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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, August 23, 1887, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1887-08-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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Augustas 1587
- 'A
Troyai. j 3
iwdr never varies A marvel or purity, strengt h
nni v. Ii.1o!oiih'hcs8. Store reouomicaU than the ordi
n;tr t iTir.Us, and cannot be sold in competition with the
titiif'T icoi low rsr. snort wuikiivt tuum or pnospoate
JlOTAl. 1UVIXO POWDEB Co.. 108 Walk St., N. Y.
Allow your Clothing,
I Paint, or Woodwork,
washed in the old
rubbing, twisting,
wrecking way. Join
that large army of
sensible, economical people, who
from experience have learned that
James Pyle's Pearline, used as
directed oa each package; saves
time, labor, rubbing, wear anil tear.
Your Clothes are worn out more
by washing than wearing. It is to
your advantage to try Pearline.
Sold Everywhere
The Theatrical Profession.
Merit will win and receive publio recognition and
praise. Facts, which are the outcome of general ex
perience, crowing through years of critical and
practical test, becoino as rooted and Immovable aa
the rock of Gibraltar In publio opinion, and hence
forth need no further guarantee a to their genu
ineness. The Indisputable fact that Swift's Speclflo
Is the best blood purifier In the world. Is one of theso
immovable Gibraltar rock facts of which we have
s noUen, and every day's experience roots this con
victlon deeper and deeper in public opinion. Every
cities of our people in America and in Europe,
every traxlo, calling and profession. Including the
medical profession, have borno voluntary testi
mony to tho remarkable virtues of 8. 8. 8. and
its infallible eftlcacy in curing all diseases of tho
blood. These testimonials are on file by the thou
sands, and open to the inspection of oil. Now come,
unsolicited, two distinguished members of the theat
rical profession, who gratefully testify to the wonder
ful curative qualities of the Speclflo n their indi
vidual cases. Their testimonials are herewith sub
mitted to the public without further comment let
them speak for themselves. The lady Is a member of
the famous Thalia Theatre Company, of New York,
r.nd formerly of the Residence Theatre, Berlin, Ger
many, and of MeVicker's Stock Company, of Chicago.
'i he gentleman la o well known member of the New
York Thalia Theatre Company. Both are well known
in theatrical circles in this country and In Europe.
Charlotte Itandow'a Testimony.
- ' New Yoek, May 8, 1887.
otvif t Specific Company, Atlanta, Oa. :
Gentlemen Having been annoyed with pimple
eruptions nnd roughness of the skin, from I
i baa coi
union oc my uiimxi. ror more than a ye
than a veai
leading preparation of sarsaparilla and other adver-
1 ised remedies to no effect. Then I consulted a prom-
ln- nt pliysleian,
and from hfn tm. imon t mvi,m
no oeneni.
I then concluded to trv tha s ft ft rem
edy for the blood, and live or six packages, by a
thorough eradication of my trouble and restoring
smoothness to my skin, have made me happy, ana
I cheerfully give you this testimonial for such use
iiau publicity as you wish to make of it.
Chablotts Rahdow,
153 Bowery, near Canal Street,
lingo Ilasskerl'a Testimony.
The Swift Specific Company, Atlanta. Ga. :
Gentlemen For two years I had a severe case of
eczema. I used tar soaps, sulphur soaps, and various
oilier remedies, and was prescribed for by numbers
of physicians, but found no relief. At last I deter
mined to try the 3. S. S. remedy, and seven or eiirhfc
bottles have thoroughly relieved me. and you can
this ..nrH fl . .a t In n.. i i
" W.. HUUHB .U iwuiucrjuu inn.
H 1 1 T7.utirH!nr
Member of Thalia Theatre
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free.
The Swift Specific Co.,
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
T Jttgg' ftjfrjtlCll -irR-LiFQ I
gf3' .-, g-ST -, J T-EKai I
run iN'ftUD3 AND THE AC5ED, AN
"Sold ByysSiPPiNGDEPot
John Carle 8-joHj
Baters, Self-Inkers and PencL'
Stamp!, I'ac-Siniiles and Mono
grams, Metal Bodied Bubber Type.
Check Protectors, inks ana -xaas,
13 Center 8.. - Mow Haven. Ct
For tne
Hnngarian and Golden Millet.
Extra fine Transplanted
(loldea Hearted, Boston Market, Half Dwarf and
itrge wniie.
874 and 8T St.te Streets
... . . New Haven. Conn
Anaust Vacation
and hot weather Is now In
Foalda Wheat Germ
,(ihe frenu and gluten of
wneai; is tae Best cereal
lwti in ins worm rap tircai..
fast. Bave it for the chil
dren, for
t they are fed on cake and
They'll have Dyspepsia by
ttuu uy.
A auart of bollimr water, a
tely Pure.
sxtxciAabsaiHB .Lafca-'ra-.
U f. . l 8r,
-rf" . - :--s.
Jg, CONN. jU
vA1 '
I .
X-Zk4 . ' - rrowiWitwii titsrat home
SS way at the seashore or in
1 ji " i . Ti ryia the country dnn't, tnrrtt v,.f
i i :n t its : i
cup of wheat s;erm meal,
and ten minutes gives you a
dish fit for a aueen. Grocers
sell it everywhere in 15 cent
BUTLER. BBEEDfft CO., Agents, Boston, Mtm
TWUftPBEFJ), aU kinds and bast quality,
Sfc . Jlonrmcl and outi cv.
cents A Week, 50 cknts Month, $8.00 a
Ykar. Tint Sams Tkbms By Mail.
Tuedaj-, August 23. 1SS7.
J. C. Kennedy Telia How "Basner"
Troy Was Mpiked When With the
Detroit The Iteason ItbyHo Would
Never Ac a in stand oc the Bate 1.1 no
Other Note.
J. C. Kennedy is one of the best known of
the sporting writers of New York. He is
editor of the Sporting Times and base ball
editor of the Times. On Saturday in a little
talk with the Courier base ball reporter he
let out the reason why "Dasher" Troy played
second base so peculiarly.
It will be remembered that Troy always
stood far away from second base and nearer
first. Whenever a base rauner wonld start
from first "Dasher" would run at' least two
feet in front of the base line, and many is
the time that a runner has slid just back of
him and escaped being put out because the
"Dasher" could not reach him with the ball.
The runner would have been easily put out
if Troy had stood on the base line. Troy's
running so far up and standing so far away
caused a great deal of dissatisfaction among
the patrons of the game here.
"Troy was one of the best second basemen
in the country when he played on the De
troits." said Mr. Kennedy, "but one day
George Gore, now of tho New Yorka, ran
into him and spiked him. He was laid up
for a time. From that day Troy has never
been what he was when with the Detroits.
The trouble was that Troy could never bs
gotten agaiu to stand on the base line. The
spiking had scared him. It is a second
baseman's business to stand on the base line.
That it is which made Troy of less value to
the large league teams."
Joe Gerhardt lost a valuable diamond pin
Saturday night.
AI. Eauer has been appointed an umpire in
the American association in place of T.
P. Sullivan, resigned.
The Chicago papers, which were so per
sistant at the commencement in the predic
tion that Alison was "no good" and that the
Chicagos would never win the Dennant. in
fact doing all they conld to demoralize the
team Decause the players were doing poor
work, are now as much sone in the other
direction, so much so that nearly all the pa
pers have special representatives with the
team on its present trip.
ine umoagos are is-eele s Jonali. tie nas
pitched seven games against them and lost
The league players who have made 100 or
more actural hits number 15. They are:
Ward 141, Thompson 140, Brouthers 123,
Hines 113, Denny 110, Wise 110, Bowe 109.
Kelly 106, Bichardson 104, Eyan 103, Con
nor loa, Anson 101, Wood 101, Nash 101.
Morrill 100.
Hub Collir.s is the longest distance throw
er in the American association. He recently
caught a fly in far left field and the fleet-
tooted bylvester started tor the home plate,
but the ball reached there first. It was the
greatest play ever seen in St. Louis.
internal dissensions are said to be ruimne
the Baltimore team.
