Newspaper Page Text
February TA, 1887
VOL. LV. mm rati r$XKtXiad. ELIHC YALE. Copied from a Portrait 830 Tears Old. When Ellhu 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 irri table 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 you up so quickly and arrest the progress of Malaria as Lewis' Ked Jacket Bitters, the only sure cure for Dumb Ague, 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' Bed Jacket Bitters. PEARLS white WRAPPER. GLYceriNE is a pearly 'white, aemi-tra n s p a r e n fluid having a re markable affinity for the skin. The only article yet known to chemistry that will penetrate the skin "WITHOUT INJUKY. Before Vslng , Beautifies the Complexion, Eradicates all Bpote, Freckles, Tan, Moth Patches, Black Worms, Impurities and Dis coloratlons of every kind, either within or upon ths skin. It renders the ekln pure, clear, health ful and brilliant, cresting a complexion which Is neither artificial nor temporary but at once beau, tiful and permanent In its beauty. It ts a won derrnlly good thing lor chafed or rough skin on Infanta. Try it. IT OTJH-XZ3J3 (Almost Instantly) Sanbnra, Prickly Heat Chap ped, Koncb. ar Chafed Bhlat la fact Its result! upon all diseases of the skin are wonderful. It Never Fails: Prloe75o.pBottlt ITsa Also PEARL'S White Glyoerina SOAP, It makes the skin so soft and white. Ask Your JOTUgglSt or It. After Cine- EARL $ WRITE OITCERIHE CO., P.OPSMEw HAYEM.CT. dr. j. v. Gunr.nriGS, Electro-therapeutic physician of sixteen years' 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, B rights1 disease, spinal troubles, inflammatory and sciatic rheumatism, uterine disease, etc. Klectricity its 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, No 4 Church Street. - WOOD'S BLOCK. - tlr-Office hours from 8 a.m. to5!p."m. agl WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH TAKING A DYSPEPSIA ! INDICESTIOn! HEARTBURN I ACID STOMACH I Belching Wind! Slok Headache I all cured by the use of DR. MARK R. WOODBURY'S DYSPEPSIA KILLERS. Can be nroenred of anv Ammrixt. for fift rent a bx (trial size 25 cents), or will be sent by man, on receipt or pr.ee, to any part 01 tne u . 8. by the selling agents, Iooime & Smith, Wholesale) Druggists, 24 and 26 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass. 1 CURB All BiliousCompIaintSa ' They are perfectly mfa to take. be.nr ptjbixx "tjcoktaelk r.nd prepved Yitik the greatest care from the beat drug. They relievo the nuff ?rr at once by carrying off all impurities through E. FERRETT, Agt., 873 Pearl street. N. Y KASKINE. (THE NEW QUININE.) No Bad Effect No Headache. No Nausea. NoRingi'gEars Cures Quickly Pleasant.Pure A FOWEIIIrllL TONIC, that the most delicate stomach will bear. A SPECIFIC FOR MALARIA, RHEUMATISM, NERVOUS PROSTRATION, and all Germ Diseases. In Bellevue Hospital, N. Y "Universally suc cessful " In St! Francis Hospital, N. T., "Every patient . . . J : . 1. V.abina ha. luMtn A 1 BIl WLTSU 1 . " 1 1 ' 1 Pr L. R. White, U. 8. Examining Burgeon, MitM KasMne is the best medicine made." rw. r. it. til nr. 860 East 181st at.. New.Yoik citv.'has curel over 2'J0 patients with Kaskine after auinine ano "pn l,v " "It Is undoubtedly the best medicine ever disuov- "prof W. F. Holcombe, M. D , M East 8!;,h street. v'nrir lain m-nfegsor New York Medical Col lege writes: "Kaskine is superior to quinine in Its specific power, and never produces the slightest Injury to me utnuf w wiiomiuwu. d, Ttu. T.. Hall, chanlain Albany Penitentiary. writes that Kagkine has enred his wife after twenty Tears suffering from malaria and nervous dyspep sia. Write him for particulars. Thousands upon thousands write that Kaskire has cured tnem ai war tu mwuviuwi iu . ... v Write for book of testimonials. Kaakine can be taken without any special medl. liHrire. S 1 .00 per bottle. Sold by C. 8. Leete & Kar .iaven, or sent by mail on receipt of price " THE lA!3vJ UU-. jTSaodaw !S4 Warren Street. New Y"rfc. Mrs. E. R. Jones, DENTIST, - 746 Chapel, cor. State Street. Over Brooks & Uo, s Hat sta ir Store, Dm) JttLc7 Y E 1 1 Jv spJaj Lf AND BEING L U OFFICE HOUJtS 9 A. M. to 6. P. U, Dkltvbrkd by Carriers in the City, 15 cents a Week, 50 cunts a Month, $6.00 a Year. ,Thk Samb Terms By Mail. Wednesday, February 33, 1887. THE BAY AX lUKlVOBD. How lhe Annlrersary of Wsshlnitoa's Hlrtliday Waa Observed at the Capi tol What the Committees Old at Xhelr Afternoon Sessions The New ' Bridge Over the Connecticut to Coat $400,000 The Plana Submitted to the Railroad Committee To-ay Important Committee Hearing-. Hartford, Feb. 23. Special to the Journal and Courier: The fact that to-day was the anniversary of Washington's birth presented no obstaole to the State's lawmakers from transacting whatever business came before them. There were many spectators, principally ladies and escorts, about the Capitol lobbies while the House was in session. The committees did not do much business this afternoon. Senate bill 56, concerning salaries of sher iffs in addition to fees was taken np by the oommittee on judiciary this afternoon. Ow ing to the Democratic caucus being held in the regular meeting room of the committee. th Supreme court room, the hearing took place in the ante room adjoining the court room. There were sheriffs present from nea.-ly every county in the State, and many interested spectators. The bill provides that in addition to the fee allowed by law each sheriff shall receive from the State a salary annually of $1,000, and that the act shall take effect June 1, 1887. Chairman of the Republican State central committee Day made the introductory address to the com mittee. He was followed by High Sheriff Allen of L,itchHeld county. All the parties heard were strongly in favor of the bill. Addresses were made by Sheriff flankins of New London county, Sheriff Spaulding of Hartford county, Sheriff Gates of New Haven county, Sheriff Pomeroy of Windham coun ty, Sheriff Schwartz of Fairfield county, Mr. Fhelan of Bridgeport and Judge Elmer of Middlesex county. The committee seemed favorably impressed by the addresses and will undoubtedly recommend the passage of the bill. Professor Siineon E. Baldwin, of New Ha ven, advocated House bill 14, authorizing joint stock companies to issue preferred stock. A short hearing was also given be fore this committee on the bills amending the law relating to medicines and poisons; on amending the tramp law and punishing the destruction of electric light wires. John H. Davis, the man sentenced to im prisonment for life for abetting the murder of Deputy Warden Shipman, petitioned the legislature for release. It will be remem bered he let Hamlin, Allen and Hamilton out of their cells when they killed the war den. He furnished them with rope, mana cles, pistols and cartridges. He recently pe titioned the board of pardons for a release, but was unsuccessful. The committee on State prison to-day voted not to give his case a hearing. He had a resolution intro duced in the House through his counsel pe titioning for a release. The committee on constitutional amend ments have decided to report favorably on the prohibitory amendment to the State con stitution. This is supposed in lieu of all other liquor legislation. The report is likely to pass in both branches. The ralroad committee held a short hear ing on the bill providing for a new bride at Lyme over the Connecticut river. Vice President E. M. Reed and Superintendent O. M. Sheppard were present at the hearing. It was not supposed until a week ago that the consent of the legislature would be necessa ry to enable the Consolidated road to erect the new bridge. There is, however, no op position to tue erection of the bridge. The plans for the new structure were shown to the committee this