Newspaper Page Text
March 5, 1887.
gfiug mvm VOL. LV fecial foticcs. SPECIAL BLACK SILK SALE. During: this week will offer very rare bargains in BLACK SILKS, BLACK RIIA IA JIES, FAILLE FRAN- CA1SI3, SATIN DE Special values at 87 1-3 cents, $1, $1.25, $1.38, $1.50, $1.75, SI. 85, $3, $2.35 and $2.50 a yard. Absolutely reliable, will We invite inspection of our assortment. GRAND OPENING SPRING DRESS GOODS. The handsomest assortment yet displayed in this city is now ready. Superior styles, and confined to our own trade. Make your selections early. " Princess Broadcloths in Spring Colors. 3fc (TVUbinV 784 and 760 ncy for "Almndre' Dried Raspberries. Dried Pitted Cherries. Dried Whortleberries. Evaporated Peaches. Evaporated Apples. Prunellas. French Prunes 15 to pound. PRESERVED Apricots, Peaches, Quinces and Plains In 5-pound stone jars and in 2 pound glass jars. Currant jelly in 1 pound tumblers. California strained Honey in 1-pound jars. Fancy White Clover in 2-pound boxes. JOHNSOX & BROTHER, K W. F. O 65 CHURCH A i 79 to 89 gaittls, lis, U. FOB. fits, Oils, Class, TO THOMPSON & BELDEN, 898 arid QOQ STATU S3T3Etia3E3T nlB COURIER BUILDING. : J. H. Platt. C. P. Th(Jmpsow. i j PLATT & THOMPSON, j INTERIOR DECORATION, j PAINTING AND FRESCOING, j 64 and 66 Orange Street, i Slew Haven, Ot. PAINTS, OILS, ETC irii OftiaiVIE In white and all other de KALoUMIItt, airable tints. BRUSHES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. SPERM WH AXE LARD AND ' ' " , -T- 0 ALLt KLNUS Or liUBBlUA 1BU Ul IaS. JUAU jatiiiro wa Artists' Materials, Etc., AT VERY LOW PRICES. D. S. QLEOTEY & SON Not. 370 and 373 State St. IV22 NEW NOVEL. "JESS' By author of "She" and -'King Solomon's Minds" and "Witches' Head." Also complete set of Lov- theTownes news company. 869 OHlPEI, ST., cor. CHURCH. Hello, Jack, what are you looking after? Why, hello, friend Charley, I am looking for Benham's 8hoe Store, and have been for the past year, ever since he left Chapel street. Why, don't you know Jack, he is right up here on Elm street, Just the south side of Broadway. Why, here, look right across and see that big sign, HEXHAM'S uRcATuAKuAIll dTUKt He always did sell cheap, but I hey do say that since he ha got up here he is fairly outdoing himself and almost giving away the goods. Well, well. It seems strange I never saw it be fore, but I do not come this way very often, but I am glad 1 have found it at last, and shall come this way after this of ten enough to keep the family shod up at BENHAM'S GREAT BARGAIN STORE, 316 ELM STREET. South Side of Broadway. ROBERT A. BENHAM. MttE. llEMOREST'S PORTFOLIO OF FASHIONS -AND WHAT TO WEAR For Spring and Summer of 1887 Just Received. ALSO ALL THE LATEST PATTERNS. Agency For The Demorest Sewing Machine. C. F- BECKLEY. 634- Chapel Street. E. H. VETTER, um of Fine Custom Parlor Furniture. vmrlnr Anita. Lounges and Easy Chairs of all kind. All goods made up in the best and most ditrable manner. No Excelsior used. Old hair ma Urease made over and upholstering and repair-Ins- of all kinds is now taken at the very lowest nrtcm. Please call and get estimates before placing our orders eisewnere. 6T4 Cbapel Street, . 680 Near the New Haven Opera House. JAS. B. ROWE, PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 'I - Examination of Accounts A Specialty. TWENTY TEAKS EXPERIENCE , , Beat of Keferesiees. Office. 34 Cfcapel Street. JsATtf gpztiaX Notices, FLOR AND Si ll VMS. not crack or grow greasy. II Kid Glove Fancy NEW New Orleans Molasses. Verv choice New Porto Bioo Molasses. Mess Mackerel in 10-pound kits and in 5-Dound cans. Fonr cases Xjb Marchand. Eyquem and Phillipe & Ganaud Sardines. Herring, Bloaters, &c. CANNED Corn, Peas, Tomatoes, Oneida Community Asparagus. Tomatoes in gallon caas and in glass bottles. Gordon & Dil worth's Tomato Catsup 20 cents per bottle. State and Court Streets. STREET, opposite P. O. RAILROAD AVENUE. FOR RENX. A NICE front chamber, handsomely furn ished, with alcove. Also a handsome suite of Lfurnlshed rooms. Inaulre at aul6t 494 CHAPEL STREET. Pleasant Rooms, with Board, Suitable for gentleman and wife. Also Rooms for single gentlemen. All pleasantly .situasea. ajso taoie ooara. uau at mv29tf 55fi CHAPEL STREET. European School of Languages, v 1' nnn n a , r..i. (Palladium Building.) French, German, Italian, Spanish, By Native Teachers. Also Greek and Latin. For further particulars apply on Tuesdays, from 4 to 6, and Saturdays irom itooio we principal. R. DC LARRARD, ja17om 99 Orange street. Room 9. For Young Ladies and Young Men. In Session Day and Evening. voodPaj- 1UK pouiions aeenren competent irrad nates. SPRING TERHI COmraEHCES AFRIL4 Bend or call lor list of graduates and circulars. mhS 1m Over 46. 48 and SO Church Street. Thorough practical Commercial Training for x oung Aien ana iaaies. One year, or unlimited scholarship f 60, Including all expenses. Six months S40. Three months 25. Penmanship, Bookkeeping, Arithmetic, Business Forms, Correspondence, Commercial Law. Bank- log. Finance, o., taught separately If desired. SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING Good sitions to com Detent graduates. PO- rracucai merchandise ana produce aepartment governed oy daily quotations, i Day and evening sessions begin September 6th. j uaii i or circular. aul8 totals. THE SHELBITRJVE, At Atlantic City, N.J, DIRECTLY on the beach. Hot and cold sea water baths. Open all the year. f!8dm A. B. ROBERTS. HOTEL DEVONSHIRE. 42D STREET, NEW YORK. Opposite Grand Central Depot ADJOINING LINCOLN BANK. Rooms from 50 cents upwards. Elegant Kg :j mum iur ituuiuea. nesLauranc nrst-ciass at .moderate prices. Baggage to and from de- pot free, tf 9. El. HASE x. CHARLES So HAMILTON, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. YALE BANK BUILDING CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE STB Rotary Public New Haven, Conn. apdtf E. F. Alt VINE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Koomi 9 and 11, 69 Church St. am 9 " IJXisjejellaueotfs. MERCHANT, DEALER IN Stores, Ranges, Furnaces, TIN AXDSHKET IKON WARE. We sell the celebrated Harvard Furnace. There is no better furnace made for heating. We war rant them to give entire satisfaction, and at very low prices. Having associated my son with me. who fs a practical workman, we guarantee entire satisfac , tion, as we set our furnaces on scientific principles, i and make a success every lime. Those intending : to buy a furnace are invited to examine the Harv : ard before buying. ; Roofing, Piumbing and general jobbing done at m'wjw mlvi uun. xiepairmg a specialty. Refrigerators renaireri uiH nuut. tmnA a. -, 282 GRAND AVENUE. fe24 NEW HAVEN COMPANY, OKAJiGE ST1IEET. 52 Splendid Line of DRAPERY CURTAINS. New Patterns Now Arriving. Ecru, Swiss, Tambour, SPach- tel, Irish Point, And Other Fine L.aces. CRETE AND MADRAS CURTAINS Florentine Silks For Sash Curtain. jfrVo-xKr Patterns -is- Velour and Chenille Table Spreads MADRAS AND MADRAS CLOTH. SMYRNA RUGS. Lace Curtains Laundried, Hade and Hung at reasonable prices. WINDOW SHADES. HAVAR3 CIGARS. Fresh importations of new brands, including both WMOf SMfi nv alum ana raocy graaes. new crop