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Ant One mtitMtt, A Camsl HirKrwt ii each box. Jfnee ft ess. jiac for H h toittSlSft, Afftue a.4 tubtttUtH. b -d by u I lasut J aeeetzs &TATa. s Strk 4VeMMMtis mn' ' SSSS!J itemi-' VS25S&-X MARK. ,ARK SET. MB. BAKU'S CASE. Ih Clercyuaa'a Htmtenaent r His Po- altla t Hla reople Hie Resiena Uoat of the Paatorate The Ctaarcb DlflcnJtr la BranXord Some Vigor oaa a Strlklae Bemarki. . ' Te the Editor of the JouaxAL and Oocbicb: , Following is a review of hia pastoral work and difficulties given by Eev. Mr. . Bake of Branford Congregational cbnrob to his. peo ple, together with his letter of resignation: Dear brethren and friends: For nearly three years it has been my priv ilege to stand io this place and preach to you the word of troth as God has given me to preach.. . This has been to me a joy and a oreas, a mingling of pleas tire and pain. - A nobler calling man cannot pursue. Nor is tnere one in wiucn ne iso often confronted by his own unworthiness. It is my joy to be engaged in this work. It is my regret that I am so unworthy to be engaged in it. jaon or you nave listened to me with af fectionate interest and Christian forbearance aa I have endeavored to pat before you the way of duty and of life, and to urge you troon It. For your patience and your pray ers and to-operation I desire here and now to put on record my. gratitude. Your oleaaant words -and grateful encouragement hare always been appreciated, and will be treas ured among the pleasant memories of this brief pastorate. : With devout gratitude to Almighty God we may cast a glance backward oyer the few years of mutual service, for he has been gra cious and has added hia blessing to oar mu tual efforts, and. heard and , answered our prayers, in that some precious Bonis hare been brought into the kingdom of his - dear BOU and many hearts have been encouraged to a more faithful and diligent performance of duty. If the total results have fallen short of our ardent hopes and been a disap pointment to some, to us, just antiripations, there is still much to encourage onr faith and stimulate our gratitude, i: : On the testimony of many witnesses the past three years - have presented a greatly Larger attendance at and a deeper and more asstained interest; in the social religious meetings thanTor any corresponding period within thamemory of some of the oldest members of the church. This is of itself a mostojportant testimony of the power of simple gospel and to the love many of on hare lor it. jjut we must not forget i the Rraoiona outpouring of God's spirit in the autumn of 1885 and the winter . of 1886. Had the church at large been recep tire, and had there been no unrighteous op position in the church at that time, without question a vastly greater amount of good would have been accomplished and the town of Branford would have been, morally speaking, created anew. ' But the evil of tnat opposition is not connnea to tne arrest ment of that work. For when people for anv reason besin to fight against God they aoon declare themselves the enemies of all good in their ready vituperation of his ser vants and systematic efforts to cripple their work. Thus, deplorable as it is, a spectacle over which angels may well weep, it is unde niable fact that for at least thirty months "an enemy" has been sowing "tares" with utmost diligence and is now ezultingly pointing to his crop. : Do you say this opposition was and is con scientious, and that it was born and nour ished in prayer? Consider its weapons' and methods of warfare. Detraction and ridi oule have been its weapons, and sneers and innuendo and misrepresentation its methods. Conscience and prayer and love of truth and righteousness never beget such offspring as this. - It has sought to estrange the young people, and has succeeded in the cases of a few. It has sought far and wide for people with real or imaginary grievances, and has ' diligently fostered all it has been able to unearth; and then it has been attempted to terrorize the remainder by the cry of "Young people alienated," "Universal dissatisfaction." This sort of proceedure, beloved friends, cannot be traceable to the love of God, the love of hia church, or the fear that any of the vital interests of religion are in -danger: From the beginning in 1644 there - has been but one way open to this ohurch if it would fulfill its mission: not the way of compromise but the way of righteousness. . In the hope that God would in time move upon the hearts of the people to arise in spiritual might I have steadily pursued my" way, unmindful of many obstacles, quietly stepping over or by others, and willing to be or do anything con sistent with' my Christian manhood it only the cause which I love might be advanoed. In this coarse I have been sustained and com forted by the rich and . abundant grace of God, through whioh alone I have been en abled to endure. But faithfulness and diligence, in service, forbearance and charity in conduct, while ex erting a salutary influence upon the sneoep tible, have been wasted where llr was hoped their effioacy would have been most marked, for the spirit of opposition culminated iuhe preamble and resolutions passed at the re cent meeting of the society, concerning which I desire now to say a few words. 