afternoon and explained by Vice President Reed. The bridge will be ten feet higher than the present structure, and will be of iron. It will be arranged for one track, but the piers will be wide enough for a double track should it be required. The cost of theimprovemeet will be $400,000. It is the intention of the company, Baid Mr. Reed, to begin work as soon as the spring season fairly opens. The insurance committee were in session this afternoon. Senate bill 78 concerning in surance brokers was heard. It provides for their paying an annual tax of $10 per annum. There were but few interested parties pres ent. House bill 222 concerning payment of interest on paid up life policies was also given a hearing. The bill provides that in surance companies pay three per cent, to all parties insured in their companies, who hold paid np policies. The bill was strenuously opposed by Colonel J. L. Greene, president of the Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance company. The committee on finance had a hearing on House bill 73 increasing the tax of mutual life insurance companies. The bill, which is quite a lengthy one, provides for raising a tax on mutual lifs insurance companies from one-fourth to one-half of one percent.; the tax to be laid on the total amount of its pre mium notes, and on market value of all other assets; deducting un paid loses, and the market value of real estate liable to taxation and State or town bonds used in aid of the construction of railroads which are then exempt from tax ation. If the company has also stock held as mutual the market value of such assets belonging to stock debt is exempted from taxation. Representative Gunn of Mil ford favored the bill in a strong speech. C. J. Cole, of Hartford, appeared in opposi tion. The bill will be heard again at a future and nnassigned date, at which several other interested parties are expected to be present. A bill was rejected by the House to-day which provided for several radical changes in the military system. It was championed before the committee on military affairs by Captain Williams, of Hartford, but the com mittee to-day reported adversely on the bill to the House. There will be many important committee hearings to morrow (Wednesday). The as signments are: Agriculture resolution for the purchase of the Meriden Park association grounds; appropriations bill for a State printing office; cities and boroughs bill au thorizing New Haven to issue sewer bonds and resolution concerning dividing line be tween New Haven and Orange; constitutional amendments resolution for a compilation of the constitution; federal relations tariff re form and protection resolutions; finance bill exempting from taxation $1,000 of prop erty of soldiers' wives and petition for ex emption from taxation of $1,000 of those who furnished substitutes in the war; fish eries petition for abolishing shell fish commission and several petitions to lessen the expenses of such commission; humane intstitutions, bill concerning com mitment of children to orphan asylums in New Havei) and petition for State control of inebriate asylams; judiciary, bill for a crimi nal side of the Common Pleas court in New Haven; labor bill that children under thir teen may be employed on a certificate from the selectmen, bill exempting $50 from at tachment and a petition for lien law to se cure workingmen's wages; military affairs, bill permitting the C. N. G. to parade in New Haven at dedication of soldiers' tnonn merit; roads and bridges, bills regulating payment for support of bridges in and be tween towns. - Two bills came before the judiciary to-day which were not fully announced. Una of them provided that one of the parties inter ested in seeking a divorce should be a resi dent of the State. It was advocated by Prof. Simeon E. Baldwin, of New Haven. The other provided that the State's attorney should represent the State in all cases where the parties seeking a divorce are mutual ly agreed. Below will be found a summary of the business transacted in the House and tne Senate: The Senate. The Senate was called to order by Lieutenant Governor Howard at 1 p. m. and prayer was offered by the chaplain. Reports from committees: Claims -Favorable on granting $500 to Mrs. Geo. W. Robe'ts for falary of her husband, a clerk in the office of the Secretary of State, who died suddenly in the office. State library Favorable on resolution appointing Governor Lounsbury,Secretary Hubbard and Judge Pardee as State library committee for two years; ADoronriations That resolution for Drintincnuh- lic acts in German should be referred to the judici ary committee; so ordered. Roads and bridges That resolution amending charter of the Windsor Locks bridge company should be referred to the judiciary committee; so ordered. Incorporations Favorable on incorporating the Connecticut Veterinary Medical association.and the Grove Cemetery association. Adverse on incorpo ration of Congregational churches. Rejected. Cities and boroughs Adverse on amending char ter of ciry of Middletown ; coucurred ia giving peti tioners leave to withdraw. Finance Adverse on petition that all taxes be laid on lists of f 20,000 and over; rejected in concur rence. Favorable on substitute resolution for sur render of certain securities to the receivers of the Charter Oak Life Insurance company. Passed. Resolution appointing John E. Scanlan of Hart ford and Frank L. Rodgers of Fairfield, auditors of public accounts, came from the House passed. Ob jections were raied, but the resolutions were final ly pasned with but a few dissenting voices. Resolution appointing Augustus H. Fenn, of I Winchester a judge of the Superior court, reported favorably, was passed. The ballot was: Yeas 19, nays 0. The bill fixing terms of officials under the bienni al system was returned from the House with amendments regarding time of making reports. Agreed to and bill finally passed. The calendar was then taken up and the follow ing minor matters passed: Authorizing trustees of the Larrabse fund to sell lands. Resolution amending charter of the Inter national company of Mexico, and resolution grant ing charters to various companies subordinate to the International company were explained bv Sen ator Hill, who said that reputable and wealthy resi dents of Connecticut are concerned in the enter prises. Resolution incorporating the Hartford Opera House company. Resolution incorporating the Schuyler Electric Manufacturing company with amendments. Resolution Instructing State representatives in Congress to draft a national marriage law. Bill that judges of the Supreme court making or ders regarding insurance company receiverships (when the Superior court in which the proceedings originated, is not in session) may certify his action to such Superior court. Passed. Senate concurred in rejecting bill allowing hunt ing of rabbits with ferrets. Concurred in pa&sing resolution for compilation and printing $5,000 copies of the laws relating to education. Bill to punish fraud on the Grand Army of the Republic was recommitted. The education committee reported adversely on the bill for compulsory school attendance of chil dren from 4 to 13 years: rejected. The Senate adjourned to 10:45 a. m. Wednesday. The Home. The House met at 1 p. m. and prayer was offered by the chaplain. Several petitions were introduced in support of the proposed constitutional amendment prohibiting the liquor t raffle. Mr. Ford, of Washington, said the committee already had decided upon their ac tion, and he moved that all further petitions ef sim ilar import be laid upon the table; so ordered. The committee will report favorably. Committed Reports. Military Adverse on the bill changing the plan of organization