Tlie New York. Coys' Trip to Califor
Several old New Haven firemen have re
ceived communications from New York Yets
regarding the big trip of the New York
Veterans to California soon to take place. The
eost per man to the New Yorkers is $250.
The following circular of instructions to the
New Yorkeis regarding the trip was issued
yesterday by their entertainment committee:
Each article of clothing is to be plainly
marked with the name of the owner. The
blue uniforms must be at headquarters not
later than the niorniuj' of Sept. 3. and
satchels, marked with the owner's name, not
later than 8 o'clock in the morning.
The size of trunks is limited to twelve
inches high, eighteen inches wide fittd thirty
two inches long. The trunks will be called
for early on bept. 3 by an expressman.
Each man must have a suit of clothini to
be worn on the cars, as the blue and gray
uniforms cannot be worn on the journey.
The articles recommended to be packed in
me satcneis are: uue latigue suit, gray trav
eling shirt, comb, brush, tooth brush, one
towel, soap, one set of underclothing, one
pair bocks ana suppers.
In the trunks are to be packod three sets of
woolen underclothing, tour sets of light un-
derclothing, twelve pairs
shirts, twelve collars, tw
of socks, six white
twelve cuffs, six white
neckties, one red shirt, one pair of shoes, two
dozen handkerchiefs, one extra traveling
shirt, two towels, one piece of soap, one white
vest ana one mil aress suit.
The trunks will be eo placed in the bae-
gagecar mat owners can get at them at anv
time during the trip. The order to carry one
pair oi socks in tne valise is not imperative.
I wo pairs or more can be carried according
to the education and habits of the owner of
the valise.
Over $11,000 missing.
A New York man named King is in South
Norwalk looking for property which he de
clares was taken away by his wife's sisters
after her death and during his absence. It
consists of furniture to a considerable
amount and $11,000 in money. He says he
owns half of it.
Work Among the Colored People of tlie
A colporteur of the American Tract Bociety
Irom Atlanta, Ga., is expected at the United
church prayer meeting to give some account
of his work among the colored people of the
bouth. He is said to be an interesting speaker
and will no doubt bave facts to relate that
will be interesting in themselves.
In the White Mountains.
Mr. D. N. Clark and son, of Woodbridge,
are taking an airing at the White Mountains,
returning by way of Boston and Newport.
A Prominent Citizen Diem at th r
of Seventy-Seven If ear After Several
months' Illness.
Mr. Joseph Parker, 77 years of age, died
f early yesterday morning after an illness of
several months. The late Mr. Parker was
born July 13, 1810, at South Farms in the
town of Litchfield. His mother was Sarah
Moss of Huntington. In his fourteenth year
Mr. Parker came to New Haven, where he
lived until he became of age. In 1832 he
was in the hardware business in New York.
In 1840 he was instrumental in founding the
West Kock paper mill. To him belongs the
honor of manufacturing out of cotton waste
the first sheet of fine and superfine honlr
paper made in the United States. Papers
from thia mill were recognized by all pub
lishers as being of a superior quality. It was
tneir blotting papers which brought money
rapidly to their concern. In 1835 Mr. Par
I ker married Caroline, daughter of Harvey
Mulford of this city. Six children have been
born to them Joseph Parker, ir.. fa mmher
of the firm) and five daughters, of whom
three are deceased. Wm. H. Eaton, of the
present firm, has been for about a vear snner-
intendent of ike factory, his partnership dat
ing over ten years ago. Since 1881 the de
ceased has been a member of the National
New Haven bank, his good judgment being
fully recognized at board meetings.
By strict attention to business Mr. Parker
succeeded in amassing a considerable sum of
money, nearly all of which he had invested
in well paying corporations. He was a verv
charitable man, and was ready to advance
any undertaking that would aid the worthy
poor. He was a very influential citisen, and
one who will be missed in our community.
Center Church Services.
u a communication in yonr issue or yes
terday morning commending the excellent
sermon preached on Sunday by Rev. Dr.
Anderson some critio, evidently ignorant of
any essential facts, volunteers his advice as
to a more equitable division of solo honors.
The choir of Center church has been much j
broken up during Augnst,one or twofaithfnl
ones only remaining to sustain the service of
song. When so reduced a division of aolo
honors la inherently difficult and we see no
available remedy for present shortcomings
nnless our friend should "join the ohoir"
temporarily and Blng himself (a short solo
perhaps). Tho members of Center church
are themselves entirely satisfied with the
work of their choir and with its direction.
By keeping digestion oood von tret perfect
assimilation of food into the blood, healthy
tone to every organ; and yon bar out disease
which enters here In almost every case. Bet
ter do this yourself by takinsr Quaker Bitrnra
occasionally than neglect your Btomach, con
tract dyspepsia, scatter the seeds of organic
disease, and then send for a doctor to help
you, h lie can.
Use Little Quaker Pills; purely vezs'ab!a.
mall and plsassal to take.
Probate Court J adze Robertson.
Yesterday morning Judge Robertson ac-
cepted the administration account of the late
Samuel Davis, after a hearing had taken
place. Part of the children claim that the
other children had received advancements
already from their father. They 'desired the
matter to be looked into. The hearing will
be held on Thursday.
City Goart - Criminal Side J a dee
Breach of the peace Daniel McCarthy
against Michael Hunt, $5 fine, $6 42 costs;
Martin Hunt against Daniel McCarthy, dis
charged; John O'Brien against Julius Her
mann, $3 fine, (4.35 costs: William C. Toole,
judgment suspended; John Sandgren, 30
days in jail.
Injury to private property Henry Conroy,
josepn bniiivan. ?i nne in eacn case.
Cruelty to horse Frank Corati, jud:
ment suspended; James Cnrran, $10 fine,
IS. BO costs.
Improper conduct Elizabeth Johnson,
discharged; Annie Bradley, fifteen days in
Theft Peter Ferguson,$7 fine, $6.24 costs.
Embezzlement -William Gordon, continued
to August 23.
Resisting officer James A. Smith, contin-
nea to August Z4. -
Carrying concealed weapons Marianna
Ferula, discharged.
Conn Notes.
Marianna Perilla, the Italian woman who
was arrested Sunday night for drawing a
knife on her husband, was discharged yester
day morning. Attorney Walter PoDd ap
peared for her.
William Gordon, an employe of Goodsell
the State street produce merchant,
brought before Judge Thompson yesterday
on a charge of embezzlement in not account
ing for a barrel of potatoes entrusted to his
care. Gordon says he is not guilty of any
embezzlement. He claims . that he paid for
the potatoes. His case was continued until
One day last week Frank Corati and James
Curran went to take a ride with some girls.
The team belonged to Hall & Red field. . Cur
ran is a grocery clerk on Oak street, and
Corati is an Oak street tonsorial artist.
They drove the horse nearly all day. Curran
was drunk and persist d in driving the horse.
Both were arrested for cruelty to the animal.
In the City court yesterday both were brought
before Judge Thompson. Attorney Stronse
appeared for Corati. Judgment was sus
pended in his case, while Curran was fined
$10 and costs.
John Sandgren and Charles Gustafoon had
a fight Sunday morning over a counterfeit
twenty-five cent piece which Sandgren
claimed Gustafoon tried to palm off on him.
In the row Gustafoon was injured about the
head, but Dr. Luby, who attended him, says
not seriously. Sandgren and Gustafoou are
two Swedes, and live on the corner of Chapel
and East streets. Both appeared in court
yesterday morning. Sandgren testified in
his defense that the wounds were inflicted in
their struggle to get possession of a knife
which Gustafoon, he said, was getting ready
to use on him. Sandgren was sent to jail for
thirty days.
PAPERS. - Max Stootsky, a youthful Russian, was seen
by Officer George Weai stealing papeis frm
under the door of the public librarv on
Chapel street yesterday morning. There
have been many complaints of papers having
oeen stolen tnusly, and a watcu was
set. Judge Thompson thought there had
been so much said about this matter of steal
ing papers that he would inflict a fine of
$7 and $5.42 costs. At this the boy's father
grew furious. He would not listen to the
soothing words of the judge, so the latter
found it necessary to fine the man $5 for
contempt of conrt. He then took a back
seat and quieted down. The fine was after
ward remitted,
Peter Ferguson is a yonth aud he was
charged with stealing a book from the Boston
bookstore. In his defense the boy testified
that somebody els9 gave it to him. This was
thought to be a thin excuse and he was fined
$7 and costs.