1. The church has taken no action upon my rela tions to her, and she Is first and always first In any action touching pastoral supply. i. The society is never more than the handmaiden of the church, to provide for her tern porall tie. and to bring or defend guile in the civil courts. 3. The recent actios) of the society was the action of a master and not of a servant: of an usurper of atuhority and not of a lawful ruler. 4. The recent action of the society is absolutely null and void, having oeen taken illegally and In violation of the statute: (1) . Membership was denied one applicant oa the ground of Ineligibility because he is not a natural ized citisen. (2) . The vote of aa Ineligible person, therefore, not a member, waa received and counted. , For these reasons I respectfully decline to accept the notice so courteously, and I may add so cordially, extended to me, to consider tne time or. my sojourn among yon nmitea by the 1st of September next. Perhaps some of yon will laugh at this, bnt I beg4o remind you that here is some thing rather to provoke tears.- It was said "something will have to be done to be rid of him," and yon have done something; bnt what pity it nad not oeen done better! The wickedness of some and the amazing fatuity of others nave been in combination, with the usual result of defeating their own purpose and exposing them to the shafts of ridicule. I have waited for someone who voted with the majority, if there is anyone possessed of honeety enough. to move a meeting of the church and a sub sequent meeting of the society to consider the action of the ennron and either to ap prove or veto it. not my waiting naa been in vain, and I am reluctantly constrained to believe there-is a most deplorable obscura tion of moral sense and a radical deficiency of the principle of justice in the now domi nant party. And then that preamble and resolutions! Whereas, At present there is a feeling of dHsatis faction and a lack ef unanimity In the society, and aa this dissatisfaction is a great detriment t the church connected therewith, and as the Rev. Henry P. Bake, the present occupant of the pulpit of said cnurcu ana society, alter nearly tnree years as act ing pastor among us has failed to uni e the society; tnereiore Be ic Reserved, first. That la accordance with the reso lution passed at a special meeting of this society held July i, 1887, notice is hereby given that the services of the Rev. Henry P. Bake, at present act ing pastor of the First Ecclesiastical cnurch and society, will not be required after the expiration of the present call, via., Heptember 1, 1888. Secondly -That a copy of these resolutions be forwarded to Rev. laenry r upon the records of this First P. Bake and 'spread Ecclesiastical sect ety. . Now I quite like the idea ef spreading this thing upon the records and- in the New Haven papers; the ideas presented are so original and so well put and so signlnnant. especially that very happy and accurate al lusion to the First Ecclesiastical church I Bnt the preamble is what seta me after all. The modesty of it and the pioua regret it breathes are to me quite overwhelming. "A feeling of dissatisfaction," "a great detri ment to tns cnuroB." ana tne itev. uenry tr. Bake is responsible for it alL This is sub lime ly impudent! and its impudenoe is in the adroit way in whioh a deplorable fact is introduced between an absolute and an lat plied falsehood. . First There Is something wrone here and I have already toia you wnas w is, ana we an ceniess it to ha a mat. detriment to the church: but Secondly Whoever implies that any minister is responsible far aay such state of things anywhere Invites the application of either one of two terms to himself, neither of which is atfiotly complimenta- ry or agreeable. Thirdly A A 'feeling of dissatisfaction" utterly fails to describe the real thing. srlbe the real thins. It is a srreat open wit of nncleannnas, whose odor contaminates the whole moral atmosphere, and for - whose removal the gespw of Christ, and that alone. Is adequate. The uncovering of this nit and the diffu- aian of its font odors is your work; for the sake of decency cover it up, get away from it and trarifv yourselves. Reports of silly talk reach my ears, of which I am the subject, but it is not worth mv while to contradiot or attempt ' explana tlona. Silliness soen oeoomes wearisome, ana malice with its poisoned shafts always fails te reach high mark. The braying ass and the croaking crow only trouble the superstitious and tne nervous; and