of the Na tional Gi.ard the so-oalled Captain Williams bill and it was reiected. Fisheries Favorable on resolutions regulating nsning in tne nuaaieneia reservoir, west riill pona, and Leng Lake and Little Pond in Winchester; cal endar. Finance Favorable on resolutions authorizing tne narttoru west luiaaie scnool aixtricc to issue not exceeding S150.000 bonds; authorizing the town of Putnam to make an appropriation for street jtgnting; caienaar. New towns and probate districts Favorable on bill concerning voting districts in Canton; caien aar. Resolution paying S4,500 each to the members of the commission on the revision ot the general stat utes: referred. Amending the charter of the Derby horse railrcad company, directing conveyance of real estate to Richard Green, authorizing the town of New Haven to issue bonds, incorporating Seymour Manufac turing company, Higganum Cemetery association. Tobacco Reform union, authorizing the printing of d.uou copies or euucation laws lor general uistriou tion. Bill providing that "all regular hearings of applt cations for nardons shall be at the State orison1' was construed by some members as coming legisla tive hearings, the legislature ha- ing the constitu tional right 1o grant pardons; passed. The resolution appointing Colonel A. H. Fenn judge of the Superior court came from the Senate passed. A yes ana no ballot was taken ana ixuonei Fenn was elected, 177 to 1. The House at S:05 adjourned until 10:30 Wednes day. KAIIt HAVEA. Vetersns at Hartford Itema of Person al Interest General Happening;. Alvah H. Granniss and other Fair Haven veterans attended the annual reunion of the Connecticut association of prisoners of war which was held at Hartford yesterday. J. P. DeForest of Atwater street is improV' ing. The W. C. T. U. met at the parlors of the Grand avenue Baptist church yesterday af ternoon at 2 o'clock. Luzerne Luddington has in his employ a young lady oyster opener who can make from forty to fifty cents per hour in opening oys ters. James Lilly's polo team played at Quinni piac rink last night with a team from Meri den. The St. Ignatius T. A. B. society polo team are anxions to have some other amateur club challenge them. There was an initiation at the meeting of Woolsey lodge, Knights of Honor last eve ning. Harry Evans, son of Rev. P. S. Evans, will leave for Hamilton, O. , in a few days to ac cept a situation as draughtsman. He was formerly employed at the same business in New York. The Ladies' society connected with the Baptist church will meet with Mrs. Lantry to-day. The Young People's society will meet with Miss Fannie Beebe of Woolsey street. Native oysters are of excellent quality this winter. Only one shipment of southern oysters has been received and fewer bivalves of that sort have been used this season than in a score of years bafore. Business has been fairly brisk with most all the dealers and the season has been prosperous rather than otherwise. John S. Mettler of the East side, who has been quite ill of late, is able to be about the nonse. Loyal council No. 30 worked the first, sec ond and third degrees at their meeting last bunday. Sprained Hie Ankle. Nelson T. Hall, a carriage manufacturer of Bridgeport, met with a serious accident yes terday morning. He was on a visit to S med ley's warehouse on Brewery street, this eity, looking at some horses, and while walking about on the first floor in a dark place fell into the elevator pit, spraining one of his ankles. Dr. Bisself attended the wounded man. He returned home on the 3:30 train in the afternoon. More Wage Demanded. From April 1st next the Plumbers' union demands an increase of pay and a redaction in the hours of labor per day for its mem bers. The present rule is ten hours for a day's work, and they want only nine hours. For all workmen, not apprentices', $3 a day will be demanded, without regard to the quality of the workman. This would make the plumbing in a $3,000 house cost the builder $300 more than at present. First class workmen have been paid from $2.60 to $3.50 per day. Workmen who are rated as second class -have been paid from $2 to $2.75 per day. Kr, El. LODGS. A Complimentary Entertainment Last Nleht. A complimentary Washington's Birthday entertainment was given last evening by Ezel lodge No. 3, K. of P., at Pythian hall, Cou rier building. There was a crowded house. The invitations were very neat and tasteful. The programme was as follows: Piano solo Miss Blakeslee Remarks P. G. C, F. W. Lawless Comic song Thos. Gillespie Exhibition of fancy rifle shooting Master Geo. Randall Recitation P. G. C, W. B. Isbell Juggling E. Ackerly Song and dance L. J. Aubrey Violin solo Miss Cora Lamb Harmonica solo Harry Reegan Musical Monk .Thos. Williams Recitation Mrs. J. Taylor Musical selections Miss Kitty O'Donnell Recitation John W. C'owther Comic song Thos. Gillespie SECOND SEASON. The Church Choral Association Next Season' Programme, The invitations are out for the second sea son of the Church Choral association. Dur ing this season have been given Oratorio se lections and the festival service on Easter Tuesday, Barnby's Idyl, "Rebecca," at the first concert, and a programme made up of part songs and glees at the second. The chorus, numbering 125 voices, shows the re sults of a year's faithful work, and is thor oughly equipped for another season. Encouraged by this success, the directors propose for the next season one or more concerts, admission to which will be confined to the active and associate members and their friends, and a festival service at which the most desirable pews will be likewise re served. This service, assisted by the vested choir, will be at Trinity church on the even ing of St. Mark's day, April 25. The date of the concerts will be announced hereafter. We understand that from three to five re served seats will be given to each associate member and that no tickets for admission to the concert will be sold. This is quite a new departure for New Haven and it is to be hoped that this venture on the part of the directors of tbe Church Choral association will be successful. Recent Real Estate Sales. The following are recently recorded sales of real estate: Ann Riley, to William E Quirk, land, with dwell ing house and buildings, on Lay street, 50 feet by 188 feet. Horace P. Hoadley, to Ellen F. Ennever, land, dwelling house and improvements en Bassett street, 50 by 135. Celestine Stevens, Henry A. Harrison and Louis H. Bristol, executors, to Oliver and Ameretta Ame lia Bangs, land on Orange street, 21 by 145 feet. Ellsworth I. Foot.to Thomas E. Pender, land with buildings on Oak street, 35 by ItiO feet. Henry E Marsh, to John N. Leonard, land on Jewell street, 100 by 67 feet. Charles W. Hine and Mary A. Hine, to Ernest Delle and Fredericka Delle, his wife.land and dwell ing house on Arthur street, 35 by 145. Joha Cassidy, to Frances Cassidy, Bridget How arth and Edward H. Cassidy, land, with buildings on Bradley street, 40 by 140 feet. Carman Conversation. The free lectures to be given at Loomis' Temule of Music next Friday will clearly explain how an American can learn to speak, read and write German in five weeks. Prof. Colby and his method are most strongly en dorsed by well known citizens of Hartford and Springfield, and he guarantees to per form all he claims or pay his pupils for their time in attending. The free lectures will be at 7:30 and 8 t. m. on Friday next. "Can't eat a thing." Hood's Sarsaparilla is a wonderful medicine for creating an appe tite, regulating digestion and giving strength. THBCOOBT RECORD. United State District Court JTndge Shipman. The February term of the United States District court opened yesterday morning in the United States court room over the post