The suits for slander brought by Eva Meyer
against button Uuchman and wife aud against
Louis Osterman and wife were to have been
tried before Justice Charles Kleiner vester-
day, but were continued for a week. The
parties reside on Grand avenue. H. W,
Asher is the plaintiff's attorney and David
Stronse represents the interests of the de
fendants. The plaintiff has sued to recover
$100 in each suit. She claims that the de
fendants have not spoken in proper respect
or ner cnaracter.
Burled In Middletown.
The funeral of Mrs. Leopold Strauss, who
diey in Norwich last Friday, took place yes
terday in Middletown. Her husband was
for many years a Middletown merchant.
Some of tho Horses Already at the
A number of the fast horses entered for
the grand circuit races at Charter Oak Park
reached Hartford Saturday night. They will
be there to work and get ready for the races
next week. The Courant says: Among the
horses which have arrived are Garnet, '19,
and Cleveland, pacer, in Trimble's stable;
Bessie, '17, and Lady Kensett, '22, and
tmn : o . . .1.1.1.. : on i
v . u wiio iu aijjcoui a Biauio, M lluuia, '2
in D. S. Qainton's string; Faro in the '27
class and belonging to John Splan's stable,
where is also the voung mare Ara, here for
work, but not entered for the races. J. Q
is to trot at Albany before Splan brings him
Madam Marantette's string of runners has
arrived also, and Evergreen, Major Banks,
nam L.UCK, Jack-Uo-Uasv and the saddle
horse Woodlawn, with two road horses, are
staoied at tne park.
Patron starts from Cleveland Tuesday and
will probably reach here Wednesday niht
or Innrsday.
A number of horses will arrive during the
week, preferring to jump Albany and be
ready for the races here.
The track is in splendid shape and its
condition is one reason why so many horses
skip Albany.
Bicycles are forbidden on the track till
after the races, as there are many horses
nere for work.
Programme of the New England Fair.
The official programme of the New Eng
land fair to begin at Worcester August 29
has been announced as below:
First day Morning: Examination of grade
stock; examination of. grade stallions: exam
ination of draught mares and colts; matched
driving horses and stallions; opening address
Dy ueorge a. JUmm. Afternoon: .Horse
races, 3 minute class, 1 mile dash, free for
all trotting stallions; examination of town
steere; of trained cults. Evening: Band
concert; bicycle races, 2 mile, 1 mile and
. Second day Morning: Examination . of
steer calves, brood mares and foals, stallions
aud fillies, stallions for general use; horse
races, three-year-old class and two-year-old
class. Afternoon: Horse races 2:27 class.
running race, mile dash, 2:35 class, race
open to an pacers; examination of town ox
teams, trained oxen and steers; trained colts
ana corses; aog raoe. livening: Hand con
cert; walking match five miles; running
raos three miles; walking race three miles;
running race one mile: dost race.
Third day, Governor's day Morning,
plowing match; examination of coach horses
and. tandem teams; display of ponies; exami
nation of gentlemen's driving heroes. After
noon, horse races, 2:42 class, double team
race, 2:32 class: trial of working cattle; dog
race. Evening, baud concert; mnstang race;
horse races, 2:40 class, half mile dash; dog
Uourtli day morning, horse races, four
year old class, five year old class; examina
tion of thoroughbred running horses; "grand
eavalcade" of all animals on the track. Af
ternoon, horse races, 2:45 class, free for all
New Sewers.
The new Rawer on DixweU avenue betwetn
Munson and Henry streets Is nearly com
pleted. The hew sewer on Lawrence street is nearly
completed. The contractors have had to blast
away considerable rock In the progress of the
work. '
la Out of Jail.
Edward Shay, the Danbury base ball play
er, is out ot jail. He finally decided that
the easiest way was the best and so, in the
presence of Rev. Father Hartigan, who per
formed tne ceremony, he was married to
Mary Murphy, a Waterbnry girl, who had
him incarcerated because he reftfsed to make
her his wife. The bride was given away by
Xarsxey Gates.
A Great Influx of New visitors at the
Great Summer Resort Many West
erners Crowded Hotels - Ladle
with myriads of Trunks, Dresses,
Bonnets and Parasols Life at the
Great American Summer Resort.
Saratoga, Aug. 22. Although Saratoga
is enjoying a larger patronage this season
than ever before, it is generally concluded
among society people and those who are
termed old Saratogians that the large ma
jority of guests are entirely strangers here;
many of them seem to have come from the
western States.
New Haven has not sent near her usnal
number of visitors to Saratoga this season,
but it is very much observed that there is
the usual amount of wealth, culture, lovely
women and grand display in dress. So great
has been the demand for accommodations
that many of the hotels have been obliged to
room out many of their guests; bnt in a few
days all this inconvenience will be over, for
the time has arrived for many to return to
their homes.
A lady guest arrived at Congress Hall on
Tuesday, the 16th inst., with 38 trunks and
one other lady arrived at same hotel with 14
trunks. But a more recent arrival at the
Grand Union Hotel is the stylish and highly
accomplished lady, Mrs. Layton from New
York, with 40 trunks. She has with her 200
dresses, 75 bonnets and 75 parasols. One
other lady at the same hotel, who is very
fashionable, has, it is said, with her 500
dresses. How changeable those ladies' toilets
must be! But "Shacob" has also arrived and
exhibits as usual at his diamond mart
under the Grand Union a
big store of sparklers. Among his
showing is an elegant necklace containing
thirty-seven diamonds, the heaviest weighing
8 karats, price $15,000. Several ladies are
deciding whether to take this one now or
wait uutil a little later. Among the single
stones several are waiting for a purchaser at
from $4,000 to $5,000 each.
The various mineral springs ar j well pat
ronized this season. Among the most popn -lar
are the Congress and Hathorn. From
early morn until quite late at night throngs
of people are seen congregated around these
mineral water resorts. Nearly four thousand
persons partake of the Hathorn water every
day, and some days and evenings even more
people partake of the Congress waters. As
Dr. W. G. Ailing, of New Haven, remarked
to me a day or two ago as he stood
in Congress Park partaking of a glass of his
favorite Congress water: "I tell you," Baid
the doctor, "the trouble is people drink too
much of these waters at one time for either
health or comfort. Now one or two glasses
of the Congress before breakfast and then a
little walk, and perhaps a glass of the Wash
ington spring, whioh contains iron, etc., just
before retiring for the night, wonld be a
benefit to almost anyone and a great curative
agent for many diseases, but this washout
early in the morning of six or eight glasses
of the water, and a second deluge at night of
as many more, is very unreasonable;
and instead of bracing np the sys
tem and purging one of many
of the distempers . flesh is heir to,
it adds new fuel to many kinds of disease
and is very apt to cause Bright's disease,
etc., and by this injudicious use of the min
eral waters people are taken suddenly sick
and tbeu they go away condemning Saratoga
waters as a big humbug, etc. But then, you
know, some people think they must get all
they can of Saratoga for their money while
here, and they do, and often more too."
The nsual number of hops, concerts, mili
tary displays and other amusements and
sights occur every day. One of the most
brilliant hops of the season ocourred at the
Grand Union Saturday evening, the 20th
inst. As usual gentlemen were required to
appear in full dress to gain admission. The
assembly was very large and many were the
grand displays of elegant costumes and rich
jewelry; and they were worn by many really
beautiful ladies of our leading cities. Among
some of the noticeable costumes were those
worn by the following: Mrs. Otter, gray bro
caded velvet, en train, heavily trimmed with
ductless lace, diamond ornaments; Miss
Crossman of New York, a queenly blonde,
dressed in white satin and old point lace
decollet; Mrs. Walter Bryant, blue silk,
white lace bodice cut square in the neck and
ornamented with yellow satin bows, each be
ing fastened with a diamond star; Mrs. W.