even the venomous adder is a creeper in the dust, and a hider from sight, being al ways afraid of the heel of a man. There are some things, however, which are of interest to yon, whioh it now pleases me for your enlightenment to touch upon. The first is in reply to the very natural question: How long have yon been in the ministry I and the second, What churches and for how long have you served each! It is of no consequence now where I waa born or where educated. Host people will admit that both have happened to me. I do not remember the time when it was first impressed upon me that I was te be a missionary or a minister, nor do I remember the time when the thought of being engaged in that' work was not my delight. Tears before I was convert ed I wrote essays on religions themes and attempted sermons, such as they were, and read my Bible and prayed: but I was con sciously unfit for the ministry until my con version just thirty years ago last month, when I at ones took upon myself to meet all the responalbilty that eoat'onted mt and at tae the same time I took up abandoned studies tht -I might be ready for r larger responsibilities as - God called - me to- meet them. In evangeliatia work in hospital and home, in addresses : to Sunday schools and at Sunday school insti tutes, in the conduct of chnroh services by reading sermons, and in preaching in the pul pits of brethren in the ministry, I exercised my gifts and put in practice my acquisitions, until in the providence of God having been duly licensed to preach, I was imperatively called to the pulpit of the Presbyterian church of Lawrenoeville, Penn., in 1871.- . That call was declined, though I continued to supply the pulpit. Then the call was re newed, and feeling the question to be one of grave importance and involving the most serious interests, it was presented to some friends, who, acquainted Mbith the trend of my studies and the thought .that actuated me, advised the celling of a . council by the church of which I was then a member to in vestigate the whole matter, and if expedient, to ordain me. ' Such a council summoned by the Plymouth Congregational church of Bochester, N. ""., met January 24, 1872, and duly set me apart to the work of tie gospel ministry, in conse quence of which I quietly continued' rnr work in Lawrencerule. ' It is now nearly 17 years since I commenced that work, whioh began my sareer mm rec ognized minister. In Janitaiy, 1873, 1 viSHed the Congregational crmroa or ji Cambria, NT Y. . and latex received call to its pastorate. which I acceptod "-Jaainly because I was in Sympathy wl-h Congregationalism rather than with Prdsby terianigm. I was installed pastor at Cambria, my labors commencing April ), 1873, and my installation occurring in Jane of the same year. -" In July, 1876, 1 was dismiased to assume charge of - the Congregational - ohurch at Phoenix, N. Y., to the pastorate of whioh I was regularly called but where I declined in stallation on account of internal dissensions whioh I foresaw would inevitably render me unhappy, and cripple my usefulness. I found there a new church building, at least the walls and spire were up and the roof on. On the 81st of January, 1877, that church was dedioated, all the bills provided for and the next week after the first Sabbath's occupaacy of the new house a revival movement was begun which resulted in about sixty hopeful conversions to the chnroh. Many of the re maining twenty have since united with the ohurch. In July, 18J8, worn out with the severe .and protracted labors - and trials of that paatorate I resigned and sought rest .among the hills of Columbia county and took charge of the old . St. Peter's Presbyterian church at Spsncertown and the equally old Congrega tional church at Austeriitz. it was in con nection with the Austeriitz church that I first held a home missionary commission. The year 1879 was a ' year of unusual trial. Ambitious to do more than my strength would allow, and suffering from an accident which endangered my life, I had fallen into a condition- of nervous prostration which makes me shudder with the recollection of it and pray that I may hereafter be delivered from any similar experience. But from this I recovered bo that in March, 1880, . I re signed my charge to go to Minnesota.' My experience on the field to which 1 went, viz Albert .Lea, waa a disappointment and my retirement from that field was . the end of the church in that place, as I negotiated the sale of the property, which the Uongrega tional union duly deeded for the use of the Episcopalians. - 'Returning East in 1880 1 preached at Ham ilton, N. V., at Boslyn, L. L, at West Stock bridge, Mass., at Chatham, N. Y., at Post Hills, Vt., and at Tieondeioga, N. Y., where after due deliberation I decided to settle and commenced labor January 1, 1881, and waa dismissed from that field by council March 11, 1883, to take effect March 31 