office, Judge Shipman, of Hartford, on the bench. Clerk Marvin, of Hartford, reported the following grand jury present after calling the roll and excusing several members: H. C. Miles, A. C. Nettleton, Milford; Horace Leon ard, W. B. Hubbard, Middletown; W. G. Kinney, Colebrook; J. H. Seymour, Meriden; G. R. Baldwin, Burrit Davis, Oxford; E. S. Dunbar, Sharon; D. A. Nichols, Huntington; S. B. Hoyt, New Canaan; C. E. Pnndle, Roxbury; M. F. Smith, Haddam; W. W. Peck, Woodbridge; C. A. Hays, Harwinton; S. W. Bradley, Canaan; E. P. Hill, New, Milford; G. P. Bristol, Middlebury; James Gallagher, A. C. Hendrick, S. A. Galpin, Henry Allen, George F. Peterson, New Haven; J. W. Beach. E. W. Parsons, Elisha Risley, Hart ford : E. S. Lincoln, Benjamin B. Brown. Chaplain; William Butler, W. H. Cor- bin, Vernon; Jeffrey Skinner, Winsted; Harry , . . . . ,, , i r i t i r 1 1 : t ; tii -. .1 .1 . IlililOtt, uunoru; vv miaul ijbwu, xriwuiiom, Roval M. riassett, JJerDy; J. J.. reoic, Nor wich. Senator James Gallagher, of this city, was appointed foreman of the grand jury. The jury retired and came in at about 3 o'clock with true bills in the following cases: Ex-Postmaster Wooster of Huntington, who is said to have opened a registered letter; Frank Hess of Meriden, charged with pilfer ing from the mails and James Murray of Hartford, charged with purloining from the mails. The trial of James Murray then commenced before a pent jury composed or Henry U. Miles, A.C. Nettleton, Milford; Horace Leon ard, Walter B. Hubbard, Middletown; Wm, G. Kinney, Colebrook ; J. H. Seymour, Mer iden; George P. Baldwin, Barrett Davis, Oxford: S. Dunbar, snaron; uavia A, Nicholas, Huntington; Stephen B. Hoyt, New Canaan; Cyrus E. Piindle, Roxbury; Wilbur F. Smith, rladdam: William w. Peck, Woodbridge; Chester A. Hayes, Har winton; Samuel W. Bradley, Canaan; Edson P. Hall, New Miliord; Ueorge ts. .Bristol, Middlebury. Mr. Murray is a letter carrier in the Hart ford postoffice. ' He is accused of opening three letters while in the poatoace on ue oember 31, 1886. United States District At torney Stanton appeared for the prosecution, while the counssl for the defense were Samu el Jones and J. W. Coogan, of Hartford. The accused is not charged with- stealing any money from the letters. Superintendent Dart of the carriers' department of the Hart ford postoffice testified as to the suspicious movements of Murray on the day in ques tion. It was nearly six o'clock wnen court adjourned and the case was continued till tms moraine. Before court was adjourned, the following disposition of civil cases was made: John Thomas and others vs. the canal boat Como, trial March 7, !0 a.m. Burdett & McLyster vs. 'Williams & Spicer. trial February 28, 2 p. m. Ellen Crowley vs. John Beattie, new case, trial February 2B, 10 a. m. , Levi W. Bradley vs. Charles E. Bradley and E. H. Potter vs. the William U. Bee were aiscsnunuea. A laree number of eases were continued. By advice of their counsel both Hess and Wooster will in all proDaDinty pieaa guilty this morning when their cases are called. City Court Criminal Side Judge Dentins. Feb. 22. George A. Young, breach of the peace, judgment suspended; Franceses Ober berger, same, nolled; George A. Schleicher, violating the Sunday liquor law, $50, appeal ed; John Carney, same, to February 28; Michael Reynolds, same, to 'eDruary ao; John McGrath, breach ot the peace, lu. court Note. In the Court of Common Pleas to-day was continued the trial of the case of Alexander E. Hamilton vs. George Dennison of Fair Haven, which is an action concerning aright of way on a passageway near the Quinnipiac river in Fair Haven known as Cat Alley. The case was begun last week. KICKED BIS WIFE. John McGrath of 5 Haven street was fined $10 by the City court yesterday morning for kicking his wife in the stomach the night before. THE SUNDAY LIQUOR LAW. Michael Reynolds and John Carney, who keer saloons on Greene street, were charged in the City court yesterday with violating the Sunday liquor law. Their cases were continued. A FIFTY DOLLAR FINK. George A. Schleicher, proprietor of a sa loon at 167 and 169 George street, was fined $50 yesterday by Judge Deming for violating the Sunday liquor law. ae appealed. Coal. Arrived at this port the barge Nescopee, 360 tons, and the barge Preston Ann, Wright, 345 tons. These are the first car goes of union ooal brought to this port and loaded by the Lehigh Coal and Navigation company since the strike. JHaaonic Benefit Societies. Assessment cards will be issued in a few day for the death claim of Mrs. Anna Schwartz of Waterbury, Conn., who has been a member of ths Masonic Protective society eight years and whose membership fee and assessments have been only $21.70 The amount paid her beneficiary will be three hundred and thirty-four dollars. The next meeting of the board of directors to receive applicants for membership will be held Monday eveping, February 28. This benefit association is in a very flourishing oondition. Every meeting brings in new ap plicants for membership, it is carefully and judiciously managed and its members, are highly pleased with its past achievements, and with its small fees for membership and the very insignificant amount " required to sustain that membership each year it is fast becoming a srreat success. Blanks for mem bership and bv-laws can be obtained of Sec retary W.W. Beers at his office or by mail at any time. How the Truth About Railroad Acci dent la Suppressed. From the Atlanta (Ga.) Constitution. You that happen to be riding on a railroad train this morning, I wish to drop a few words into your ear. I don't un derstand . one very remarkable thing about the management of railroads. If an aeoi should occur while I am talking to you, and you should be torn into shreds and scattered over three counties, do you know what the managers of the railroad would do ? They would do everything in their power to prevent the details of the acci dent from becoming known to the public. This is one thine I don't understand. In recent years railroad managers have grown more and more secretive about ao- oidents. When one occurs a mighty "Hush" is flashed along the wires to every agent. Immediately after, "Beware of newspaper reporters" is flashed along. Do you know that a railroad employe is made to under stand that the most heinous sin he can com mit is to breath even a single word of in formation concerning a railroad accident! Whether you know it or not, it is true. Yon see, there is a reason known only to railroad managers why accidents should not be made public. I have heard it whispered that they are afraid to make them public because of possible injury to the railroad's business. If this be the reason, then I think railroad managers are sadly mistaken. Suppose a case. Suppose two trains should collide on a Dridge and that the shock should tear down the bridge, completely blocking the railroad for sev eral days, suppose all news or tne acci dent should be suppressed and tne unsus pecting public should be purchasing tickets and shipping perishable freight. Wouldn't it be reasonable to suppose that the public would be greatly incensed when it discovered how it had been imposed upon! The pub lic certainly would be greatly incensed, just as it has been times out or namoer. sup pose a little more. Suppose a newspaper reporter as he doubtless would should receive some shadow of information about the accident. Unable to obtain the de tails he would do just as has been done hun dreds of times; he would print a story com posed chiefly of rumors and conjectures. Ru mors and conjectures, I have noticed, are always more damaging to railroads than the ungarbled, unvarnished truth. STATE CORRESPONDENCE. North Haven. North Haven, Feb. 22. The birthday of the "father of his country" passes here the same as any other day, without any peculiar .4,.n.,,.fi.,t;nn of ahv kind. The rjnblic schools do not even have a holiday. The report is that Mr. S. . Linsley is to nnnnv o Tmrfinn of the house of the late Captain H. H. Stiles after April 1. St. John's ehurch is to be open for service at the usual hour to-morrow, Ash Wednes- l : ..i. .;ii Asimmanna thA T.entAn bah. uay, wmuu .