwaner, G. W. Hazel Co.. FT 1 f i.n.l i-ii.li I.'-.. 1. u .. 1 1 3. S. Adams, W.S. Foote, 106 DeWltt, 1 1. . iiuniiM-i!,ini , xiuuiiisun. Curtiss & Pierpont. Beardsley & Story, C. P. Merriman. afl Yale. Bryant & Co.. Manufacturer's Agenta. W. H. Hale, E. C. Bennett. BICYCLE SUPPLY CO., AGENTS FOR Royal Mail, American Star and .Kangaroo .Bicycles. Bicycle Repairing a Specialty. Parts and sundries. Rubber Tires. Cement, etc. always on nana. y to sron ., m tw Haven,; t. JErattelsrs' nMe. NEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT CO. llr for Nw York Fare $1, Includ ing berth Excursion Tleketa $1.60. dictuuwo. ii. i, vi i ii .ma apt. r fecmu leave NewHaven 12 o'clock p.m., Sunday excepted. State rooms sold at Peck & Bishop's, and at Klock's Drug oiviv. oiafcuror 1 1 . i. . i a i, ijaptam Stevens, leaves New Haven at 19:15 a. m. Sundays excepted. : " , . - . X- s ' 1 v J ii j leaves Peck Slip at 3 p. m., and the CONTINENTAL at 11 p. m., Sundays excepte , Saturday 12 o'clock mid night. Sunday Boat for N.York- Steamer NEW HAVEN at 10:30 p. m. Staterooms sold a the Elliott House. r rec nuige ixuiu iiiu. ouiiuia: n v p. m. Tickets sold and baggage checked thro to Philadelphia (tlia W.J 1 .(In, uul RalrimiiM an . til 1. : . . ' i-u.1, ...... i ...... , . . - OMIHUIflOn. JAMES H. WARD, Agent. Starin's New Haven Transports. , tion Line. Every Day Except Saturday. -5rr.ve.N,e,w.,HRVen' ,rom Starin's ff-Si Yl7TBDoc.l. at 10:15 o'clock p tn The JOH-N H. STARIN Captain McAlistef, every Sun- Tuesday and Thursday The ERASTUS CORNING. Captain Spoor, every Monday, Wednes day and Friday. Returning, leave New York trom Pier 18, foot of CourtlanS street! at 9 p ra the Stann every K onday. Wednesday and Fr'dav the Corning every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday The only Sunday night boat from KewYork r' Fare, with berth in cabin. S ; stateroom i re cursion tickets S1.50. - '"'teroom i. Er- Free Stage leaves, the depot on arrival of Hart ford train, and-from corner Church and Chape streets every half hour, commencing at 8:30 o'clock Tickets and Staterooms can be purchased of th Downes News Co., S69 Chapel street. Peck Bishon 702 Chapel street, and at tfie Tomine Hotel ill8nop ... C. JI. CONKLIN, Aent, New Haven, fv.nr, ANCHOR LINE. U. S. MAIL STEAMERS 3I A ?-To,7SSti:a; aIom Kew orkto NT--- v,J?te...f Pse to or from New York, Gla.grow, Liverpool, !on- CABINS $4a and S5. SECOND-CLASS 830. Sraeeoutward or prepaid, 820. Anchor Line Drafts issued at Towest rates are paid free of charge in England, ScStlS'd nf fr" aM-nDOWNES SOVl'clrstew m.y,U Din ALLAN RilYA! Mfill TFAiwcumc Royai-Maii-Eelihrregirly J," I1'1 between Quebec and Liverpool, falling at Londonderry ,ai.d from Glasgow to Boslon direct BETWEEN NEW YORK, LIVERPbOL? QUEENS Bail. T01-Jp LONDON DlRECE'T. Sailing weekly from ier 39, North River Jew Sa,-l!JjSi rates; outward steerage $17, and pr. paid steerage tickets $19. "Being $2 loVer tfian f o'her lines " New steamship America's fl trip to New York, C days, 15 hours and llauS- OR. JOHN L LYON, NO. 49 CHURCH STREET, The well known and reliable Botanic and Eclectic Physician Room 11, Hoadley Building Side Entrance 123 Crown Street. (Opposite the I'ostoffice.) Office so arranged that patients see nr the doctor. Who has practiced medicine in this oity since 