A. Beers of New Haven, Valenciennes lace
with panels of brocaded plush, diamonds;
Mrs. E. Henry Barnes of New Haven, white
India silk, richly brocaded, diamonds;
Mies Maud Smith a beautiful blonde of
Amsterdam, wore a satin and point lace with
diamond ornaments. Mis. Layton, the lady
who owns the forty trunks spoken of else
where, a handsome brunette, wore white
satin conrt train with silk net, gold em
broidered front and panels, diamonds. Mrs.
Samuel Thompson, of Boston, wore one of
the most beautiful costumes of the evening
point lace, green velvet conrt train cut decol
late. Her diamonds were rich and elegant
and were displayed to great advantage.
The garden party will occur next Satur
day, the 27th inst., at the Grand Union and
will be the affair of the season. In the after
noon will occnr the children's hop and in the
evening ladies and gentlemen will occupy the
dancing platform. The park will be elab
orately decorated. The music will be su
perb. The evening display of colored foun
tains, etc., will be fine and the costumes will
be rich and costly, many of them charming.
The races as usual have attracted many.
Betting has been quite freely indulged in.
Even the ladies in the grand stand have had
their share of the sport. Losses have, of
course, been frequent and heavy. Among
the few quite lucky ones is a large manufac
turer who is a member of a
firm in New Haven, who often vis
its Saratoga, and was one of quite
a large party who recently came up here in
a palace car. Hs tells your correspondent
that this time he knew enough not to bet on
the favorite horse, where all the money was
being put up, but went a little off. was his
own adviser as usual, and put up $10, all he
happened to have in his pocket this time,
and he drove off the grounds after the races
with $150 in his pockets, clear gain. But
then he is np to those tricks; the boys say
he is always the luckiest fellow in their
crowd. Where there is one of this kind ex
perience has shown that there are dozens of
the reverse, who come home tired.
oi as one was heard to exclaim at
the hotel after the races, a few days
ago "dead broke." iioat ot these had been
risking on "favorites."
Ine convention ot lawyers of tne American
Bar association has been in session the past
few days and was attended by a large num
ber of lawyers from various localities. Among
the number was seen i'rot. Johnson T. Piatt
of New Haven, who was present at each
day's meeting in Putnam Hall. He was a
guest at the Grand Union. One law that
was announced by the speaker as passed in
one State was a reward of one cent a head
for eaoh sparrow caught and b rough tin; and in
another State a law was passed allowing wo
men to hold property and transact
all business in her own name; in tact, do
anything in the line of legal rights that any
man was allowed to do except " vote." The
whipping-post act was azain brouzht no and
let drop as rather an improper proceeding or
method of punishment, although used in
one or two States at the present time. Prof.
Simeon E. Baldwin was elected on the ad
visory committee.
One of the grand affairs of the season was
the sacred concert last Sunday evening, Au
gust 21st, in which Mrs. Sherwood S. Thomp
son, of New Haven, was the leading singer.
The music was by Gartling's Tenth regiment
band of Albany, N. Y. Mrs. Thompson
is a very popular soprano is
pronounced superior in voice, etc., to
Mrs. Whitney or many others of
the leading singers of the times. A full de
scription of Mrs. Thompson's efforts will be
forwarded soon. In my wanderings about
Saratoga this week I have noticed the follow
ing New Haveners: J. M. Lee, B. S. Lee, J.
M. Mann, wife and daughter, Daniel Trow
bridge and wife, Hon. H. M. Welch, (who,
by the way, was at the Grand Union and
listened to a fine orchestra every day, and
says he is now contented to go heme, having
nearo "banjo ' enough to last mm some
time.) Philander Ferry and two brothers.
City Clerk Sbanley, ex-Connollman Ward
Bailey, Hon. O. B. Bowers and wife, Dr. W.
G. Ailing, Mr. and Mrs. E. Henry Barnes,
and at the Continental Mr. Jedediah Wilcox,
wife and daughter, Deacon Lewis Fitch and
wife, Miss Jerome, Dr. Miller, and a number
more are expected at this hotel from New
Haven in a few days.
Unite a large party of New Haveners
headed by Col. Max Adler, the corset manu
facturer. Lawyer Harry Asher and Henry
Herz have been spending some time here
with headquarters at Congress Hall. Thev
have had a jolly good time and taken in all
the sights from the top ot Alt. MoGreeor to
Saratoga Lake, of coarse not leaving out the
races, and they all went home flash, so Max
says. Tor. ana Mrs. onepara ana Jfrof. W.
Bonne? are most comfortably fixed at Con
gress Hall.
The weatner nas oeen most aengntrui nere
for the past week, thermometer not above 75
at the noontime and quite cool morning and
Moruinir union prayer ineetir. are laree-
ly attended at 10:80 o'clock, eaoh day; also I
daily meetings under a large gospel tent in
the Indian encampment grounds, whioh la
controlled by the Young Men's Christian as
sociation. In fact, all classes of people and
Tar ions tastes and desires are administered
to. One can be as good as he
desires here or as bad as possible,
and if ooe visits hese daily meetings often
or attends any of the many churches
which are packed full each Sunday he will
come to the conclusion that the bad ones
must have all cone to Lone Branch or soma
ottsr noted place this summer and left tbe
good ones mostly 1a Saratoga, .
LscxtrBJS oa
-grsa. .,.-. -a i i
This is what killed your poor father. Shun it.
Avoid anvthinf; containing it throughout your
future useful (? careers. We olUer heads ob
ject to its special 'Kcugh'ness,'
lIRilTrnni awny time
UUt I rUUL and money
in futile fftVrta wit.h insect BOW-s
der, borax or wbat not, used at
random all over the house to fret
rid of Roaches, Water- bugs, Beet- i
ICS. norsi or 8 mgnts spnume
"Bough on Rats1 dry powder, in,
about and rinwn t.ha sink.drain '
pipe. I'lrst thing in the morning wash it all
away down the sink, drain pipe, when all tho
insects from garret to cellar will disappear.
Tlie secret is in the fact that wherever insects
are in the house, they must Dffl 1 flUCC
drink during the night. nUAvilCO
Clea rs out Rats, Mice, Bed-bugs, Flies, Beetles.
"Kough on Bats" is sold all around the
world, in every clime, is the most extensively
advertised, and has the largest sale of any
article of its kind on the face of the globe.
For Potato Bugs, Insects on Vines, etc., atable-
onful of the powder, weu snaken, m a keg
Roaches, ants, water bugs, moths, rats, mice
Sparrows, jack rabbits, squirrels, gophers. 15o.'
Duplex Corset
Integrity of material and make.
Gives suppleness, ease and elegance to the form.
Can be depended upon for satisfactory service.
Warranted. Sold every where for One Dollar.
Sample sent post-paid on receipt of price.
Bre ttt Cocoa.
Warranted absolutely mire
Cocoa, from which the excess ot
Oil baa been removed. It has thru
timet the treng'.i of Cocoa mixed
with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar,
and is tkerefure far moro economi
cal, costing fes Vian one cent a
cup. It is daiiclous, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested, and
admirably adapted for invalids as
t11 as for persons in health.
Solo by grocers everywhere-
W. BAKER & CO.. Brrciiester. Mass,
Kansas Investment Securities.
SO Year 6 per Cent. Sonds,
Pratt County, Kansas.
These are as secure as Connecticut State bonds
that net less than 3 per cept. Real estate mortga
ges 7 and 8 per cent. Careful investors are request
ed to examine what I now have on hand, with from
three to ten fold security.
Office, 514 George Street,
New II a veil. Conn.
Now The Time Xo Speculate.
ACTIVE FLUCTUATIONS in the market offer
opportunities to speculators to make money
In Grain, Stocks, Bonds and Petroleum. Prompt
personal attention given to orders received by wire
or mail. Correspondence solicited. Full informs
tion about the markets in our book, which will be
forwarded free on application.
II. D. HlLK, Banker and Broker,
S3 Broad and Sf New Streets, New York City
Oma Hotrn8 March 1 to November 1. 7:00 a. m
8:00 p. m. November 1 to March 1. 7:30 a. m. to
8:00 p.m. Open on Sundays from 12:00 m. to 1:00
p. m.
Vestibule always open for the accommodation
of the holders of Lock Boxes.