hwww. IDW. K. HAIX SON 770 Chapel Btrect. CHESTNUT STREET J ft-Si WOOSTER place. FOR SALE. The above diaeram represents building: lot for sale on Wooster Place and Chestnut street. Two- thirds of the Chestnut street front has been recent ly sold to parties who will build this spring-, xne remaining third on Chestnut street, and One hun dred feet on Wooster Place, is still for sale, also several wooden buildings and a quantity of sea soned lumber. Terms reasonable to anyone wish ing to build. TaLCOTT II. RCSSELl, - mi ne. 157 Church Street. FARM FOR SALE, OF 140 acres, located three miles from Guilford. Good house, large barn and other Loutbuilding; all in good order. It is well divided into pasture, plow and meadow land. Terms easy, price reasonable. Inquire at HINMAN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY. 4 6tt 68 Church Street, City. FOR RENT, l FROM MAY 1st, the house No. 14 Warren street. Twelve rooms; all modern Improve- s. Must be rented before March 8. CHAS. II. WEBB, 8SO Chapel Street. FOR RENT. A desirable first-class house of 18 rooms in nice order, oleasantlv located, not far from Lcenter, with all modern conweiences. Price Possession immediate ly. Inquire at 458 STATE STREET. FOR RENT, THE fine house No. 107 York street, con- ij" taining 12 rooms with all modern improve JilLments. First-class in everv particular. Pos session can be had April 1st if desired. Inquire at BEEKS PHOTO rAKLUKH, m3tf 763 Chapel Street. For Sale In West Haven, A HOUSE AND LOT on Main street; good ,barn and fruit trees, at a very low price. FOR RENT, A few erood houses, centrally located. Apply to WALTER A. MAIN, m3 West Haven.. FOR SALE. IN the center of the city, a two-story brick hmiM I'nntjiimn o" ft rooms: lot 25x100! r 3UIL would exchange for property in the northern part or tne city. Auaress iv r... mSlE C V. U' l.iJliJ. JHJ. FOR SALE. IY desirable two-family dwelling house in the western part or tne city, in L erood repair. Cheap for cash if sold within few davs. Terms easy Would exchange for property in Philadelphia. Owner ii-aving town. mt 6t 19 Exchange Building. FOR SALE. L FINE large house, thirteen rooms with mHnra i rri nr. w.'Trifl 1 fl Hf'lV locaied OH miLcrown street at a bargain. Lot 50x140 feet. For particulars call on or address GEORGE A. ISBELL. 798 Chapel Street, Room 1. FOR REST, SEVERAL well lighted lofts, with or with out steam power. 8. PECK & CO., jaswastr gi uay street. FOR RENT. FROM Mav 1st. the Foote mansion. No. 129 Whitney avenue, near Humphrey street. Ap- ,ply to CtlAS. A. W llll'K, I24tf 69 Church Street. FOR RENT. THE residence No. 125 Green street, fronting WnnatAr Rnnnm to a nrivatn familv. for one lULor a term of years, with or without furniture. Atl modern improvements. Inquire between the hours of 10 to 12 in morning or 3 to 5 in the after noon at the house. febl7 tf FOR SALE. l A LOT on Sherman avenue, lot 50x150. I arm l. .J .on na tnnt L "I Also wanted to buy a first-class residence between State and Church streets, north of Elm street. House must have all improvements. Price not to exceed $20,000. MER WIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, 759 Chapel Street. febl7 For Rent. For Rent. OUR list of rents is always large and open Tr, InHnMjnn fmtn H in til, mnmlllP Until iilL8:80 at evening. We have now 47 rents on our boards, at prices ranging from $8 per tronth upward to : of the city. pward to $100 per month, and located in all parts Prompt paying tenants like to deal with us, and others Know better than to hire oi us. We average at this time of year about fifty calls daily from those looking for a rent. Therefore our list is a good place to exhibit houses and tenements for rent. It is generally acknowledged oy those who nave tried it, that we get more net income out of a house than the owner can get, and save him all time and annoyance in taking care of his own property, and we are Just as prompt in accounting to owners as we are In collecting from the tenants. Try us. Horace I". Iloadler. 2 HOIDLEI BUILDING. Jal2 Opposite Poetofflce. House Wanted. A HOUSE in Fair Haven, Westville or West Haven is wanted in exchange for city property aud some money. Call at R. E. BALDWIN'S Real Estate Agency. 818 Chapel St. f 18 daw FOR REST. k PYTHIAN HALL (over Journal and Cou- J rier Office), Tuesday evening. Apply at Pho- Ltoeraoic Rooms oi l. a. BTOUUiBU. ja3 tf 844 Chapel street. FOR RENT. THE handsome well-lighted rooms in the first and second story over the store, 772 Chapel street, suitable for offices or societies; heated by steam. Kent moderate, inquire or L. H. F REEDM AN. J St tf 772 Chapel Street. FOR RENT, A NUMBER or tenements in all parts of Lthe city. On easv terms. Houses and Buildinz Lots. Ap ply at the orHce of J. L. KJKRNAN, Room 6. 818 Chapel street. Open evenings from 7 to 9. n!9 A Few Hundred Dollars Will Se cure a Good Home. . ONE-FAMILY HOUSE, 800 Atwater street. House and barn, 29 Auburn street. Two-fam-.ily house. No. 11 Clay street. Two-familv house, 460 Orchard street. All to be sold low if sold within ten days. Also for rent, first floor 78 Wool Bey street; first floor 10 Newhall strott; 115 Portsea second floor 29 Auburn street. ' A. iTl. HOLKIBS, HOUSE HOVJCR, OFFICE 9 OHTTROH RTRBBT nolS Annual Meetings mhe annual meeting- of the New Haren Co-one ra- 1 tire Savin ara Fund and Loan association will be held in Room IS. 818 Chapel street, on Mondar. jiarcti 7, 18SY, at 4 :au p. m. a. aiviaena win oe de clared, a new series or shares issued and officers elected. The meetinf? will oe open to tne public. HENRY F. PECK, President. Robert E. Baldwin, Secretary. ma4 8t BUY NOW AND . SATE MONEY. This week my specialty . is eve-elasses. Rubber eve-glas'MS that were 35c, this week 16c. Rubber eye glasses that were i oc, wis week ous. Steel from 50c. to $1.75. The Best ft Eye- Glass ln tne City. Come and see them and judge for yourself. Eye tested oy Dr. Bucklin. rniir.hM.imofinntie test lenses free of cbarse. ReDairine of all' description dont in the best manner at the lowest prices. J. II. G. DITRANT, 38 and 40 Church street. T IEBI3 'COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. 1 J For Improved and Economic Cookery. T IEBIQ COHPANY'B EXTRACT OF MEAT. JLjOnly sort guaranteed Gewclni by Baron Ltebig I TT IEBIO COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. I J The Finest Meat-flavoring Stock. USE it for soups, tsauces anq maun tjiHuea. T IEBIQ COHPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. IJ Efficient tonic in all cases of Weakness and uigesTive uiaoraers. f" IEBIO COMPANY'S EXTKACT OF MEAT. JJ Highly recommended as a Nightcap instead of aiconouc arioss. . T Ilf.HI.J COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. oKuni oklt with fac simile of Baron Liebig's signature in oiue na acroes ww. -T IF.Bin COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. 1 J Tn be had of all Storekeeo rs. Grocers and Chemists. oie agents rorineuniLra rjcaces (wholesale only) C. David & Co., 0 Fenchurch Avenue, London, England. Sold wholesale by Talcott. Frlsbte & Co. AND NUN tf OTHEH TATIQU UCMIMXtt MUSILM. AUTBOBfTIL; orcaMftaKo CO 8 TREMONT ST. BOSTONjMASS km rsa taTAUWus w rrucu- -MSHTHH nVHS II : a , sv laL-rtTF1! i Fw or Ham v h83'""l Itl aHMQ-TOW aST' ' I &S (woanwsi.