1854 can be consulted at his office. Dr. Lyon's success in tlie raim....,.), v.u.uICUb UL oill U1S eases has been marvelous and his fame has spread throughout the length and hreoHti, .w-tt.. i" i in; uuiieu 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, is CURED by Dr. Lyon, as many testimonials from unimpeachable witnesses attest. Dyspepsia, the national scourge, which rtnnm . ... ' .wuaauua IIJ LUr ture and misery, is routed and annihilated by a rem edy discovered by the doctor. In no case yet has uu.u.raum.uie specinc railed of banishing that painful disease. All di and Kidneys, as well as Skin Disease?, and all Im- vui.uesoi tne mood of whatever name and na ture, are radically and surprisingly short time by the doctor's improved "tiuuu ul urea linens. TO FEMALES: The special Hr..ti.ia . . ..i. - i , . -J ii ii. ii icuiaics are suDjet t 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 will find inn- r , . - . , . j uuo ineuu ana skilled physiciah and one who is competent to treat all those diseases and effect permanent cures in the shortest possible time. TO MALES Who are suffering from tho manhood, etc., and find themselves weakened and debilitated, and also those suffering from venerea 1 diseases: Dr. r.vnn win nm.. l . , WjVU WJ.LIWLAJ and WILL CURE YOU. Hundreds of advertise ments appear in papers with statements of marvel ous cures which tempt many to send fob sobb WORTHLESS KEDICINES which not only FAIL OF AF- ruui.Mi TBii KEUEr DES1BEO. DUt SlSO RUIN TH E PATIENT'S fTnNSTTTTTTTnw 11 . i'ii inn irusi your self to those leeches who prey upon the unfortunate ' once on tne doctor and you will never re gret it. He haS Successfully tnnifn.) mi, .. D I"' J . ... , uko J 1 11J1.T1 II It,- torhoaa. Seminal Won L- mum- a ... I nii r:. . . - - - ""1. -.1 IIJOCCCB ,,I 1 1. Generative Organs than any other physician living. aim ms experience ana sum avail in every instance in restoring the sufferer tt eswn1 health ....:-: Hundreds of letters from grateful patients can te seen at the doctor's office. Dr. Lyon has discovered a t-.ir,i i. tain cure for Dumb Ague, Chills and Fever and ail juaiariai complaints. All letters sent to the Dnetr ;n -in. ..n i ly attended to. and in NO CASE shall confidence be abused. Write, if you do not call in person, describing vour svmntnms anH Hi,i-ar,Vin nr .t.A At. ease, and medtinea u m.pri n ... . . I'l". . , ...... ... J 11 1.1 ;aa3 W1J j be sent to your address, or any address you desire or cipreaj in packages secure trom observation. Consultation, advice and medicine dollar or more, according to the severity and ra- Office hours, 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. Oven Sundav ! evenings. DR. J. L. LYON, NEW HAVEN, CONN A CARD. Tn &11 whn am AiiffArinv f mm tha j t discretions of youth, nervous weakness, early de cay, loss of manhood, &c, I will send a recipe that will cure vou. Trunin. OTT PR a v?nir mk:. . I- v - -wu. ai.vi u. A 1113 1 CTX.li remedy was discovered by a missionary in South .Ca.Ua(,-c. t?-uu ecu nuiuTssea envelope to tne Rev. Joseph T. Ikman, Station D, New York City. ALL CREAM BUTTER. Approved methods with the best annli- ances have brought butter making to almost perfection at the Creamery, where it is made EVEKY DAY. L. G. HEMINGWAY & SON, 1,098 CHAPEL STEEET '' " :-!' 2"? w . " i ' 4 ?