following. And now it remains for me to account for myself from April to August, 1885. During these months I preached at the following places: Amesbnry, Hass., Hilton, Vt., Has tens, N. x., Craftsbury, vt., Benson, Vt. Hollis, N. H., and Orwell, Vt., at the latter place one Sabbath only, giving up an en gagement for four Sabbaths in order to visit this held. These are the plain and simple facts.stated aa briefly as possible. Those whioh relate to what may be termed regular employment are capable of verification by correspondence and by printed document, and I shall be happy to furnish proofs to any proper person who for any proper purpose desires them. LETTER OV KXSIOXATIOir. To the First Congregational church of Branford, Conn.: - - Dear Brethren TheFirst Ecclesiastical society having at a regularly called meeting, but by Illegal voting, put Itself on record as anxious for my de parture from you, i come to you- to respecui tender my resignation of the important and sponsible office it is my privilege to hold. To pro mote your spiritual welfare has been my constant aim and bas commanded my unwearying endeavor; that welfare must ever continue to hold a foremost place in my heart ana be importuned for In my prayers. The memory of tour kindnesses I shall cherish. Your unkindneases. If any, I shall forget, even as now I forgive. - In many things I have fallen short of my own standard, and for some shortcomings I may need to be myself forgiven. Believe me, I have never intentionally wounded aay of you, never intention ally slighted any of you, but have ever tried to live even as I have preached. In offering you this my resignation it is my desire that it shall take effect oa the third Sabbath in August next, when I shall nave completed my third year ef service. Respectfully requesting your action upon this communication and Its transmission to the society for its concurrent action. 1 desire to subscribe mv- self in the bonds of christian love, vour affectionate pastor, , nannr P. Ban. TatK OOCHT HBCORD. Snyreme Cemrt f Brrora. The oourt waa occupied yesterday morning with the Wire mill "trust receipt" caa which have been on for several days. The application of Heldelback, Ackelheimer & Co. was presented by Attorneys Piatt and Moran, whale Attorneys Ailing and White represented Beoeivet1 - Galpin and K. S. Wheeler. Hill, laherty aad Lafayette Streets. The oourt also considered the application to compel the railroad commissioners to take jurisdiction in regard to the closing of Hill, Liberty and Lafayette atreets and render judgment either of approval or disapproval, A writ of mandamus from the Supreme court is asked for by the railroad company. It is necessary that the commissioners take some action in regard to the proposed closing of streets in order that the railroad company can move its depot and remove the Meadow and State street grade crossings within a year-f rom last December, and thereby keep its agreement with the city made wben Mr, Starbuck purchased the city's interest in the Little Derby. Judge oanford reserved his decision. Attorney Hall v.. Ji Hrt Insurance COBtataj. The case of Attorney Henry F. Hall vs. theJ Norwalk Fire Insurance company was ar gued. Attorney Hall is represented by H. G. Newton and O. H. and J. P. Piatt. The defendants refused to pay $10,000 insurance whioh the plaintiff gave proofs of,- claiming that Mr. Hall delivered fraudulent proofs of loss and that it waa not over $5,000. In the Bridgeport Court of Common Pleaa the case waa decided against the ' plaintiff. Judge Hall found that Mr. Hall had not delivered fraudulent proofs. The plaintiff claims that the appraisal of loss was made by disinterest ed parties. Oosrt or Common Pleas Civil Side Judge Denting;. Judge Doming yesterday rendered a judg ment in the ease of Manager Horace Wall vs, George "J. urolherton, who last season was the proprietor of one of the "Little Tycoon'' companies, giving the plhintlff $1 and costs. The suit was brought because Brotherton broke his contract in not playing at the New Haven Opera House. The defendant ap pealed. Vw.J- ..tv?-'.-;-.;-:' our Comrt Criminal Side- Jndge . Breach of the peace Dennis MoGann against Ann Farren, $3 fine and $6.24 costs; Mary Bryson against Bridget Tracy, $2 fine and $7.06 costs; Charles Reynolds and Wil liam Shanley, $3 fine and $3.37 coats; - Jennie E. Farrah, $5 fine and $3.37 -eosts; Xing D. Farrah, $5 fine and $3.87 costs; Ernest Saner tig against Mrs. Ellsman, $3 fine- and $6.87 costs; James McEwan, -discharged; James Whalen, jr., against Jamea McEwan. $7 fine and S7.UO costs; aame againat Patrick Crotty, $7 fine and $7.06 costs; Philip Alston, dis charged; ranoiB.Jti. f arren. none. Theft from person Christopher Casaldy. continued to Jane Zi. Throwing stones Michael Hogan, $3 fine and $7.66 costs. . " Trespass William ' uennessy, Archibald Gray, James H. Butler, Thomas Sullivan, Frank MoGillen, James