- - - son. This church is to hold servioe Sunday morning ana evouiug uus -- - the afternoon session. It is said that J."Le Hane is to build a large addition to his dwelling house, and as he wishes to place the new part over the cellar f Y,a "sidTifl hill cottat?e" rl urine M MJWiUJ iw t CI I the improvements to his place. Mr, George Dickerman, of Wallingford, has the contract for the work. The second dance of the season occurred in Memorial hall last evening. More present than at the first one. The gallery was filled with interested spectators. Music from Wal lingford. Nate, prompter. Some present were from Wallingford, JNew naven, nonu ford and Woodbridge. Thirty-six couples entered is the grand marsh. An oyster supper held by the young people of St. John's par ish in the court room at the same time cleared thirty dollars. The New Haven Dramatic association give the drama "Enlisted for the War" in Memo rial Hall, North Haven, Saturday evening next and a number of friends will go from this city to attend the performance. The Shore Line Times, in speaking of the com pany in Branford recently, said : "The company had a powerful cast, and New Ha ven can well feel proud of her home talent. Mr. Arthur F. Meorick as Kobert Trueworth. a soldier of the Union; Miss Myrtle Brooks, as Gaylie Clifford, an heiress, and Mr. George in Banta, as guardian of Gaylie Clifford, the 'three principal characters were applauded several times during the play. In the opening of the second act Mr. W. H. Darand introduced his original tab leau song, "The Dying Soldier," which was well represented and caused many a tear to be shed in the audience. Hiiam Jenks, a mere boy, by Charles E. Edwards, and Crimp, the servant, by E. E. Jackson, kept the audience good natured all the evening by their mischievous pranks. The honse was full and Mason Rogers post netted a fair sum, which will add greatly to the treasury of their relief fund." Milford. Milford, Feb. 22. Mr. and Mrs. George Wilson, of South Norwalk, were in town over Sunday. The W. C. T. U. will meet at their rooms on Thursday afternoon for the transaction of important business. They intend to open a free reading room at their headquarters on Saturday, February 26th. Bev. N. M. Calhoun of the First church exchanged with Rev. Joel S. Ives, of Strat ford, last Sunday. The Amphion society of New Haven will give a concert in the Town hall on Thursday evening of this week that will be well worth hearing. The proceeds are for the benefit of Plymouth church Sunday school. Mr. H. W. Cornwall has rented the stpre formerly occupied by Frank Burns in River street and intends in a short time to move his grocery store to that place. The Acorn society realized about $16 from their entertainment at the rectory last Wed nesday evening. Dr. Denslow of St. Paul, Minn., has been the guest of Mr. E. P. Smith during the past week. Walter Patchen, of Bridgeport, has rent ed the store south of the Methodist church and intends to open a harness shop. The tank wkich was partially built last fall on Broad street by Mr. Elvington was destroyed by the effects of the severe storm last Saturday, the brickwork and supports all caving in. Much damage from the storm last Friday night resulted to the highways in different sections of the to wn. In many sections the roads were badly washed out, making dan gerous traveling. Arrangements are being made by the G. A. R. for a grand fair to be given in the Towa hall from the 11th to the 16th of April for the benefit of the soldiers' mon ument fund. It is hoped all the people of the place will enter heartly into this work and contribute generously and assist in every way to make it a success. Constable Amos Brown was called upon last Friday to contest an enemy that bore good witness of his courage and bravery. For several years he has been troubled with a tumor on the back of his neck, which late ly had developed, and he submitted to hav ing it removed by Drs. Francis Bacon of New Haven and Andrews of this place. He endured the painful operation without the use of either chloroform or ether. Rev. Mr. Saunders of the Methodist church was assisted last Sunday by Rev. Mr.. Roberts, of New Haven, who preached at the services. The special services have been fruitful in many conversions and increased interest on the part of many others. Extra meetings are being continued again this week. Sherman B. Smith, who has been filling the position of assistant postmaster with great efficiency and acceptability to the pub lic in connection with Postmaster Clark and during his illness ef the past few months, has resigned his position and accepted one in the office of Baldwin & Lamkin, where he assumed his new duties on Monday morning. We hope he will continue to bring honor and oredit to himself in this large position of usefulness. Mr. Brotherton,the prospective postmaster, is filling the vacancy made by Mr. Smith's resignation at the postoffice, having taken the oath necessary. As soon as his appoint ment is confirmed and the papers are made out he will assume entire charge of the office. Postmaster Clark is gradually improving in health and greeted his many friends from his old position a few days ago for the first time in many weeks. Southlnston. Southington, Feb. 22. Miss Brand of the Tenth school district was sustained by the board of school visitors, who advised that the committee remove the foot rests from un der the desks. Walter Welch was taken ill after some thing that he had eaten Sunday and Dr.Fiske attended. He is now out of danger. Michael Boyle went to the New Haven hos pital Monday. Commissioner Jennings found several un der thirteen employed in factories here, but will not prosecute the contractors this time, W. E. Dickerman was fined $5 and $20 costs for skipping a board bill and was taken to jail Monday. Horsford's Actd Phosphate, Beware of Imitation. Imitations and counterfeits have again appeared. Be sure that the word "Hors ford's" is on the wrapper. None are genuine without it. t-il eodutwlt Pianos wear well when they are made with the best materials and workmanship. The Mathushek Piano Co. always act on this principle. Call at Loomis and see them. fe21 eod 3t wit Advice to mother. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for chil dren teething is the prescription of one of tho best female nurses and physicians in the United States, and has been used for forty years with never failing success by millions ef mothers for their children. During the process of teething its value is incalculable, It relieves the child from pain, cures dysen tery and diarrhoea, griping in the bowels and wind colic. By giving health to the child it rests nhe mother. Price 2oc a bottle. a9mws&wly HALE'S HONEY is the best Cough Cure, 25, 50c., $1. GLENN'S SULPHUR SOAP heals and beautifies, 25c GERMAN CORN REMOVER kills Corns & Bunions, 25c HILL'S HAIR & WHISKER DYE Black & Brown, BOc PIKE'S TOOTHACHE DROPS cure in 1 Minute, 25c DEAN'S RHEUMATIC PILLS are a sure cure. 50c What a Time People formerly had, trying to swallow the old-fashioned pill with its film of magnesia vainly disguising its bitter ness ; and what a contrast to Ayer's Pills, that have been well called " med icated sugar-plums" the only fear be ing that patients may be tempted into taking too many at a dose. But the directions are plain and should bo strictly followed. " J. T. Teller, M. D., of Chittenango, N. Y., expresses exactly what hundreds have written at greater length. He says: " Ayer's Cathartic Pills are highly appreciated. They are perfect in form and coating, and their effects are all that the most careful physician could desire. They hare supplanted all the Pills formerly popular here, and I think it must be long before any other can be made that -will at all compare with them. Those who buy your pills get full value for their money." " Safe, pleasant, and certain in their action," is the concise testimony of Dr. George E. Walker, of Martins ville, Virginia. " Ayer's Pills outsell all similar prep arations. The public having once used them, will have no others." Berry, Venable & Collier, Atlanta, Ga. Ayer's Pills, Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Sold by all Dealers in Medicine, AEFENff JP.r Headache, BillenNii LiTerCom laiut, IndtBeatina. Mild bat effective. IV SOLD BY DRUGGISTS. GOOD ADVICE To be Observed In Selecting; Spectacles or Eye Glasses Some people think there is no difference in the quality of glass that lenses are made from, an-1 that common glass, providing the lenses have the proper curvature and are of equal focus, are as rood for the eyes asja higher priced article. Now if this idea is true and worthy- of consideration in purcnasing spectacles or eye glasses, it is equally true and worthy of consideration in selecting cloth, flour, butter, and various other commodities. for there is as much difference in the quality of glass that lenses are made from as there is in these and numerous other commodities essential to every day life. My stock embraces the finest goods in their respective grades, and will bear inspection. Kespectioiiy, C. HI. PAREEU, The Optician, Permanently Located, 854 Chapel Street. ' Prom 115 lbs. to 161 lbs. To tlte Cuticura Remedies I Owe My Health, My Happi ness and My Life. A day never passes that I do not think and speak kindly of the Cuticura Remedies. Seven years ago all of a dozen lumps formed on my neck, rang ing in sice from a cherry stone to an orange. The large ones were frightful to look at, and painful to bear; people turned aside when they saw me, in dis gust, and I was ashamed to be on the street or in society. Physicians and their treatment, and all medicines failed to do any good. In a moment of despair 1 tried the Cuticura Remedies Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, an ex quisite Skin Beaut ifler, externally, and Cuticura Resolvent, the new Blood Purifier, internally; the smau lumps (.as I can them) gradually disappeared, and the la'rsre ones broke in about two weeks, dis charging large quantities of matter, leaving two slight Fears in my neck to-day to tell the story of my suffering. My weight then was one hundred and fifteen sickly pounds; my weight now is one hundred amd sixty-one solid, healthy pounds, and my height is only five feet five inches. In my trav els I praised the Cuticura Remedies, North, Houth, East and West. To Cuticura Remedies I owe my health, my hanniness. and mv life. A prominent New York druggist ashed me the other aay, -uo you sim use tne cuticura temeaies; you look to be in perfect health?" Mv reolv was. I do, and shall always. I have never known what sickness is since I commenced using the Cuticura Kemeaies. someumes I am laugned at by prais ing them to people not acauainted with their merits, but sooner or later they will come to their senses and believe the same as those that use them, as dozens have whom I have told. May the time come when there shall be a large Cutieura SuppJy House in every city in the world, for the benefit of humanity, where the Cuticura Reme dies snail oe sola omy, so tnat tnere will be rarely a neea 01 ever entering a orug store. M. HUSBANDS, P. O. Box 1,697, New York, N. Y, Cuticura Remedies are a positive cure for everv form of Skin and Blood Diseases, from Pimples to Scrofula. So'd everywnere. Price: Cuticura, 50 cents; Koap, 5 cents; Keseivent. $1. Prepared by tne rower urug ana jnemicai to., .Boston, mass, Send for "How to Cure Sltin Diseases.' TTTrPLES, Blackheads, Skin Blemishes and Baby Humors, use Cuticura Srap. KIDNEY PAINS With their weary, dull, achincr. lifeless. all-gone sensation, relieved in one minute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster. War ranted. At druggists'. 25 cents. Potter iurg vo., goswn. TRIED IN TUB CRUCIBLE. About twenty yean ago I discovered a little sore-on my cheek, and the doctors pronounced it cancer. I have tried a number of physicians, but without receiving any permanent benefit. Among the number were one or two specialists. The medicine they applied was like fire to the sore, causing intense pain. I saw a statement In the papers telling what S. S. S. had done for others similarly afflicted. I procured some at once. Before I had used the second bottle the neighbors could notice that my cancer was healing up. My general health had been bad for two or three years I had a hacking cough and spit blood continually. I had a severe pain in my breast. After taking six bottles of S. S. S. my cough left me and I grew stouter than. I had been for several years. My cancer has healed over all but a little spot about the size of a half dime, and It is rapidly disappear ing. I would advise every one with cancer to give S. S. S. a fair trial. UBS. NANCY J. HcCONAUGHEY, Ashe Grove, Tippecanoe Co., Ind. Fob. 16, 1886. Swift's Specific is entirely vegetable, and seems to cure cancers by forcing out the impu rities from the blood. Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., DRAWER 3. ATLANTA, GA. ELTS CREAM BALM Is not a liquid, snuff or powder. Applied into nostrils is quickly absorbed. It cleanses the head. Allays inflammation. Heals the sores. Restores the senses of taste and smell. 50 cents at Vruogieta; bv tiiail, registered, 0 cents. ELY BROTHERS. liruggrists,Owego,ST. f !7 a Br ivtin I s itr i-ui rt 1 il iiwl mom Tiierelv to btoD them t?m:in.l tl.t.n V.uva t h'm return asrain. 1 moan a radical cure. 1 havo n.;Ml tUo tltsi-use of KiTd, EPILEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a lite-lm stmlv. Iwarrant my remedy to cure tUO W'T.-t C.I.-H--S. Uucatiso others liave failed. U no reason for Hut nnw receiving n cum. Smid at oucn for a treatise and a Freo Jiorilo f my infallible- remedy. Give Express and Post O-iicc. IE fusts von notrilni; r.r a trial, ana i win cure you. Ai!drng pr. H. ti. ItOOT. 183 Pearl St.New York. fro EDICJNALJO0D. THE WORLD RENOWNED 'SALVATOR FOR INVALIDS AND THE AGED, AN INCOMPARABLE ALIMENT FOR TOP. GROWTH AND PROTRPTION nF IM. FANTS AND CHILDREN. A-SUPERIOfl NU1KIT1VE, IN CONTINUED FEVERS AND A RELIABLE REHEE)I AL r AGENT IN ALL, DISEASES OF THE STOMACH AND INTESTINES jjoLD e,yt SHIPPING DEPOT NEWYORK: DPINAUDS PERFUMERY TOILET ARTICLES, HENRY DREYFUS, Sale Ageat for the U. S. 10 l Ol liTLAM) ST., . Y. aSi wedastf FISTULA! and PILES treated with out the use of the knife or detention from business, also all other diseases of the Rectum. Cure guaranteed. WM BEAD (M. D. Harvard 1842 and ROBERT M READ (M. D. Harvard 1HT6), Ifvana Home, 1T5 'fremeat Street, Boston. References given. Consulta tion free. Send Tor pamphlet. Office hours, U a. m. to 4 p. m. Sundays and holidays excepted. Mi4eoa Mfeyy U.S.A. Ah n T T n ierrr Klll.l.ll jc?6r. UUUUI01.J.W!W - STOCKS FOR SALE I 100 shares C. Cowles & Co.'s stock. 100 shares Daoburv & Norwalk Railroad Co.'s stock. 45 shares New Haven County Bank. 40 shares Morris & Essex Railroad Co.'s stock. 30 snares New fork. New Haven A Hartford Railroad Co.'s stock. BUNNELL & SCR ANTON, Bankers and Brokers, T32 AMD TMCHAPBI. 