New York Open 7:00, 8:30, 12:00 a. m., 2:00, 3:30, j
4:30, 7:30 8.00, p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00, 11:15 a. m.,
13:45, 2:00, 4:20 (7:30 daily, including Sundays),
11:00 p.m.
New York Railroad Way Open 8:30, 12:00 a. m.,
8:00 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00 a. m., 2:00 p. m.
Baltimore, Washington, Philadelphia and South
ern States Open 7.-00, 8:30, 11:00 a. m. Close 5:30,
9:00 a. m., 4:20 (7:30 daily,includingSundays),ll:O0
p. m.
Chicago and Western States Open 7:00. 10:00 a.
m., 2:30, 9:30 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00 a. m., 4:20 (7:30
uauy, inciuuing ounaaysj, 11 p. m.
Albanv and Northern New York Open 7:00, 10:00
a. m., 2:30, 5:30, 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00, 9:00, 11:15 a.
m.. 1:30, 5:30, 7:30, 11:00 p. m.
Boston Open 7:00 a. m., 12:30, 2:00, 4:80, 9:30.
p.m. Close 7:00, 10:30 a. m., 12:45,3:15, 5:45, 11:06
Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont Open 7:00,
10:00a.m., 2:30,4:30 9:30 p. m. Close 7:00,10:30 a. m.I
5:45, 11:00 p.
Springfield Open 7:00, 10:00 a. m., 2:30, 4:30, 9:30
p. 111. viu!j ;w, lv.wn. m., i:,, o:a, ii:uup. m.
Springfield Railroad Way Open 10:00 a. m., 2:30 j
p. 111. uiuse :wa. iu.,d.id. u:wp. m.
Boston and Albany R. P. O., West of Springfield
Open 7:00 a. m., 12:35, 2:00, 9:30 p.m. Close 7:00
iu:3ua. m., 1:10, o:g., n:uup. m.
Hartford Open 7:00, 10:00 a. in., 2:30. 5:55. 9:30 p.
m. Close 7:00. 10:30a.m., 12:45, 5:45, 7:30,11:00
p. m.
Meriden Open 7:00, 10:00 a. m., 2:30, 5:55, 9:S0,
li:uu p. 111. uiuse :uu, iu:3u a. m., 12:43, 0:45,
d. m.
new jjnmm upen v:w. iu:uua. m., 2:30,9:30 p.
m. Close 7:00, 10:80 a.m. 12:45, 5:45, 7:30, ll:5e
p. m.
Wallingford Open 10:00 a. m., 2:30, 5:55 p
Close 7:00 a. m., 10:30. 5:45 p. m.
Kensington open 10:00 a. m., 2:30 p. m. Close
t .w a. ui., .iu ju. m.
North Haven Open 10:00 a. m., 2:30 p. m. Close
v:uu, iu:oua. ui.,o:io, ii:uup. m.
Bridgeport Open 7:00, 8:30, 11:30 a. m., 2:30, 3:30,
6:45 p. m. Close 5:30, 9:00, 11:15 a. m., 8:00.
.i.on 11. Ann .v.
9:30 p. m. Close fToO. 100 a. m.?, oVlsT 11:00
Vain Tjinilnn fn, t.rV 4D.IM .aa - .. n
n. m.
new ijumiuii xwinroau way open 1000 a m.
9:30 p.m. Close 7:00 a. m., 5:r5 p. m. '
jNorwicnaua eastern oonnecticut Open 7-00 a
m.,3:00,5:30,9:30p. m.Close7:00,9:45,10:30a. m.,3-15.
5:15. 11:00 D. m. '
Providence and all Rhode Island Open 7:00, 10:00
h. in., .w, u.w, s.uu y. ui. uiose :uu. iu:ou a. m..
8:15, 11:00 p. m. '
New Haven and Northamrjton Way Onen "-an
9:30 p.m.. Close 10:30 a. m., 5:15 p.m.
Collinsville, Plantsville, Uniohville, Southington
auu iiB -mi num u-u iu uu a. m x:i:u. u:30d.
m. Close 5:30, 10:80 a. m., 5:15 p. m
Naugatuck Railroad Way Open 10:30 a m., 9:30
am. Close 10:10a. m., 5:15 p. m.
Waterbury Open 7:00, 10:80 a. m., 2:00, 5:30 7-10
9:80p.m. Close 9:30,10:80 a. m.. 2:45, 5:15,11:00 p m
Birmingham. Ansonia and rmrhw rtron m.-jn -
m., 2:30, 4:30, 8:00 p. m. Close 5:30,9:30 a. m., 12:45!
5:15 p. m.
Seymour, Oxford and Southford Open 10:30 a.
11,. . j. . viiuw u.ou a. III., o:ia p 111
Orange Open 10:30 a. m., 9:30 p. m. Close B:1S
p. m.
Housatonic Railroad Way Open 2:30. 7:10 p. m
Close 8:00 a.m., 3:15 p.m.
Bhepaug Kanroaa way Open 7:00 a. m., 9:30
p. HI. uimw a.uv, n.w, a. ill.
Connecticut Valley Road Way Open 2:30. 9:30 p
m. Close 7:00, 9:45, 10:30 a. m.f 12:4s7llToDp m
Air Line Railroad Way Open 2:30. 9-30 d m
Close 7:00 a m., 4:20 p. m. r
Durham, ClintonviLle and Northford Open 9:00
m, u,., w.w . iu, vivo. 1 .w . iu., n 111 .
m., u:au p. iu. uiuge i :w a. in., 5:45 p m
Middletown Open 10:00 a. m., 2:30,5:30, 9-30 p
1. Close 7:00, 10-.30,a. m., 12:45, 5:45, 11:00 p.m.
uanDury upen r.w, ii:uua. m., 2:30, 8:00 p. m.
Close 5:30, 9:00 a. m., 1:80, 3:15, 7:30, 11:00 p. m
MilfordOpen 8:30, 11:00 a. m., 12:00, 3:30, 8-00
p. m Close 5:80, 9:00, 11:15 a. m., 1:80. 4:20 p. m
Colchester Open 2:30, 9:30 p. m. Close7:00 a m
5.45 p. m.
West Haven Open 9:15 a. m.. 1:00, 9:30 p. m
Branch Office Open 9:15, 11:20 a. m.. 4:30 9-30 p
m. Close 7:00, 9:30, 11:00 a. m., 5:00 p. m.
Foreign Open 7:00 a. m., 4:80, 7:45 p. m. Close
5:80, 9:00,11:158,. m., 12:45, 4:20, 7:80, 11:00 p m
Westville Open 9:15 a. m., 1:00, 7:80 p. m. Close
7:00, 11:00 a. m., 5:00 p. m.
North Bradford Open 11:00 a m. Close 1-00
p. m.
North Guilford Open 11:00 a. m. Close l:00p. m
North Madison Open (Monday, Wednesday and
Friday) 11:00 a. m. Close 1:00 p. m.
The fees on orders in the United States ar? nr.
ders not exceeding $10, eight cents: over gib and
not exceeding $15, ten cents; over $15 and not ex
ceeding $30, fifteen cents :over $30 and not exceed
ing 840, twenty cents; over $40 and not exceeding
50, twetity-nve cents; over $50 and not exceeding
SO. thirty cents: over $60 and not exceeding rn
thirty-five cents; over $70 and not exceeding $80,
forty cents; oyer $80 and not exceeding $100, forty
five cents. Postal notes were Issued about Sep
tember 1 in amounts less than five dollars. Fee for
same is only three cents, and they must be
presented for payment within ninety days after the
same is issued.
To facilitate the free delivery system, letters
should be plainly addressed to street and number.
Carriers leave the office at 7:00 and 10:80 a. m.,
8:15,3:80 and 4:30 p. m., making four deliveries in
the business section, and three, two and one fur
ther out according to distance from the office. Col
lections are made from street boxes before 7 a. m.,
with the exception of the outskirts, which are
opened by the carrier upon his regular trips. Col.
lections are made from boxes In the business sec
tions tor all important outgoing mails until 8 p. m.
Sunday collections from all boxes in the city at 4
p. m.
The letters in the boxes at the depot will be col.
looted by the local agent five minutes neiore the dej
pw-iiurB ui an mau train.