- euLionMi. lm i i f Mli ii i nil inns I VaV? uKru- Local TTemther Beor won unci 4, 1887. 7. A. u. 8. 10 F. If. P. . 30.43 30 58 8-1 85 85 &S NEW N8 Fair Clear Barometer 30.48 Thermometer fti Humidltv. so Wind, direction and velocity in miles mr hour N8 Weather Cl'd'y Mean bar. 80.47; mean temp, 87; mean humid.. Max temp.. 37: temp 31; rainfall, .00 laches. Max. hourly Telocity or wino. iz miles. FOB KARCg 4, 1886. Mean bar. 29.91; mean temp.. 38. Max. temp., 38; mln. temp. 20. J. H. SHERMAN, 8. C. XT. 8. A.. Note: A minim aim I ltrnxed to thermometer readings Indicates temperature below zero. A. dashf in connection with rainfall indicates precipiiauon coo smau oo measure. I Meuea snow. MINIATURE ALMANAC. MARCH 4. Bus Rises, 6:21 5:46 Moon Sets, I High Water, Sun Sets, I o:ix MARRIAGES. WRIGHT-SMITH In this city, March 8, by Rev. A. J. Wheeler, Jtawara JL. nngm wu r.mmn m Smith. Both of this city. DEATHS. FARREN Suddenly in Washington, D. C March 4, Joseph I. Farren, jr., son ot ine late j . u, lTju-rAn of thill citv. Funeral will take place from the residence of his brother, Edward P. Farren, it William street Sunday afternoon at S o'clock. Relatives ani friends respectfully invited to attend t MAKIXK LIST. PORT OF NSW HAVEN. arrived, March 4. Roh Mair Cranmer. Rudd. Norfolk, coal. Sch Wm H Kenxil. Rose, Norfolk, coal. Sch Ocean Belle, James, New York, iron. OIjBAREP. Sch E H Weaver, Weaver, Norfolk. Sch Carrie L, Godfrey, Norfolk. LOST. VN Prospect street, near observatory, Thursday X r evening, an evening, an alligator pocketbook containing a Bum of money. A iioerai reward win oe paia i THIS OFFICE. its return to m5 It FOR BEIT. THE lower floor in the new house No. 36 tfacaltA Mt,t f.vtanEinnt To Munnldu, in iillLevery respect and has all the modern improve ments, inquire at St KUSH. 1 1 i. iitcc r. m5 tf Xiext aoor. FOR RENT. A NICELY furnished suite of rooms, second floor front, on Crown street, between Temple and Center - streets, suitable for two gentlemen. Price very cheap to permanent parties. For par ticulars address E. G., THIS OFFICE. m5 4t EASTER CARDS. Hand Painted Novelties, Paper Covered Books, Satin Sachets. Large discount to Sunday Schools and Teachers. 697 CHAPEL STREET. NORTHROP THE ART DEALER. Dissolution. THE partnership heretofore existing under the firm name of Smith Brothers is hereby dis solved by mutual consent. GEO. W. SMITH, J. BOAKDMAN SMITH. The business will be continued bv the under. signed, GEO. W. SMITH. iNorcn Mavpn, Aiarcn i. ies7. ma it FOR SALE, tA CHEAP, central lot, also a good piece of property for investment. T. Q. SLOAN ft SON, Boom S Benedict's Building. Open evenings. Houses, Lois and Farms For Sale or Exchange, . GOOD FARM of 70 acres of r good land with t location, price house and two barns, pleasant Land terms easv. A number of houues with barns; located central. A firs -class brick house and barn on Chapel street. FOR RENT, Houses and tenements. Rents collected. Money to loan on real estate at 6 p r cent. NO. 70 H UROH STREET. ROOM S. laaOffloe open evenings from 7 to 8. ma a,, ar. sivva c HANGING LAMPS I JUST RECEIYED ! Fifty different patterns that we are selling at very low prices for cash. Come in and look before purchasing elsewhere. Wiley's Cash Crockery Store, Opposite rostofflce. ONE PRICE THF. CASH STORE OFFER THIS WEEK: Prime Turkeys 18c pound. j-rime cmcEena 10c pouna. Extra Fine Celery 1:1c bunch. 9 bunches for 25c. Splendid Orang 10c dozan. 9 dozan for 95c. Splendid Florida Oranges S0o dozen. Fine Creamery Butter 30c pound. Good Tablrt Butter 25c pound. French Prunes 10c pound, 8 pounds 25c. Boss' Milk Crackers 9c pound, 3 pounds for 25c Daisy Brand Milk 10c can. 1? pounds Standard Granulated Sugar $1. SO pounds White Extra C Sugar SI. Also a iuu line oi uannea uooas. B. F. BANKS, - No. I Broadway. CERTIFICATE. This is to certify that Mr. C. M. Parker, the Optioian, 854 Chapel street, is the only authorized agent for the sale of my Patent Combination in the city of New Haven and its vicinity. He has also been instructed in the nse of my system for fitting the eyes. JULIUS KING, M. V., Cleveland, O., Mar. 1, 1887. Patentee. New York: LifBlpirace Co. Organized in 1845. Purely Mutual. CASH ASSETS, Jan. 1, 1687. . . . 975,431, 4S3 S 8,080,527 Divisible surplus, Co.'s standard Tontine surplus Surplus by State standard. 4H per cent. 15.&49,31 304,373,540 1.330,408 16,336.068 Policies in force, 07,719, insuring Income in isho Annual premiums in force New business in 1886. 22.027. nolicies. in suring 86.178.294 Interest receipts in 1886 8,722 .502 Death losses paid in 1886 3,757,035 Interest receipts over death losses 1886 . . S6M67 Interest receipts over death losses last S years 3,372,678 Divisible surolus to each SI. 000 insurance S26.65 Death losses in 1886 to each 1 1.000 tns 9.77 Death losses and expenses to income. 1886 (Uost or insurance) . ai per cc The New York Life issues a greater vari' ty of policies, and the returns on its maturing; Tontine dividends are larger than those of any other com pany. For full particulars and rates write to or call at its Connecticut office, 811 Chapel Street. Sew Haven. HENRY O. LEWIS, Supt. of City Agents. A. L. GURNEY, General Agent. mStf NEW GOODS. BEST STYLES. LOW PRICES, -AT- CHAMBEKLIN'S Orange and Crown Streets. C. E. HART, 350 and 352 State St. SPRING LAMB, WILD PIGEONS, SPRING CHICKENS, PHILADELPHIA SQUABS. CAPON. GROUSE. Choice Hutton and Beef. FOfflTUBE News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. TH CUBTAIN FALLS iii On The Closing Act Of Congress. SCENES OF THE FINAL HOUR The Rivers And Harbors Get Left. TROTTER IS MADE RECORDER! A New Railway Route To The West. TBS LAST. HOURS OF CONGRESS. Alnch "Werlt Hurried Through Bst Two Important Bills Fall or Their Passage The Klr and Harbor Bill rocket-Vetoed A Hanker or Bill Signed or the President. Washington, March 4. After a continn ooa all night session both houses of Congress adjourned at noon to-day. At 4 o'clock this morning there were Biz appropriation bills Btill unacted upon the naval, the legisla tive, the deficiency, the District of Columbia, postoffice ani fortifications. Bapid work was made on the bills so that by 0 o'clock only two, the deficiency and the fortifications, were unacted upon. The latter was finally abandoned in conference, the shief point of difference being that the House insisted upon iron guns and the Senate apon steel gnna and neither being willing to surrender; the deficiency bill, though agreed upon in con ference, failed because of want of time to engross it. The District of Columbia bill was signed in time. At seventeen minutes before 12, when the deficiency conferees an nounced an agreement, Doorkeeper Bassett mounted a chair and turned the clock back ten minutes. At 12:15 the committee ap pointed to wait upon the President returned to the Senate at 12:05 p. m., correct time, and announced that the President had no further communication to make. The presi dent of the Senate then dropped his gavel and announsed that "the constitutional per iod for the termination of the Forty-ninth Congress having arrived, the Congress stands adjourned without day." The clock still showed ten minutss to spare, but the gavel fell at 12:07. The keepers of the Senate record say that never before in the history of Congress has a deficiency bill failed. The river and harbor bill failed to receive the President's signature. It reached him sev eral days ago, but was "pocket-vetoed." The closing honrs of the House were char acterized by drowsy good nature, the small est jokes eliciting laughter, llr. Ward, of Indiana, who, since fonr o'clock, had been ineffactuallv trying to get a vote on the President's veto of the Lafayette public building bill, sat in a chair on one side of the aisle usually occupied by the tellers, and Mr. Negley of Pennsylvania in another chair on the other side. Every now and then as a member passed between . them someone would remark; "On more in the affirma tive," and wonld unfailingly be rewarded with laughter. When Mr. Reed moved thanks to the Speaker and called for a rising vote, and when, notwithstanding that Reagan of Texas, Compton of Mis souri, and others conspicuously kept their seats, Mr, Hatch (in the chair) deolared that three hundred and twenty-five member (a full house, including the dead men) had vot ed for it, the hilarity was loud and long. General MeCook, secretary of the Senate, oscillated backwards and forwards announc ing to the House the Senate's concurrence in private bills long after the time had passed when by any possibility -they could reach the President for consideration. At 11:45 Barnes of Missouri announced the death of the general deficiency and the urgent defi ciency bills, saying that the oonferees had agreed upon reports on both measures, but there wonld not be time to present them. Five minutes later, while Bntterworth of Ohio and Heed of Maine were engaged in a lively tilt over he grave of the fortifications bill, the secre tary of the Senate appeared with the an nouncement that the Senate had appointed committee to wait on the President and in form him that Congress had "completed its business." The clock of the Senate was turned back twice after 11:45, and it was nearly ten minutes after twelve when Private Secretary Prudden appeared with the an nouncement of the President's approval of the last batch of bills. The rapid partial reading of the titles of these bills alone occu pied over ten minutes and necessitated anoth er reverse movement of the clock.lt was inter rupted by Mr. Morrison's announcement that the committee appointed to wait on the President had performed their duty and the President had no further communications to make. The Speaker finally obtained unani mous consent for the printing in the jour nal of the remainder of the list. In a few graeeful phrases he returned thanks to the House ana at ix:io, actual time, tne riouse was adjourned sine die. It is said at the White House that there is no probability of a special session of the enate being callea y tne rresident tor tne purpose of acting on nominations or for any other purpose. The inter-State commission and a successor to secretary Manning will probably be appointed next week or the week following. Among the last acts of Congress which have become laws are the anti-Mormon bill, the redemption of the trade dollar bill, the fisheries and retaliation against Canada bill , relating to arrears of taxes in the District, appropriating $350,000 for the purchase of a site for the postoffice bnildiug at San Fran cisco; repealing tne tenure of offic act author izing the Secretary of War to accept from the Commercial club lands known as tbe high tract near Chicago tor military purposes; au thorizing J. F. Chamberlain to erect a hotel at Fortress Monroe; prohibiting the catching of mackerel during the spawning season; providing for a Union soldiers' home west of the Rocky Mountains; relating to tbe judioial district of Illinois, relating to the procedure in contested elec tions; confining to American citizens the light to possess real estate in the territories; providing for an investigation of the books and accounts of the Pacific roads; relating to titles to certain lands in the District of Col ombia; .providing for bringing suits against the United States; for constructing a bridge accross the East river between New York and Long Island; for a bridge across the Great Kanawha river; for a bridge across the Bed river of the North; to give congressional as sent to the construction of a free bridge by the county of Davidsun, Tenn., over the Cumberland; amending au act for the pnrohase of a site and erection of a public building at Detroit, Mich. ; authorizing the printing of two thousand five hundred extra copies of the report of the health offioe of the District of Columbia and the eulogies hi Congress upon the late Senator Logan; au thorizing the construction of bridge across the Missouri between Omaha and Council Bluffs; authorizing the nse of hot water off the government reservation at Hot Springs, Arkansas; admitting free of duty articles for exhibition at the Minneapolis exposition. Among the bills that failed to become laws tbe most important were the general defi ciency, fortifications and river . aud harbor appropriation. Mrs. Cleveland HUahl V Pleased. Washington, March 4. No one welcomes the adjournment of Congress more than Mrs. Cleveland as she is completely tired out from her recent onerous social duties and wants a few weeks of undisturbed rest. Since Lent began she has seen visitors with whom she has Dade appointments and has piles of daily missives craving an audience to look over and arrange for every day. She has endeavored to see all those who wished to meet her and particularly the ladies of senatorial and con gressional families who were about to leave town. Added to these has been the remark able influx of distinguished strangers who have t een presented by friends. Take it all in a I Mrs. Cleveland has had this winter a fair intimation of how completely people legaTd the lady of thaWhite House as a being who has no right to evince the least fatigue. A HEW ROVTB TO THE WEST. The Conneetlent Western Bought For a Connecting Link. New Yore, March 4. The negotiations for the formation of a new all rail route from New England to the West culminated to-day by the transfer, in this city; of the majority of the stock of Hartford and Connecticut Western road to a syndicate of New York and Philadelphia capitalists who are indenti- fied with the construction of the Poughkeep- sie bridge. The Massachusetts Central will extend its line to Springfield and links will be built on both sides of the Hud son for the neceasary connections. It is claimed by parties interested that the line will brine the South and West one hun dred miles nearer New England than by any other route and will control the coal busi ness from Pennsylvania, and cotton, live stock and grain from the South and West to all tne JMew -England points. The western end of the new line will cross the Erie, Ontario and Western, New York, Susquehanna and western, jersey uentral and .Heading