8TBBBT. Now The Time To Speculate. ACTIVE FLUCTUATIONS in the market offer opportunities to speculators to make money in ttrain, Stocks, Bonds and Petroleum. prompt personal attention given to orders received by wire or mail. Correspondence solicited. Full informa tion about the markets in our book, which will be forwarded f rpe on application. II. D. KLK, Banker and Broker, 38 Broad and 34 New Streets, New York City deaodawly $50,000 FOR SALE, DEBENTURE BONDS. The American Investment Co. and Western Farm Mortgage Co. are institutions of established repu tation and teeir bonds are well secured. Full in formation by ALFRED WALKER, 8$ Orange Street, Second Floor. Also a full line of western farm mortgages from w iaj o per up m.. luicrcsti. ion miuaw i MORTGAGE COMPANY- CAPITAL, - - $600,000 Kepresentea by PRESTON & BARTLETT, 737 Chapel Street, NEW HAVEN, CONN. DEBENTURES A1TD Guaranteed Farm Mortgages OFFICES. tTKW YORK, KM Broadway, BOSTON, S3 Court StrMt. PHILADELPHIA, 113 S. 4th St. KANSAS CITY, Tth DcL SU. REFERENCES. First Nat. Bank, NEW YORK. Boston Nat. Bank. BOSTON". 7th Nat. Bk., PHILADELPHIA. Am. Nat. Bank, KANSAS CITY For rate of Interests and fall Information SEND FOR PAMPHLET. INVESTORS Can be Supplied with Mortgages From $200 to $3,000 each. DEBENTURE BONDS From 100 to $1,000 each. Burlington, Vt., Sept. 7, 1886. Charles N. Fowler, Esq., Vice President Equitable Mortgage Co.: Dear Sir I beg to state that the Burlington Trust Co., located at Burlington, Vt., has done quite a arge business with the Equitable Mortgage Com pany of Kansas City, Mo., in the past three years, and that all their transactions have been very satis factory to us. I also have done quite a large amount of business with them personally, with en tire satisfaction. I think the company has excep tional facilities for making good loans in Missour and Kansas, and I consider their endorsement or guarantee A No. 1. Very truly yours, (Signed) B. B. SMALLEY, ja!9daw Vice President Burlington Trust Co. W. K. COFFIN. WALTER STANTON. COFFIN & STANTON, 11 Wall Street, New York. We offer for sale a limited amount of the 6 PER CENT. GOLD BONDS OF THE CITIZENS' GAS LIGHT CO., OF Westchester County, N. Y. The territory covered by this company em braces five of the most rapidly growing suburbs of the city. f!9 Bonds M stocis for Sale. 10 shares Southington Water Company. 50 shares Norwich National Bank. 40 shares Norwalk Gas Light Company. $10,000 Northwest RR. 1st 7 per cent, cf 1,911. 50 shares Danbury & Norwalk RR, guaranteed. 50 shares Detroit, Hillsdale & Southwestern RR, guaranteed. 10 shares N. Y., N. H. & Hartford RR. 20 shares New Haven Water Co. t 5.000 Housatonic R. R. 5 per cent. 1889. 2,000 Northampton R. R. 1st 5 per cent. 50 shajBs Peck, Stow & Wilcox Co. $4,000 Northern Pacific Terminal 1st 6 per cent. $10,000 West Shore Railroad 1st 4 per cent. Western Farm Loans, principal and Interest guaranteed. W.T. HATCH & SONS, VERMILYE & CO., BANKERS AND BROKERS, Dealers in Investment Securities. lVos. 16 and 18 Nassau St., EW YORK CITY. Western Investment Securities. Interest 7 to S Per Cent. A. Fall Supply on Maud for Immediate Delivery. The undoubted security and large interest of fered make these very popular with careful invest ors, as is snown oy my targe ana constantly in creasing traae. Mortgage Uondt a Specialty. JOHN KERLEY, Office, S14 Ueorse Street, New Haven, Conn TICKETS -FOR- FLORIDA -AND- ALL POINTS SOUTH FOR SALE BY II. C. WARREN & CO., 87 Orange Street. nsuxmxtz. SECURITY INSURANCE CO. OF NEW HAVEN. NO. 2 LYON BUILDING, 769 CHAPEL BTBEET CASH CAPITAL - . .. - $300,00C DIRECTORS: Chas. S. Leete. Thos. R. Trowbridee. J. A. Bishop lian'iTrowDriage, A. u. wucox, j. m. mason Jan. D Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont, Wm. it- Tyler. CHAS. S. LEETE. President. JAMES D. DEWELL VicePresiden H. MASON. Secretary. H. C. FULLER, Assistant Secretary .ooleeod NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY ORGANIZED 1845. Pl'RELY nCTUAL. Vash Asset $66,864,321 82 Divisible Surnlus Co.'s Standard 7.064.473 1.1 Tontine Surplus Co.'s Standard 3,123,748 77 Total Surplus Co.'s Standard 10,188.215 90 Surplus, State Nw York 13,aiS,04 94 Policies in force 8e,418 Insurance In force 269.674,500 00 Annua income lf.lzi.lTC 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, GENERAL AGENT. E. D. HENDEE, 8UO0KS8OB TO W. D. BRYAN, CUSTOM TAILOR NO. 137 CHURCH ST. PIS PAPERS kTET Si. rat?! me in PhMadelpMA the NewspiifMr vAlxavL0is. New York, New Haven fc Hart. ford It. R., Not. 22, 1886. TRAINS IEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOW8 : FOB NEW YORK 3:58 (daily except Monday), 4:38, 4:4U,s:15,Tts:5,Te:3u,7:3u h:iu, :au, :ao, 10:40, tll:G0 a. m., (1:40 p. m way train to Stam ford), 1:30, a:40, 3:S0, 4:00, 5:00, 5:40, 6:15 milk train with pass, accommodation way to Harlem River. 7.00, (7:36 way t Bridgeport) 8:38, 10:15 p m., Sundays, 3:58, 4:40, 8:00 a. m., 2:40. 5:00, 6:30, 7:00, 7:20, 8:S8 p. m. WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS VIA HARLEM RIVER Leaves at U:50 p. m. daily, stops at Milford, Bridgeport. South Norwalk and Stam ford. FOR B08TON VIA SPRINGFIELD 1:02 night. o:ws, o:w, i:ua a. m., i:io, a:iz, p. m. Sundays, 1:02 nieht, 6:26 p. m. FOR BOSTON VIA NEW LONDON AND PROVI . DESCE 1:S0 a. m., 10:30 a. m.. fast express 4:00 p.m. Fast Express, Sundays 1:30 a.m. tz:zd noon, newport juxpress trains u:3U a, m., t4:00p. m. FOR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AND N. Y AN. K. R. R. 2:30 a. m. dailv. FOB BOSTON Via Air Line and N. Y. N. E. R. R B.U3 a. m., l.ao p. m., s.us p. m. last express. Sundays p. m. FOR HARTFORD. SPRINGFIELD AND MKTRmiCN ETC. 12:15 niglt, 1:02 night, (2:80 a. m Xo xiazxrora,! :ojs, o:w, Tiu:a, n:U5. 12:10 noon. 1:16. 3:12. 5:07 (5:55 to llartfnm. 6:28, 8:12, 9:45 p. m. Sundays 1:3 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. (9:35 n in way to Guilford goes no farther.) Sundays VIA B. & N. Y. AIR LINE DIVISION for Mliirito. town, Willi mantle Etc. Leave New Haven for ail stations at s:us a.m., i:M5,5:05, 6:15 p.m.Sun days, 5:05 p. m. Connect at Middletown with Conn. Valley R. R.. and at Willimantie with N. Y. A N. E. and N. L. & N. R. R., at TurnerrlUe with Colchester Branch. Trains arrive In new i a ven at w:id a.m., : :;, 8:55 p. m. O. M. 8HEPARD, General Superintendent Express trains, t Local Express. New Ilaven& Northampton R. R Trains leave New Haven at 7:15 and 11 :04 a. m., and 4:00 p m. for North Adams, Turners Falls, Williamsburg. Holyoke and New Hartford, and in- bvruieiuiaud points. At o:zo p. m. lor wuiiamsourg and points this side. Trains arrive from Williamsburg at 9:17 a. m.. wiyi iiui auuuis Hi. :.o, t.ov alia o:vo p. m. tri-Small time tables at all stations- EDWARD A. RAY, G. T. A. New Haven, February 18, 1887. New Haven and Derby Railroad. Train Arrangement commencing June 14, 1366. LEAVE NEW HAVEN At 7:00 and 9:52 a. m.. 1:30. 3:20, 5:45, 7:05 p. m Saturdays at 11:00 p. m. . LEAVE ANSONIA At 6:35. 9:05 and 11:40 a. n.. 1:00. 3-20 and 6:4.1 tv m Connections are made at Ansenia with passenger trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven with the principal trains of other roads centering uiitri o. rJ. D. V.U1A1A1UI, DUp'C New Haven, June 14. 1886. Naugatuek Rallroaa. COMMENCING DEC. 20th. 1886. trains lun New Haven via N H. & D. R. R., connecting ith uiis ruwi aii 7:00 a. m. Connecting at Ansonia with Dassenge' 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 train for Waterburv and Watertnwn. 6:46 p. m. Through ear for Waterbury, Watertown, l.i 113111, y i utswsd. 