.J.. SJIXFZJS. 332?
Sundays, 12 to 1 p. m.
jebuH- postage in 1 no umiu ouwot win o. two
cents per ounce from and after July 1, 1885.
"Request to return" will be printed across the
end of stamped envelopes, furnished by the Post
office department, without additional cost where
such are ordered in lets not less than five hundred.
Money Order and Registered Letter windows open
from 8 a. m. until 8 p. m.
No fractions of cents should be introduced in an
order. United States Treasury notes or national
bank notes only received or paid. Registration to
all parts of foreign countries, ten cents.
Motk.y Orders can be obtained at this office upon
any mono order postomce in the United States,
Germany, Great Britain, Switzerland, Canada, Ita
lv. Pcptnoiftl Anjt In H 1
- mi
V "a.
MARK fci i auk MARK.
ms ill xii
Xlie Market Opens Drooplne New Ba
sland Prominent Among: tlie Declin
ing Snares A Better Feeling After
Noon bnt the Entire Decline Not Re
covered. New York, Aug. 22.
Stocks opened quiet but weak at declines ranging
up to 6 per cent. Further declines were estab
lished from the opening with Reading. New Eng
land and Western Union most prominent. The
market soon became more active, but quieted down
when the rally came, which, however, was for
small fractions. Pacific Mail and Union Pacific
then became leaders in the downward movement,
which gathered force after noon. The lowest fig
ures ere touched before 1 p. m., when Missouri
Pacini showed unusual strength. The improve
ment continued until the close, which was dull, but
firm, and midway between highest and lowest
Closing prices reported over the private wires of
BUNNELL SCRANTON. Bankers and Brokers:
Bid Asked.
Alton & Terre Haute 376 40
Alton & Terre Haute Pfd 76 80
Atlantic & Pacific 114 1
Boston & F. Y. Air Line 98 100
Burlington & Quincy 138J 139
C. C. O. & 1 51 53
Cameron Coal 43
Canadian x-acifle 55J4 55
Canada Southern 53 53J4
Central Pacific 3G? 37
Chicago & Alton 141 145S
Ubesapeace & Ohio 6 7
Ctiesaoeake & Ohio, 1st Pfd 12 15
Chesapeake & Ohio 2d Pfd 7 10
Chic, St, Louis & Pitts 156 17K
Chic.. St. Louis Pitts Pfd 38 39W
fiin. W. B 4 5
Cin. W. B. Pfd 6 9
Consolidated Gas 73i 74
Del. Lack. & Western 130 130 W
Del. & Hud. on Canal lOOfcJ 101
Denver & Rio Grande 27H 27
EastTcnn., Va&Ga HJs 12
East Tenn., Va. Ga. 1st. Pfd 60 62
East Tenn., Va. & Ga 2d Pfd 23! 244
Erie 3054 30J
Erie Pfd
Erie Seconds , 99 99U
Erie & Western 17 18
Express Adams 148 152
American 108 110
Rfirnitea States 67 70
. Wells, Fargo 148 132
Fort Worth & Denver 4054 47
Houston & Texas 25 S3
In. Bloom. & W 18 19
Illinois Central lis 119
Kansas 6 Texas 28 26U
Lake Shore S3 931
Louisville & Lashville 62 628
Manhattan Elevated 109J4 109?i
Maryland Coal .-. 11 14
Memphis & Charleston 55
Michigan Central 83 84)4
Mil.. L. Shore dt Western 86 88
Mil., L. Shore 4 W. pfd 108J4 109L
ULIUU. OL Ob.UUUIB. ................... 14 14B
Minn. & St. Louis Dfd SS 85
Missouri Fae 95 96M
Nashville & Chattanooga 80 81
New Central Coal 11' 14
Sew Jersey Central.. 74 74U
New York Central losti 108U
New York & Harlem 2W 225
Sew ton s New Eng 44U 44U
N. Y.. Susa. West g 10 4
N.Y Susu. West Dfd 29W 302
N. Y., C. s St. Louis 17 17)2
N Y., C. St. Louis Dfd 29U 80
N. Y., N. H. & Hartford 220 230
Norfolk & Western 1 18)4
Norfolk West Dfd 43 s4
Northern Pacific i9it
Northern Pacific pfd 58 53)
Northwest.. 114 H4)4
Northwest pfd 147
Oil Certificates 61 61a
Ohio A Mississippi.. 25 26
Omana , 4aj 47
Omaha pf a job 109)4
Ontario A Western i6Js I694
Oregon Navigation, 94 91)4
Oregon Transcontinental 25M 26
Pacific Mail 39)5 40
Peoria, and D. Evansyille 25S 26)4
Pulitnan Car Co 145 147)4
Beading 6854 51
Richmond A West Point a7?4 28
Rock Island 124 125
San Francisco 30S4 37)4
tan Francisco pfd 7254 73
San Francisco 1st pfd 112 113)4
Si. I'aul si?4 82
8t. Paul Dfd 120U 121
St. Paul & Duluth 7 is
8t. Paul & Duluth pfd 100J4 101
St. Paul and M H2)4 113X
Texas Pacific 27U 272
Union Pacific 64U 64J4
Wabash .: 17H 18
Wabash pfd s:)i 81Z6
Western Union Tt-i 729$ 724
Government bonds closed as follows:
V. 8. New S's a
4)4s, '31 reg 107)4alO8
4)4a, 91 coup :68 al09
4s, 1907, reg 125al26
Is, 1907, coup 1254al6
Currency lis, '95 121 )4a
Currency 6s, '96 :23)4a
Currency 6s, '97.. 126 a
Currency 6s, '93 ISO a
Currency s. '99 :S1 a
Cntcaxo Grain and Provision market.
Olosiug quotations Reported over Private Wires
to Sdwlu Row fc Co., Commissi. M-r-ehanta,
403 New York Produc Exchange, New
Ths following snows the quotatlonx at 1 P. M.
(Ohicairo tlnw) for the past three days:
Aug. 19. Aug. 20. Aug. 22
m f August 6)4 67i 6854
Wheat . j S'ept 69)4 68-i 70U
I Oct. 70U !0)4 70$j
August 41)4 40 4054
Oji-b Sept 41J4 4034 41
I Oct 42 4144 41 J4
, . (August 6.43)6 6-45 6.45
Lird -j8eDt 6.42U 6.45 6.45
' Oct 6.82)g 6 52)4 6.52)4
A Choice Stock of
6 to S per cent. Interest.
Loans Guaranteed if Desired.
Interest allowed on deposits waiting to be invested
Call on or address
Vo. 85 Orange Street.
Second Floor. jel4daw
Southern New England Telephone Stock.
New York & New Jersey Telephone Stock.
Second National Bank Stock.
N. Y., N. H. & Hartford Railroad Stock.
Danbury & Norwalk Railroad Stock.
Detroit & Hillsdale RR. Co.'s stock.
Bankers and Hrnksri. '
11 Wall Street, New York.
We offer for sale a limited amount of the
Westchester County, N. Y.
The territory covered by this
braces five of
company em-
the most rapidly growing suburbs of
thA city.
Dealers Jin
87 Orange Street.
Debenture Bonds and Western Farm Loans, prin
cipal and interest guaranteed by
Tlie Equitable Mortjraee Co.
Capital (paid in) $1,000,000
uapitai uuosenbed)... ,uou,uuu
Assets, June 30, 1887 2,214,874
Local Securities Bought and
Danbury & Norwalk R. R.
Dividends of S per cent, guaranteed.
Omaha, Neb., Water Company.
First mortgage fa due 1907; coupons January I,
July 1.
San Antonio V Aransas Pass.
First mortgage gold 8s, due 1926; Issued at rats
$12,000 per mile on completed railroad.
Kansas 6 Per Cent. School
Interest payable in New York. For sale by
Healers in Investment Securities.
No. 16 and 18 Nassau St.,
obstinate casa iu yn 01
On re without
Medicine. Patent
ed October 1A
1878. One box win
cure tha most
!ys or less.
Allan s Soluble Medicated Bougies.
l$o Bickeoinfr results, aa from the use of
oobebe, copaiba or oil of sandalwood wnicn are
ortain to produce dyspepsia.