roads. TKOTIKH CONFIRJtlEOi Only Three Revnnlieana Cast Negative Votes. Washtngton, March 4. The most reliable information as to the vote by whioh Recorder of Deeds Trotter was confirmed by the Senate this morning places the negative at 11 and the affirmative at 30. There were but three Republicans voting against confirmation. Thse are understood to have been Messrs. Ingalls, Sabin and Riddleberger. Republi can senators say that the change of sentiment in their party was the result of a fear that rejection would be misinterpreted, since one colored man had already been rejected for the office, that Matthews' rejection was based on the charaoter of the man in the first in stance and the fact that he was a non-resi dent in the second instance; that while the character of Trotter was aceeptable,he would have been rejected on account of non-resi. dence had the Senators been certain that the ground of rejection would not have been misinterpreted. They declare that the color of Matthews and also that r m . i . . i j. rotter naa no beannar on the case and that if Trotter had been a white man he would not in all probability have received so large an affirmative vote. Mr. Hoar made a loner speeen in iavor or Trotter's confirmation, ex hibiting telegrams and letters from promi nent citizens oi juassaennsetts neartily en dorsing i rotter. Mr. Kiddleberger made speech against confirmation. He declared tnat ne naa votea against Mattnews on ac count of non-residence and appealed to the senate to reject Trotter tor tne same reason. He referred to Mr. Hoar having changed front in the matter of filling the office of re corder ot deeds and deolared that the gen tleman from Massachusetts had drawn a fine distinction between tweedle dee and tweedle dum, and intimated that it was on account of the last nominee for the position being a resident of tne Jiay state. Hot Air For Heating Cara. Chicago, March 4. L. W. Jenks of the Herald has applied for a patent for heating railroad cars with hot air. He claims that his invention will perfeotly heat any number of cars up to twenty and that it is simple in construction, easily managed and impossible to get out of order. Superintendent Given of the Chicago and Rock Island railroad and other railroad men have already spoken warmly in approval of the principle involved in Mr. Jenks' invention, which is briefly the purification and distribution of air heated in a separate car purposely constructed and conveyed to the coaches without risk to the passengers. Another novel feature is that it may be u ed during tbe summer for cooling the oars with punned air. Cattlo Disease In New England. Hooksett, N. H., March 4. A cattle die- j ease has broken ont among the stock of Elias Amea, of Allenstown. A number are dan gerously sick. The symptoms are loss of ap petite and a swelling under the lower jaw. Many farmers in the vicinity are trou bled by the same complaint among cattle. THE NEW COLLEGE LEAGUE. Harvard Klrea the Base Ball manage ment Fnll Power. Boston, March 4. The base ball manage ment were given full power to act in the matter of forming a new league with Yale and Princeton at a mass meeting of Harvard students to-night. The Waesland Drives Ashore. London, March 4. The Belgian Red Star steamship Waesland from New York Feb ruary 17 for Antwery went ashore to-day on Goodwin sands in the Strait of Dover. A dense fog prevailed at the time. Her signals of distress were aaswered by tugs whicn took ott the steamer's passengers ana crew ana lanaea tnem at .Deal. Another Earthquake In the South. Augusta, Ga., March 4. Quite a sharp shock of earthquake was felt here about 2 a. m. and another slighter one at 5 a. m., neith er doing any damage. It was also felt at Charleston and intermediate points. It is feared that the recurrence of the shocks are the forerunner of more to follow and some uneasiness is felt. In West naven. The Rev. L. K. Long from Kansas will ad dress the meeting at Temperance hall, West I Haven, at 3 o'olock Sunday afternoon. All are welcome. Personal. Messrs. Harder, Ellsner, Emerich and Hil- ler went to Waterbury last evening to repre sent the Arion society of this city at the opening of the Concordias' new hall. Miss Daisy Powers, of Bridgeport, and Miss Maud Leach of Brooklyn, N. Y., spent a pleasant day in our city as guests of Frank Munger at the Selden House. They visited East Rock Park and. returned to Bridgeport last night. Rev. Mr. Hall, formerly pastor of the M. E. ehurch in Hamden and pastor of the New town M. E. church, is stopping in this city for a few days, the guest of Mr. David H. Hine. No. 23 Prince street. Mr. Hall's health, his many friends will be glad to learn, is con siderably improved. Charlie Turner, the popular clerk who was such a favorite with the patrons of Martus on Church street, has joined the ranks of the commercial travelers, having accepted an en gagement as agent for Basserman's Sock brewery. Charlie will probably make as many friends in his new position as he did in the one he has vacated. , Xlred or Lira. Roma Mareeau, of Waterbury, made I unsuccessful attempt yesterday to commit suicide by taking laudanum. Three of his little children had died within a month whioh worked on his mind. At Hlllhonae High School Testerdav. Rhetorical exercises were held at Hillhouse High School hall yesterday afternoon. They were the last of the exercises which are held just before graduation each year. The pro gramme was as follows: . Wolselev Seorre P. Hawkes. The Parthenon Miss Cora L. Fiske. The Mind Herbert A. Clam. "Prem On" James E. Wheeler. The Earth We lave On Miss Metft E. Unger. The Baron s Last Banquet Simon P. Ooodhart. Music bv the school. The School Boy's Soliloquy Miss Clara E.White. The Auction of Old Bachelors Arthur C. Graves. A Husband's CookiDg Miss Julia Smith. The Last Charge of Ney W. Matthew Kenna. All acquitted themselves with much eredit. A Now Haven Han Accidentally Killed la Waahlngton, D. C Mr. Joseph D. Farren, jr., was accidental ly killed in Washington, D. C, Thursday night by falling oat of a second-story window of the Metropolitan Hotel. Particulars are not yet received by his friends. He was a traveling salesman for a New York diamond house and was a son of the late J. D. Far ren. an esteemed resident of this city who kept school here for many years and was one of those who went to Kansas from here in border ruffian days. The funeral will take place from the residenee of his brother, Mr. Edward P. Farren, on William street. City Missions. At the semi-annual of the woman's boaid of missions yesterday Mrs. S. M. Tinker was elected president of the board, Mrs. W. C. Davis vice president, Mrs. J. E. Goodwin secretary and Miss Flossie Burchell treasurer. Westville. . Edge wood lodge, K. of P., will attend the funeral to-day of Henry Bristol, jr., who died on Thursday, aged thirty-one, of con sumption. He visited Europe for his health, bnt without avail. He leaves a wife, daugh ter of George C. Peck the builder, and one child. I1LK WINTER. GABIES. The Closing Contest To-NIght at Lincoln aialt Ladles' Day A Vine Programme. To-night the second half of the winter games will take place at Lincoln rink as on Wednesday evening, and the contests have been so arranged that they will be far more entertaining than the first. Again it is ladies' day and this fact alone is sure to draw an unusually large number. The events are more varied and larger in number, but where it is practicable two or three events will be going on at the same time. The finals in the tng-of-war and in the fencing will take place and will certainly be very close. In the sparring, jumping and pole vault the men are also very evenly matched and the struggle to win first place will arouse considerable sport. To add to the enjoy ment of the evening Dr. W. G. Anderson will give an exhibition on the horizontal bars. Among the new attractons of the winter's meet are the sohlagei and the running contests, both of which will be unusually interesting on acoount of the ex cellent material in each. The following is the programme for the evening: 1 Tue-of-war. 11 9 nils dash. 1 Final schlager. 