7:05 t. m. Connecting at Ansonia for Watarhnrv. FOR NEW HAV EN Trains leave Winsted: 7:13 a. m., l:v p. m., with through car, and at 4:38 p. m in&ii3ijAvii Tvaiiiituwiti ai o:3u a. m. a. in., tnrougn car, 10:50 a. m. 2:42 p. m through car, 5:53 p. m. GEORGE W. BEACH Supt. Bridgeport, Tpc. 1R. 1RR6. GO TO THE AUCTION And jrou will near tlte gong ! GOING ! GONE ! And if you attend tne annual Clearing-Out Sale AT M. BRISTOL & SONS, Tou will see Boots and Shoes worth $4.50, $3.50 and $3.00 GOING, GOING, AT $1.90 and $1.50, And they are not all gone, but will lc soon. Come early and secure the best BARGAINS. 854 Chapel Street. fl4 eodtf "STERLING" PIANOS AND ORGANS. The "Sterling:" Piano Is acknowledged to be tne nearest to absolute perfection Ever obtained in Pianos. Artists, dealers and pur chasers all a?ree that it is outrivalled by none. Ma terial, construction, ana aii tnat goes to inane up a nrst-cjass ms-rumenc is rouna in mis nano. "Sterlint?" Orerans. These instruments are un rivalled for volume and richness of lon and have scoreaa veraicc ior aesiraoie qualities unsurpassed bv any make of organ in the world. Have stood the test for over twenty years. Salesroom, 643 Chapel street, hJliott House Block, New Haven, Ct. d21 1C. L.OATIJN. TOBOGGANS. Don't Buy Until You Hare Seen tne .Latest. Our new Toboggan ia the safest one made. Specially adapted to Ladles' I .e. ELEGANTLY FINISHED. Can be seen at Bennett fc Hale's, 112 Or. ante Street, and at OUR FACTORY. We have a full line ol Polo and Hockey Sticks. W. G. SHEPARD, 80 Water Street. PAULOR STOVES AND RANGES And a full line of Kitchen Hard- virnrn. G. W. H K7El. Sc CO.. K Chnrch St. Perfection in Buffer. tPjw neoDle in cities know the flavor of strictly freah made Pure Cream Butter. Granulated Cream Butter aa taken from the churn may be seen every day at the Creamery. We make all the Butter we sell, and we sell all we make. Call and bee our methods at the Creamery, 1,098 CHAPEL STREET, Ji. U. llJjJlliiw Vt A x 66 SUA. NEW HAVF.N STEAMBOAT fin. Dally fer New York Pare $1, Includ ing berth Excnralon Ticket 91.60. oimcr iuiviijNr.iHTAL,, uapt. Y.J.Vecu, leavts HewHaven 12 o'clock p.m., Sundar excepted. 8tate rooms sold at Peck Bishop's, and at Klock'sDnig : oi-r v. " 1 r. . i a leaves Peck Slip at 3 p. m., and the ELM CITY at U Pj, Sundays except.., Saturday 12 o'clock mid- Bunday Boat for N.York Steamer NTTvp ft a vtpm sold and baggage checked thro to Philadelphia (via both routes), Baltimore an.- Washingtoff """J anu. Agent. Starin'sKew Haven Transporta. .on liinc. Every Day Except Saturday. r,i . , ,.tla,v?n'. trom 8tarin's diakim, captain McAJister, every Sun day, Tuesday and Thursday. The ERASTU8 CORNING, Captain 8 poof, every Monday, Wednes day and Friday. Returning, leave New York from Pier 18, foot of Courtland street, at 9pm the Starin every Monday, Wednesday and Friday the Corning every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday The only Sunday night boat from New York Fare. With brth in Kin tt i . o. S .- . V . . in. cunsion tickets $1.80. r ree stage leaves the depot on arrival of Hart , , C1 iiurcu ana Cham streets every half hour, commencing at 8:30 o'clock tJwk. r08? Puha of the Znk XL . ' vunpr-i street, recK E HlshoD 702 Chapel street, and at the Tontine HoteT P f. TVf ryruvT txt . . New Havffll Pnnn 1? U,TTTriTTfTr XT T k min ALLAN ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS. , Roy Mai1 Steamships sail eveir week tr-oxn Glasgow to Boston via Londonderry lWttfSS&i ?nd North rr k""'- ' nainax ana London- til 115 P $5 ti$r5; inte"nediate, 30; steer- Ze , -f;"" reofcuuswu o.au a. m.crainon day of sailing. Apply to H. & A. ALLAN, AKents, Boston: or to RITKvpi t l't. a .tit.t ., v 734Chapeist. "Oto"xv"'i i' ' ana defend Mm SXtc&icziX. I jjjjjj a tne great strengthening remedy for weak us cles. Quickly cures pain in the back, chest side and limbs. Try them. At druggists' or by mail2 5 i cents; 5 for 81. QUININE PLASTEBt CO.. Saratoga Spring. N. If. jelgeod jASTHA CUREDI GERMAN ASTHMA CURE I I Instantly relieves the most violent attack, and I IiusurBB wiuiuruuB Hjeep. nu haiuau lor KB I St LTS.Beioir nsd hv irthil7irtn it i. I I mediate, direct and certain, and a core is the I Iicouiv iu o.ix uurauie cases, a single trial con vinces the most skeptical. Price attc. And i m tof any droggist, or by mail. Sample Free for I ir t aaw ji. hi, i-mi. ma. Wliose VITALITY is faillnpr. Brain DRAINED and, EXHATJSTK1 or Power PUM ATCKELY WAST J.l may find a. perfeet and reliable cure in the FRENCH HOSPITAL REMEDIES originated by Prof. J tC.KS of Tar, France. Adopted by all French Physicians and being rapidly and Bueeesefully introduced here. All wcuuct-ninir losses and drains promptly checked. TREATISEjrivinjr news, paper and medical endorsements, Ac, FREE. Consulta tion (office or by mail) with six eminent doctors FRFF C1VIALE AGENCY. No. 1 74. Fi.lt nr. iZIJV'Z I Wall l Pe?rls- Scnd for oar nt-w IlltutrMel aSUOmtOal ouiae to Health." Absolute secta. irghcle JU.fcdlcl Clinic, 35 N HPnCITIVP CURE without Medicine. Pat H rUOl I I 9 tented October 16. 1876. One box will cure the most obstinate case in four days or less. ALLANS Soluble Medicated Bougies. No nauseous doses of cubebs, copaiba or oil of sandalwood, that are certain to produce dyspepsia by destroying the coatings of the stomach. Price K1 AO Knlrl Ytv all Hrticmatn i . . . j . u.ufc.00;, ui maiicu on receipt; p n r i w "nuitirssenu ior circular, J. C. AH.AT CO CURE 83 John Street, IVew York anlSeoiltf THE LAUNDRY-MAID'S Picture Is unsurpassed In popu larity. Requests for it are com ing in constantly from all parts of the West, Mexico, South Amer ica and. Europe. Before they are gone, send 25 Welcome Soap Wrappers to CURTIS, DAVIS & CO., fSoston, and get one. When this. lot lias been sent out no more can be had. dleodawfim ccvra ram GEOSTECK&Cflt ENDORSED PIANU3. THE UNIFORM EXCELLENCE 0T THESE PIANOS M TONE. FINISH . BY ftwf mfifT-Kntai S W M03CaN M V SJ-UNQ-BdStON CARL ZEflSAHM m AND NUN BEDS OF OTHER AMD 00 RASH, ITT HAVE ESTTAS- LI5HE0 A DEPU TATION UNE0UALUQ MUSICAL AUTHORTIE! ST AMY MANUFACTURE ORGAtfDFTANO CO 531 TREMONT ST.- BOSTON .MASS SEND FOB CATALOGUE AND PRICES MENTION PAPER- LIQUID GLUE MENDS EVERYTHING Strong- i ne touu quantity soiu miring uia past five years amounted to over 32 MILLION bottles. KVERYKODY WANTS ITV All ip;lers ctn sell it. Awarded TWO GOLD MEDALS. Pronounced Strongest Glue known Send dealer's card and 10c. postage Contains no Acid. RussiaCemektCo. Gloucester, Mass.) BOOKS OE THE OPEEA. Ditson & Co.'s editions of the orn Iiuva Inni beii famous for their fullness and completeness : beinp: in many cixses the only Ones that contain all the music and all the libretto. The following are good editions of successful works. 'I' lie Greater Opera. Aida 2. Bohemian Girl 1. Carmen 3. Stradalla SI, Dinorah $1, Faust gl, Lakme $1.60, Martha $1, Mignon $8 50, Field of Honor Si, Trovatore 1, tors $1.25, Zenobia $2. Light English Operas. Billee Taylor, Cox and Box, Pinafore, each 50c Claude Duval, Princess Ida, each $1. Sorcerer V5c. I.lebt French Operas. Fantine, Gillette, Infanta's Dolls, Little Duke Galatea, Love's Vow, Madame Favert Mousoue" taires. each Si. Heart and Hand. Manola or Day and Night, each $1.50. Olivette, Mascot, each 50c Other Light Operas. Doctor of Alcantara, Belles of CorneviUe each $1.50. Two Cadis, Boccacio, Fatinitza, each $. Librettos to all Operas, 25 seutsj Or Cheap Editions 1 S cents. Any opera mailed for retail price. OLIVER DITSON & CO.,Boston. IF YOU PURCHASE A BAR OF Allison Bro's Death on Dirt AND USE IT ACCORDING TO INSTRUCTIONS, TOU WILL DO A WAT WITH STEAM AND ALL THE UNWHOLESOME ODORS OF WASHING, HAVANA CIGARS. TTiut, i. . . . - .. . .. - ; . i.n iv, um or new oranas. mciuam(? DOta medium and fancy grades. New crop tobacco. Ml JU V. IS. HALL & SON 770 Chapel Btreet.