- Price $1.60. Sold by all drnjrjrists or mailed on
jrwrijuuiarsj sen a Tor circular.
J. V. AJiiiAN CO.,
" m j si .wn ,,.
vany people seem LAZY
when simply in need of
a bonic !
pive renewed
QUAKER BITTERS, vegetable.
Hervon Prostration,
Debility, Depression,
General Debility,
Sleeplessness, Etc:
QUAKER BITTERS are Especially Valuable to WOMEN.
Send to Quaker Medicine Co., Providence, E.I., for Circular & Cards.
QU AKER BITTERS have been in the market 25 years, and have been thoroughly tested ; and to prove
that they possess the merits we claim for them, anyone purchasing a bottle of Quaker Bitters, and after
using two-thirds of it can show that they have received no benefit from its use, can have their money re
funded and we hereby authorize all dealers to return the amount paid. je21 tu th
xotiisians, tc.
Offer This Week :
Prime Beef,
Prime Veal,
Spring; Lamb,
Choice Groceries,
Which we sell as low as the lowest.
B. F. BANKS - No. I Broadway.
Spanish Mackerel, Eels.
888 SST--ITjEJ ST.
California Orange Cider,
Ginger Ale,
Boned Chicken and Turkey,
Canned Roast Beef
Tongue, Corned Beef, Potted Meats,
Canned Codfish Balls,
Salmon, Sardines, Lobster,
Edam Cheese,
Crosse Blackwell Pickles.
458 State street.
First of the Season.
FRESH SALMON, Blueflsh, Sea Bass, Spanish
Mackerel, Halibut, Eels, Hard and Soft Crabs,
uams, LODsters, uyatars, JUc., Etc.
Reed's market, 99 Church Street
sg H. W. SMITH. Manager
Corner Hill Street,
I A very large stock of New Canned Vegetables and
Fruits, bought early and in large Quantities, will be
aoie 10 eeii tnrougnoui ine season at lar oeiow gen
eral prices.
We are selling Choice Creamery Butter at 25 and
28c per pound.
We have a large assortment of Fruits and Veget
ables, and many bargains we cannot quote prices
ai. bus present, so cnangeaDie.
Fine Watermelons at 25c each.
Virginia Sweet Potatoes, which are very fine.
Meat market Connected.
New Ms. to Gootf.
Big Bargains in Canned Goods.
We have over 1,210 cases of canned goods bought
before the market advanced, which we wish to
turn into money.
5:0 cases new Marrow Peas, quality superior, and
only lCc can.
2.0 cases Cooked Corned Beef, all the best brands
ai. isc can.
1C0 cases finest Pineapple, heavy syrup goods, at
uiiiy coil.
The biggest Jumbo Melons at 25c each.
Fancy Lemons, very large, 20c dozen.
Full Cream Cheese.
We have abont5) fancy Full Cream Cheu. a lit
tie snarp. as only izc pound.
The above is a big. big bargain
Peaches. Bartlett Pears. Tomatoes and world of
other fruit and vegetables. Prices low.
We receive fresh thts morning 25 tubs of that
verv f ancy li1n Creamery Butter, which wn am
Belling at only 80c pound. Suits everybody. Good
cutter at sue pound
9Iasy Other Grand Bargains.
!IS and 30 Congress Ave.
Branca No. S Grand St.
33 n o t t. -m "n 8
Spring Lamb, Fowls, Turkeys,
The Finest Roast Beef and Vegetables.
Jt AJMJj; ftBUlTs
At the cheapest market prices at
Noa. 1. g, 3 Central Market. Congress ave.
s law If 1,11 I
And, furthermore, the finest
natural leaf
844 STiXTE: ST,
; WPtslew Taste Kotlee4a
PpnS Ducks.
Spring Chicken.
Choice Beef.
40 Stat Street, n.ar Conrt.
WE enab to offr this reason a flrst-claaa
Delatour manufanmre at $1 per dozen. Com
pansou solicited with any brand, foreign ordo
meMip. H. HALL A SOU.
TB 770 Chapel BUM)
Daily for New York-Pare tSc, Including-berth
Excursion Ticket, (goods
days) $1.25.
Steamer C.H.NORTHAM,Capt.WoIgemuth leaves
RewHaven 12 o'clock p.m., Sunday excepted. State
rooms sold at Peck & Bishop's, and at Klock'sDrug
Store. Steamer CONTINENTAL' Capt. Stevens,
leaves New Haven at 19:15 a. m. Sundays excepted.
From New York The C. H. NORTHAM leaves
Feck Slip at 3 p. m., and the CONTINENTAL at 11
p. m., Sundays except.., Saturday 12 o'clockmid.
Sundav Boat for N.YorV Rtajtmnr VT.iw ftrv
10 a.m. Steamer NEW HAVEN at 10:80 p. m.
Staterooms for latter sold at the Elliott House.
Free stage from Ins. Building ai 9 p. m. Tickets
sold and baggage checked thro to Philadelphia
(via both routes). Baltimore and Washington.
rrom nvw xora iLuai x at 11 p. m. riunaay.
i.im.o n. ii, Agent.
Roval Mail Steamshins sail everv mV
from Glasgow to Boston via Derrv and
Galway. The only direct route from Scotland, the
North and Middle of Ireland to the New England
States. Intermediate S30: ateerapA. 13. Rb
your friends by this direct route and save them the
expense and inconvenience of transfer. Apply to
H. & A. ALLAN. Agents, Boston; or to BUNNELL
jt punAj ivfl, Y32 ano Y34 tjnapei at. mheod
Starin's New Haven Transports
tion Line.
Every Day Except Saturday.
r mt'Tm- Leave New Haven, from Starin't
JiiiTir riia.Doefc. at . 10:15 o'clock p. m. The!
CORNING, Captain Spoor, every Monday, Wednes
day and Friday. Returning, leave New York,
irom jrier is, root 01 uourtJana street, at Bp. m I
the Starin every Mondav. Wednesday and FriHa
tne vormng every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday
The only Sunday night boat from New York.
Fare, with berth in cabin, 75c; stateroom $1. Ey
cursion tickets $1.25.
Free Stage leaves the depot on arrival of Hart
ford train, and from corner Church and Chape
streets every half hour, commencing at 8:80 o'clock
p. in.
Tickets and Staterooms can be purchased of the
isowue. news jo.n 00a iinapei street, pecK & Bishop
702 Chapel street, and at the Tontine Hotel.
u. so.. CUM KLIN, Agent,
my31 New Haven. Conn.
Mathematical Instruments.
Opera, Field and Spy Glasses.
Reading Glasses and magnifying
ni Eye Glasses
Of Gold, Steel, Zvlonite and Kubber, in
great variety, on band and made
to order.
Oculists' Prescriptions
Carefully Mounted.
And materials of every descrip
Repairing Neatly and Promptly
84 Church and 61 Center Street,
of Paris, are specially recommended by the
Medical Celebrities of the World for Scrofula,
(tumors. King's evil, etc..) the early staea of Con
sumption Constitutional Weakness Poorness of
Hlood, and for stimulatinsr and regulating- its
periodic course. None genuine unless Bitmed
'BLA2fCABi, 40 rue Bonaparte, Paris."
E.Fongera Sp Co., N. Y., A Rents for U. S.
Bold by DrugBiBta generally.
onerea tor sale represented
as good as the Famous
Aud llko alt Counterfeits lack the
Beniarkable LASTING Qualities
PatOct. 80 , 1S83.
manufactured OStY by
Parts of the Body Enlarged, Developed and
gtraugthaiKd. Simpl.Jiarmlea, sun .Self-Treatment
PAUSE man"
Or your davs are numbered.
Death, Lunacy, or Par
aly.ic, of your Vital row
era threaten yon. Panse in
your course of secret abase and
excess. Pans, and km in the
Trass Mask.
Craigie Rectal Pearls
A Isstm? em-a of all your Weakness, Drains. Ear
ly Decay and Future Misery. Men of mil Acres
restored to perfect naujaood, and lasting
Power. Our spendid Medical Work sent Free
(scaled,) Endorsed by London Doctors.