13 Heavy weight boxing. 14 Fenciag. 15 Uiddle weight box ing. 18 Fencing. 17 Light weight boxing. 18 Final fencing. 19 Final rope climb. S Jump. s Bchiuger duel. 4 Horizontal bar exhibi tion. 5 High kick. 6 Schlager. 7 Pole vault. 8 Club swinging. Crew '86. 10 Rope climbing. Death or an Estimable Lady. The funeral of Mrs. Henrietta, wife of Mr. Geo. H. Swain, took place yesterday afternoon from her late residence, 81 Rich ards street, Fair Haven. Rev. Mr. Cunning ham officiated. She was a very estimable lady. She leaves a son, Dr. Swain, oeulist and aurist of this city who lately returned from a course of study in Germany and a daughter who was recently married to Rev. Mr. Sims, of Norwalk, at the Fair Haven M. E. church. Dr. Swain took a high stand at the High school this city and graduated at Yale. The interment of Mrs. Swain is at Nantucket, Mass. Entertainments. NSW HAVEN OPERA HOU8K. This afternoon and evening will be the last oppoitunity to see the McKeeRankin combina tion present the popular play "Wife and Child" in this city. KRMINIE. There has been a great sale of seats already for Krminie which will be given at the New Haven Opera House by the noted Casino opera success for the first three days of next week. SOL, SMITH RUSSELL. This afternoon and evening Sol Smith Rue- sell, tbe noted comedian, will appear at Carll's when ha will present his new f arcial comedy "Pa." Mr. Russell is too well known to need recommendation. BUNNELL'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE. "Under the Gaslight," the great Bunnell success will give their closing performances this afternoon and evening. Next week will be presented "Silver Spur" a highly popular comedy drama by an accomplished company of artists. THE MIND READER. Drs. Sage, C. P. Lindsley and Professor Brewer were the committee at Carll's last night to watch Mr. Bishop, the wonderful mind reader, in his efforts. Some of his achievements were exceedingly successful. He had but a small house. Polo Last Right. The New Havens had a hard time to defeat the Danburys last evening, winning the game only by a score of 14 to 11. The Bridgeports gave the Hartfords a hard tussle at Hartford, but the latter won the game by 5 goals to 4. The New Bedfords, the leaders in the Cen tral Massachusetts league, played an exhibi tion game at Meriden and were defeated, 5 to 1. TAKES CHARGE. Begins Dntr To-Day at the Seamen's Bethel. Rev. John Berg of Poultney, Vt., successor to S. P. Thrasher as superintendent of the Ladies' Seamen's Friend society, commences on his work to-day. He will preach at the Seamen's bethel to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. A temperance meeting will be held at 7:30 o'eloek in the evening. Temperance. A meeting will be held on Wednesday evening next at 7:30 in the Church of the Holy Spirit, eorner of Davenport avenue and Ward street, under the auspices of the W. C. T. IT., when Mrs. Lucy Washington, of Bos ton, will lecture. Rev. Mrs. Hanaford will preside. No admission fee, bnt the public cordially invited. Mrs. Washington is an officer of the National W. C. T. union and organizes loyal legions of children through out the State. A Praise Service To-Morrow Night. A praise service will be held in the How ard avenue Congregational church Sunday evening at 7:30. The following is the pro gramme: Anthem Millard Choir. Selection Wilsner Quartette. Solo Faure Miss Wilson. Anthem Gounod Choir. Selection Costa Quartette. The quartette will consist of Miss Mans field, soprano; Miss Wilson, alto; Mr. Mun son, tenor; Mr. Luckie, basso. A GIRL ATTEMPT'S SUICIDE. She Tastea Landannm While on Her Way to the Wnlon Depot Refnsei to Say Why She Did It. Yesterday morning Miss Rosanna Galla gher, a young lady aged about twenty years, attempted to commit suicide while riding to the Union depot in a cab. She took a dose of laudanum. After various fruitless at tempts to find a doctor she was taken to the hospital by Detective Brewer, where, by the carefnl attention she received, she was soon much restored. Miss Gallagher is from Ireland and lived here with Mrs. Gallagher at 76 York street, who was a friend of her mother's in Ireland. The girl has a sister, Delia Gallagher, who lives on Elm street. Rosanna was going to Ansonia yesterday morning. She refused to tell Detective Brewer why she took the laudanum. Mrs. Galla gher Is unable to give any reason for it. She said she had no lover to her knowledge. She says Rosanna has been acting strange of late and thinks she is not in her right mind. At the hospital last night it was said that Rosanna was out of danger. Da. David Ward says: " 'Dlgestylin' Is the most effective remedy for imperfect digestion that I have ever seen." Sold by all druggists, 81 per Dottle, or w. F. Kid der & Co., manufacturing chemists, 83 John street, New York. Rheumatism It is an established fat that Hood's 8ar- saparllla has proven an Invaluable remedy in many severe cases of rheumatism, effect ing remarkable cures by its powerful action in correcting the acidity of the blood, which Is the cause of the disease, and purifying and enriching the vital fluid. It is certainly fair to assume that what Hood's Sarsaparilla has done for others It will do for yon. Therefore, it you suffer tbe pains and aches of rheumatism, give this potent remedy a fair trial. A Positive Core. " I was troubled very much with rheuma tism in my hips, ankles, and wrists. I could hardly walk, and was confined to my bed a good deal of the time. Being rec ommended to try Hood's Sarsaparilla, I took four bottles and am perfectly well. I cheerfully recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla as one of the best blood purifiers in the world." W. F. Wood, Bloomlngton, DJ. For Twenty Tears I have been afflicted with rheumatism. Before 1883 1 found no relief, but grew worse. I then began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, and It did me more good than all the other medicine I ever had." H. T. Balcom, Shirley, Mass. " I suffered from what the doctors called muscular rheumatism. I took Hood's Sar saparilla and am entirely eured." 3. Y. A. Proud foot, letter carrier, Chicago, ni. We shall be glad to send, tree of charge, to all who may desire, a book containing many additional statements of cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all druggists. $1 ; six for $& Made m-y by C 1. HOOD dt CO., Lowell, Mass. ICO Doses One Dollar. , FORTY-FIRST ANNUAL STATEMENT OF THE Connecticut Mutual Li I INSURANCE EE COMPANY OF HARTFORD, CONN. Net Assets, January 1 1886. .$5?,94.4S2 10 Reokivbd in 1886. For premiums $4,484,543 67 For interest and rents. 2,813,180 08 Profit and Loss 147,283 92 7,426,006 62 $60,867,438 72 DISBURSED IN 1886. For claims by death and ma tured endow ments $3,518,021 81 S u r p 1 u s re turned to pol icy holders. . 1,1S9,11 71 Lapsed andysur- rendered pol icies 582,847 09 Total to Potior bold naa. 9,285,000 64 Commissions to Agents, Salaries, Medical Exam inera1 tees. Printing, Ad vertising, Legal, real Es tate and all other Ex penses 689,85 05 Taxes 821,916 21 6,296,268 90 Balakce Nkt Assets, Dec. 31,188 $54,071,189 82 SCHEDULE OF ASSETS. Loans upon Real Estate, first lien $39,4,30 17 Loans upon Stocks and Bonds -385,933 00 Premium notes on policies in force. . . 3,857,910 24 Cost of Real Estate owned by the Co'y 10,311,817 86 Cost of United Statesand other bonds 9,850,199 00 Cost of bank and railroad Btooks 400,451 CO Cash, in bank and office 1,413,982 18 Balance due from agents 0,276 43 854,071.189 82 Ads Interest due and accrued. .$ 994,478 S3 Bents accrued 12,570 65 Market value of stocks and bonds over cost 545,426 55 Nat deferred premiums... 78,828 10 1,631,304 1 Gross Assjcts, Dec. 31, 1886 $55,702,498 94 Liabilities: Amount required to re-insure all outstanding poli cies, net, assuming 4 per cent, interest $49,677,210 00 Additional reserve by Com pany's standard, 3 per cent, on policies issued since April 1, 188S 183,137 00 AU other liabilities 783,040 51 - 50,643,887 54 Surplus by Company's standard $ 5,069,100 40 Surplus by Conn, standard, 4 per cent. 5,243,243 40 Ratio of expenses of management to receipts in 1886 9.28 per cent. Policies in force Dec. 3t, 1886. 63,037 insuring $150,528,922 89 JACOB L. GREENE, Pres't. JTohn 31. Taylor, Vice Pres't. William G. Abbot, Secret nry. D. II. Wells, Actuary. JOHN G. NORTH, General Agent, 70 CHURCH STREET NEW HiVEN, CONN. moo 8 Germ and FOULDS' t All the (phosphates Gluten of! oaa. A breakfast cooked in less than 10 minutes. Morel Iron, Pot the wheat ash) re tained. nourishing than a pound berry. THE N E W CEREAL. Rich in of steak. It will give the whole family health and YOU CAN nappn G E T I T WHEAT GERM Frv vour Ovsters in it. I OF YOUR Make your Gems and Pud dines with it. Cook it as GROCER. Very pal atable. Easily digested. Nutrition. rou would uatmeai. ix is ife giving, brain feeding. MEAL. An appetite inducer. fe!4 lmnr Religious Services. SPIRITUAL13TS, Haxj. 103 Oransre street. Oon ference Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The pub- lie mvitea. College Street Church. Communion services to-morrow at 10:30 a. m. Sunday scnool at 12 m. Train inir class at 4 p m. Young people's meeting at 0:30 p. m. First Presbyterian Church. (Church street). Rev. J.G. Rodgers. pastor. The pastor will preach on Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. All are invited. Seats free. Spiritual Seance. Mrs. J. J. Clark will arive seance at her parlors, 238 Crown street, Sunday evening at 8:00 o'clock. Psychometric readings ana tests will be given. Advent Christian Church Beers street, corner Elm A. J. Wheeler pastor. Prayer and confer ence meeting at 10:30 a. m. Preaching at 3:30 and :3U p. m. oy une pasior. &eais au iree. -United Church. Preaching by the pastor. Rev. Br. Munger, at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday School at 18 o'clock. Y. P. S. C. E. wi;l hold their meeting in the chapel at 6:15 p. m. St. John 8trbet M. E. Church. Rev. A. H Wvatt, pastor. Communion at 10:30 a. m. Preach ing by the pastor at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12:15 p. m. Young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m. First M. E. Church. Rev. D. A. GoodseIl,D. D., pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Communion in the morning. The pastor will preach in the evening. Young people's prayer meeting at 7:15 p. m. Gospel Union (Enelish Hall, corner of Court and state streets). services as usual on tmnaay morning at 10:30 and evening at 7:30 Rev. Charles H. Caton, of Kentucky, will preach in the evening subject, "They Say." Church of the Messiah, (First Universal ist,) Or ange street near Elm. Rev. Selden Gilbert, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 12 m. The pastor will preach; subject, "The value ot Christian character. First Baptist Church (Wooster Place. W. H. Butrick, pastor. Short sermon followed by communion in the morning. Sunday school and froung men s ciass at ix m. evening service in tne lecture room preceded by a service or. song, begin ning at 7: 15. Howard Avenue Baptist Chapel Howard ave nue and Rosette street Dedicatory services Sun day, March tt, at 3 p. m. Addresses by Rev. Messrs. Samson, Butrick, Jerome and Mutch. Singing by Miss GaiToey and the boy choir. The public cor dially invited. Gkoror Street M. E. Church. Rev. Joseph Baird. pastor. Revival services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. ra. by Miss Or ice Weiser. Sunday school service, led by Miss Weiser, at 12 m. Young peo- le's prayer meeting at o: id p. m. seats are ail iree. trangers always welcome. Howard Avenue M. E. Church (Oyster Point), Rev. Nathan Hubbell, pastor. Lord's supper and Bible reading at 10:30 a. m. Sabbath school at 12:15 d. m. Sermon by the pastor at 7:30 p. ra. on "Abraham's sacrifice of Isaac." Visitors most cordially welcomed. Elm City Juvenile Temple Holds its meeting in English Hall Sunday afternoons at 4 p. m. In teresting exercises and speakers. A temperance meeting for young and eld; one which every par ent and child should attend: in charge of the State superintendent, Mr. Thomas R. Thompson. Dwiqht Place Church. (Corner West Chapel and Dwight streets.) Rev. Dr. Twitchell, pastor. Short sermon, communion and reception of mem bers at 10:80 a. m. People's service at 7:30 p. m Sabbath school at It m. Y. P. S. C. E at b:30 p. m. Strangers cordially welcome to all services. Davenport Church. (Wooster Square). Rev. I. C. Meserve, pastor. Morning service with oommunion at 10:30. Sunday school at IS m. Y . P. S. O. E. at 6:30 p. m. Evening service with free seats. Singing by male choir. Short sermon and after meeting at 7:30. Strangers invited to all ser vices, t Calvary Baptist Church (Chapel and York streets.) Rev. T. S. Samson, pastor. Services at 10-.3U a. m. ana 7:3u p. in. baptism ana com munion in the morning. The pastor will preach in the evening. Sunday school at 12 m. Young people's meeting at 6 p. m. Strangers cordially mvitea. Goon Samaritans. Good Samaritans'1 temper ance meeting in Samaritans' hall, 817 Chapel street. aunaay evening. AuareBses oy ajivauus uuuer and Captain William G. Dickinson. Vocal selec tions by talented singers. Music by Mr. Fitzgerald. Doors open at 7 and meeting begins at 7:30. AU are welcome. - City Missions. Central rooms. No. 