Cralgl Medical Clinic, (Am. Braneh)
And Insist yC. THIS
upon fff I"
hating H ;Vi" Blab EL
yi . fill . fj
them Vyi, ,j5y on Each
Wltffl XTrfTV'
jtsaws (. $ew iote
New Haven and Derby Railroad.
Train Arrangement commencing May 30, 1867.
A 7:00 and 9:52 a. m.. 1:30. 8:30, E:4S. 7:05 p. m
Saturdays only at 11:00 p. m.
At 8:35. 9:65 and 11:40 a. jl., 1:10, 3:80 and 6:40 p. m.
Connectlons are made at Ansenia with passenger
trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven
with the principal trains of other roads centering
there. E. 8. QUINT ARD, Supt.
New Haven. May 30. 1887.
June 2Ttn, 1887.
Trains Leave New Haven as Follows:
For New York 3:59, 4:90 (dally except
Monday), 4:40, 5:10, 0:25, 6:30, 7:30, 8:10, 8:80,
9:35, 10:40, ll:t0 a. m., 1:30. 1:40. 2:40, S:bo!
4:00, 4:05, 5:05, 5:30, 5:55, (6:20 p. m. milk train
with passenger accommodations way to Harlem
River), 7:05, (7:30 way to Bridgeport), 8:38, 9:00
p.m. Sundays '3:r.8, 4:30, 4:40,8:00 a. in.. 5O0.
6:30, 7:05, 7:20, 8:88 p. m. ' '
Washington Night Express via Harlem
River Leaves at 11:50 p. m. daily; stops at Mll
ford, Bridgeport, South Norwalk, Stamford.
For Boston via Springfield 1:02, 6:52, 8-00
11:05 a. m.,l:16, 3:10, 'eB p. m. Bckdats 1:04
night, 6:28 p. ni.
For Boston via New London and Providence
1:30, 7:50, 10:30a. m. fast express, 8:00 p. m.
fast express. Sundays 1 :30 a.m.
NEWPORT EXPRESS '10:30 a. m., 4:05 p. m
For Boston via Hartford and New Tork and
New England R. R. 2:30 a. m. daily.
For Boston via Air Line and N. Y. and N. E.
R. R. 8:05 a. m., 1:25, 5:00 p. m. fast express.
Sundays 5:00 p. m.
For Hartford, Sprlnsfield, merlden.
Etc. 12:25 night, '1:02 night (2:30 a. m. to
Hartford). 6:52, 8:00. 10:28, 11:05 a. m., 1210 1-10
3:10, 5:02 (5:55 to Hartford), C:26, 8:12, 9-45 p 'm'
Sundays 1:02 night, 6:26 p. m.
Shore Line Division.
For New London, Etc 1:30 night 6-45
7:50, 10:30,11:05 a.m., (1:30 to Saybrook), 3:00
4:05, 5:05, 6:18 (9:00 p. m. way to Guilford , goes no
further.) Sundays 1:30 night.
Air Line Division.
For middletown, WHIImantlc, Etc.
Leave New Haven for all stations at 8:05 a. m, 1-25
5:00,6:15 p.m. Sundays 5:00 p. m. Connect at
Middletown with Connecticut Valley R. R., and at
Willimantic with N. Y. and N. E. and N. L. and N
R. R. at Turnersville with Colchester Branch.
Trains arrive in New Haven at 8:02, 11:00 a m, 1:82,
6:58, 8:55 p. m.
Natjqattjck Division.
Trains leave New Haven, via the New Haven and
Derby R. R., connecting with this road:
For Waterbnry, Litchfield, WInsted.
and way stations, connecting at Ansonia, at 7:00
a. m. and 5:45 p. m.
For Waterbnry, through car. but not for
Watertown, Litchfield or Winsted, at 9:52 a. m.
For Waterbnry and Watertown. con
necting at Ansonia, at 2:30 p. m.
For Waterbnry, connecting at Ansonia. at
7:04 p. m.
For New Haven: Leave Winsted at 7:13 a.
m., 1:20 p. m., with through car from Waterbury
and 4:38 p. m.; leave Waterbury at 5:80, 8:38
(through car), and 10:50 a m., 2:42 (through car
and 5:52 p. m.
Northampton Division.
For North Adams, Turner's Falls
J 11 Hams burg, Holfoke and New
Hartford and Intermediate stations, trains
leave New Haven at 7:15 and 11:04 a. m. and 4:00
p. m.
For WUJlameburs; and points this side, a
6:25 p, m.
From Williamsburg, trains arrive at 6:11
a "J? 'rom North Adams, etc., at 1:38,
4:50 and 8:28 p. m.
For Saratoga, at 7:15 a. m arriving at 8:15
p. m. Tram leaving New Haven at 11:04 a. m. has
throuqh parlor car, and arrives at Saratoga at
5:10 p. m. Train arriving at New Haven t 4:50 p.
- uas through parlor car from Saratoga at
10:30 a. m.
General Sop't. Gen. Pass. Agent
Express Trains.
111) a
The well known and reliable
Botanic and Eclectic Physician
Room 11, Hoadley Building
Side Entrance 123 Crown Street.
(Opposite the Po.tofflce.)
Office so arranged that patients see no on. hi,
the doctor.
Who has practiced medicine In this city since 181k
can be consulted at his office.
Dr. Lyon's success in the treatment of all din
eases has been marvelous and hiB fame has spread
throughout the length and breadth of thaTTnitad
States: Being opposed to all mineral and poisonous
drugs, he has selected choice and potent remedial)
from the vegetable kingdom only, and with val
uable roots, barks and herbs is prepared to CURS
me most stubborn and in tractive disease. Con
sumption, that bane of our eastern climate, which
causes so many to succumb to its ruthless power, 1
CURED by Dr. Lyon, as many testimonials from
unimpeachable witnesses attest. Dyspepsia, the
national scourge, which dooms thousands to tor
ture and misery, is routed and annihilated by a rem
edy discovered by the doctor. In no case yet has
this inestimable specific failed of banishing thai
painful disease. All diseases of the Lungs, Liver
and Kidneys, as well as Skin Diseases, and all Im
purities of the Blood of whatever name and Da
ture, are radically and permanently cured In a
surprisingly short time by the doctor's Im royed
method of treatment.
The special diseases to which females are subject
are treated with perfect success by Dr. Lyon. The
doctor has made those diseases a special study for
over a third of a century, and his success has been
as gratifying as it has been complete. Therefore
all ladies suffering from any diseases incidental to
their sex will find in Dr. Lyon a true friend an
skilled physician and one who Is competent to treat
all those diseases and effect permanent euro. In
the shortest possible time.
i Who are suffering from the errors of youth. Inn
I manhood, etc., and find themselves weakened and
debilitated, and also those suffering from venerea
diseases: Dr. Lyon will prove to you that he CAN
and WILL CUKE YOTJ. Hundreds of advertise
ments appear in papers with statements of marvel
1 oas cures which txwt many to bind fob sous
j PATIENT'S CONSTITUTION. o not trust your
self to those leeches who prey upon the unfortunate
but call at once on the doctor and you will never re
gret it.
He has successfully treated more cases of Sperma
torhcea. Seminal Weakness and all Diseases nf th-
Generative Organs than any other physician living
and his experience and skill avail in every in.tjin
In restoring the sufferer to sound health anri mii-ii .
Hundreds of letters from grateful patient, ean h
seen at the doctor's office.
Dr. Lyon has discovered a remedy which I. . ...
tain cure for Dumb Ague. Chills and Favor .nri ..
Malarial Complaints.
All letters sent to the Doctor will
ly attended to, and In NO CASE shall confldenc
be abused. Write, If you do not call In person
describing your symptoms and duration of the di.
ease, and medicines appropriate to your casewi
be sent to your address, or any address von rli..
by express in packages secure from observation.
Consultation, advice and medidue riven tnr
dollar or more, according to the severity and n
ture of the case.
Office hours, 9 a. m. to 9 n. m. o n,,n.
A few ("arriaKes at less than cost to make room. "
Girls' Tricycles tiX?
1 ei-sBttrjtmt,
,f Benjamin B. Sgs,PtU,

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