192 Meadow street. Services Sabbath afternoon and every evening of the week. Preaching to-morrow at 3:15 p. m, by Rev. A. H. Wyat of the St. John street M. E. church The evening service will be conducted by Rev. W. D. Mosman. Evening ser vice also at the (Joffe street hall. Trinity M. E. Church. (Dwight Plaee corner George street) Rev. Dr. J. O. Peck, pastor. Morning service, noiy communion and reception or new members. Bible school meets at 2:3C p m. Evening service. Dr. Peck will preach, by request. on the subject "An evening under the palm trees.'' Visitors cordially weieomea to ait tnese services. Humphrey Strbkt Congregational Church. (Near corner of Orange). Rev. Spencer H Bray, pastor, will preacn at i:au a. m. ami i :au h- Morning, brief sermon or address followed by the communion. Evening sublect, "The prayers of a righteous man for a wicked city."" Sunday school at 2. Y. P. S. C E. meeting at 6:30 p. m. Seats free. Church of ths Holy Spirit, Second Universalist, eorner of Davenport avenue ana lrVn Rev. Phebe A. Hanaford. pastor. Services at 10:W and 7:30. Sunday school t 12:15. ch"? by the pastor. Temperance meeti ng at SO vv ednes day evening, with lecture by Mrs. Lucy Waahing T r Ta nublic cordiallv invited to all ton, of Boston. The public cordially What Im saltlaef s.uina is the unrest table salt in tb.9 mar ket and will go twice as far as any other salt ever offered for salt, as it is absolutely pure. It is manufactured by special contract for the Saltine company of New Haven, Conn., and every package is warranted as represent ed or money will be refunded. Price only five cents a package au grocers. Slants. AX TED AHOUSK of six or seven roo'ins. modern im provemento, family nf three Aodreai m3It House. THIS OFFICE. mWASTED. FROM May 1st. by a lady and adult son flrst-class house desirably located furnished or unfurnished; would prsfer the oTOreto remain as occupants; also the privilege of retaining a few selct boarders. AddresS "eeo1 retain'B ma3 4t PERSONAL. THIS OFFICE. WANTED, A one-family house with four or five rooms Hilil on flrst floor; modern improvements. Also EaUILsmall barn on the place. Address m3tf P. O. BOX t.74. WANTED. A SITUATION as a grocery cleric by a c-mpe-tent middle-aered man of experience and in. tegrit v. Best of city reference. Address W. L. m3 3t This Office. WASTED, k FROM MAY 1st, a house with from 9 to 12 rooms. Address J. W , L m3 8tt This Office. WANTED. . SALESMAN to increase sales of an estab . lished brand of n"cars in th pit and Rtto Must be responsible and experienced. Address ma at P. O. BOX 1.08S. WANTED, EXPERIENCED printing press feeders. BENTON CO. 333 Congress Avenue. WANTED. A MILK ROUTE of from 100 to 200 quarts. Ad- . uica H. B. t3H 8tt This Office. WASTED. A MAN of temperate and moral habits, seeking ,. , employment, to represent an old estab lished honsn in hie nan Unlrn... n n $100 per month. References exacted. AM. MANUFACTURING HOUSE. ? 16Barclay St.. N. T. WANTED. 5fff CLOTHES WRINGERS and CAR. FX F PET SWF.EPKRS TO HF.P4TR t the Basket House Furnishing Anri 17iirnitirA Rtnr. of George D. Lamb, 699 Chapel street. Boys' Wag- . ttaijy carriages, Easy Chairs, Lounges. Ex sion Tables. Parlor ana Bedroom Suits Knrinir Mattresses, Union Folding Beds. Hanging Lamps, Stoves. Oil Cloths. &c All kinds of flrst-clrss Housekeeping Goods, lmv for cash, or on weekly payments. BEST RESERVED SEATS. Special ben ten Prices FOR THIS WEEK ONLY. General Admission 25 cent3. First appearance here in i FIVE YEARS of the distinguished artist Mr. McKoe BanKin Supported by the Charming California Favorite. Miss MABEL BERT I And a SPECIAL COM PAN'Y, Including MR. KOBERT O. HlbLMBBand others. Thursday. Friday and Saturday Nights and Satur day Matinee. Rankin and Maeder'g Pathetic Domestic Play. WIFE AND CHILD. NEW HAVEN OPERA HOUSE. Monday, luenday, Wednesday Nlebts, MarcU 7th, 8th and 9th, and Wed- nesday Matinee. RUDOLPH ARONSUN'S NEW YORK CASINO OPERA CO., In the great London, New York, Boston and Phila delphia sensation. :E:R:M:I:N:I:E: With the following unapproachable cast: Bertha Ricci, Addie Cora Reed, Mary Stuart, An nie Leslie, Fanny Cora Daboll, Georgia Dennin, W. S. Daboll. Fred Solomon, Mamie Sutton, Samuel Reed, A. W. Maflin, George Appleby, G. W. Weeks, Edgar Smith, ft. W. Wade. CRAMP I1HOKP8, 40 IM NV.11BBU.. SELLI SIMONSON .Musical Director. Carrying their GRAND ORCHESTRA, all tbe SCrtNERY and GORGEOUS COSTUMES: Reserved chairs 81.50, $1, 7Dc General admission 50 cents. MATINEE, I $1.00. 75 and 50cts CARLL'S OPEKA HOUSE. Saturday Evening, March 5. Grand Matinee at 2 P. M. Engagement of the Favorite Comedian, SOL SMITH RUSSELL, In his new and greatest success in three acts. By Cal Wallace. Russell in New Songs! Russell in New Sketches: Russell in New Specialties! A SUPERB COMEDY COMPANY. Full to overflowing with Fun, genuine and hearty. Prices: $1, 75c, 50c and 25c. matinee Prices 50c and 25c No extra charge for reserved seats. Seats on sale at Loomis. "AUGUSTiNDALY'S GREAT PLAY, UNDER THE GASLIGHT. AT THE KASKINE. (THE NEW QUININE.) No Bad Effect No Headache. No Nausea. NcRingi'gEars Cures Quickly ,P!easant,Pure A POWERFUL 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. Y., "Every patient treated with Kaskine has been discharged cured. " Dr. Li. K. White, u. S. .Examining burgeon writes: 'Kaskine is the best medicine made. Dr. L. M. Gl -saner. 360 East 121st St.. New York city, has cured over 290 patients with Kaskine after quinine ani all ocher drugs had failed. He says : It is undoubtedly the best medicine ever discov ered. lror. w. r . noicomoe, m. u t i xmsz ssim street, New York, late professor New York Medical Col lege, writes: "Kaskine is superior to quinine in its specific power, aud never produces the slightest injury to the hearing or constitution." Kev. jas. 1j. nau, cnapiain aioany renitenuary, writes that Kaskine has enred his wife after twentv years suffering from malaria and nervous dyspep sia. Write him for particulars. Thousands upon thousands write that Kaskine has cured them after all other medicines had failed. - Write for boor of testimonials. Kaskine can be taken without any soeciai mem. cal advice. $1.00 per bottle. Sold by C. H. Leete & Co., New laven, or sent by mail on receipt of price jySeodaw 54 Warren Street. Nw YorV. STANDARD FERTILIZERS. Robt. B. Bradley Co. are ready for the season of 1887 with an unsurpassed stock of tne best Fer tilizers in the market, in large variety. Something lor every Crop. Soil and Look at the list; M apes' Special Manures. Baker's Special Manure. Qutnnipiac Fih and Potash. Quinnipiac Fish Guano. PHOSPHATES. Qulnuipiac Fertilizer Co.'s. U. Fran k Co.'s. Villiam, Clark & Co.'s. PURE GROUND BONE. Rogers, Hubbard & Co.'s. L. It. Darling Fert. Co.'s. Lester Bro ilers'. Lester Bros'. Ammonialed. Qutnniplac Fert. Co.'s. CHEMICALS. Bluriate Potash. Nitrate Soda. Sulphate Potash, etc. Superior Lawn Dressing. ROBT. B. BRADLEY & CO. feodaw Thereat strengthen! ue remedv forwu.-ik cle. Quickly cures pa'.n in the back, chest fide and limbs. itv mem drusreists1 or bv mail: 52 oentjc S for SI Ql'INIItB PIiAHTEH COn Mnlega SprtuiK. jelgeod 50c I