Bruin, $3 fine and $2.96 costs; Henry Foley and Edward Slat- tery, discharged. - ' . - Theft Dawa crown irom uionaei aieiia, $7 fine and $7.76 costs. Violation of tne liquor law ureaerici Streiby, $25 fine and $20.28 costs. - - ' ' court Notes. Judgment was given yesterday by Justice JohnC. Gallagher in the case of Wells & Calhoun vs. Warren H. BisseU ofWilHmsn- tio for the plaintiff to recover - $27.27 and Sold Wlthont a License. Frederick Streiby was yesterday fined $25.28 for selling liquor without a license. He ap pealed. . Waa Too melons. John Whales, jr., sjcaulted Patrick Cretty of Wallace street and Roundsman Cook of the precinct Saturday night, and was yester day fined $7 for each offense. . i: - - Trent ( fail. . Michael Hogan was fined for throwing stones with a slang shot, bat went to jail in default of the fine. - ' WHITHEIVILIK CHURCH. Aa latereatlBK Occasion Cbildrea-.'s .. Day Services. J. v,.' " -.. Sunday, the seventeenth, was' chilaxen's day at the Whitney viBe ..church; and waa celebrated in a very pleasant manner. ' On the back of the platform erected in front of the pulpit was an aroh trimmed with laurel, fern aad daisies. Underneath this on a green background was a gate . made entirely of daisies.- . Above the gate waa the motto: Knock, audit shall be opened nnto you." The pjatform was covered ' with floral em bleirjs and plants, maklna; the whole effect iry beautiful. ' vA.t the evening service the church was completely filled,., and the exer- cifiefl were unusually interesting. The choir rendered several selections, while the singing and speaking by the -. children was highly creditable both to themselves and those who i - driilad them. At the close three - little girls in appropriate' i luuu .-welcomed the new naa. tor, Rev. Charles A. Drnsmore, and in a rery pretty manner . preseotea, mm a oaaget of flowers. ' Great credit is doe to the superin tendent,: Mr. Eli G. DickermaaMaaand others whohave faithfully assisted L suo cess of these entertainments aneaa. .Biaat manifested in tne Sunday school, f Monday evening the New Haven T7ntnrv.nf tne x. r. a. u. hmdeavor met in the ohurch. With the exception of the dutieaof the presi dent and the prayer by the pastor, the pro gramme was niiea entirely oy young ladies. making the exercises both novel and interest ing. This was the last meeting of the Union tor this season. : - , In St. Paul's, Walllncferd. The members of the Woman's auxiliary of New Haven Archdeaconry are invited to at tend a meeting to be held in St. Panl's church, Wallingford, Thursday, June 21, at 11a.m. Miss Emery will make an address at 2 p. m. Train leaves New Haven at 10:28, returning at 4:22. ' The managers for the Archdeaconry ask the members to provide themselves with basket luncheons. TIUBTEENTH C. V. The AnnnsI Hennlon of the Regimen, The annual reunion of the 13th C. V. Vet eran association will be held at "The Home stead," West Haven, Saturday.' July 7th, at noon. ' This is the twenty-fifth anniversary of the surrender of Port Hudson, and it is hoped that tha attendance will be large. Members are invited to bring their wives and families. ; The dinner will be one dollar for each person. Bemarka in memory of Major General Birge, the first commander of the regiment, who died recently, will be made by Chaplain Upson, Major Wells and others. . New Haven District ministerial Asso ciation. : The fifty-third meeting of the New Haven district Ministerial association will be held at the Methodist Episcopal church Simsbury, Tuesday and Wednesday, June 19 and 20. ; PROGRAMME. COMMENCING! TUESDAY AT 9 A. M. Sermenic preparation I. M. Foster Review of Bishoa Merrill on nrohibluon. . .- F. Saunders Christianity in relation to the labor Ques tion .0. W. Fordham Legislation in the last general conference A. McAllister Sermon (Tuesday evening). L. M. Foster The relation ef sociology to religion M. B. Chapman, D. D. The w. r. st. society; what degree ef en couragement should it receive from the pastors of ear churches? C. W. Lyon L,'nanges or opinion since toe aoostouc age with reference to the second coming ' of Christ F. M. Nerih is tne introduction or tne x . f. B. or L'Mrta tian Endeavor in the Metholist Epis copal churches desirable as the best means of oromotinr Christian activ ity among our young people?, (ieo. A. Graves C. w. 1.TON, Secretary. A NEW BUILDING. The Southern New England Telephone Company's Basin ess Demands It To be Erected sn Court street. The Southern Nsw England Telephone company is going to bare a new building aa the present quarters are getting decidedly small, as the business is constantly on the in crease. The office ia in the fifth story of the Yale bank building, corner of State and Chapel streets, and its conveniences are not enough for the increasing demands. All the young ladies who act as operators have to climb five flights of stairs two or more times a day. Plana are now being made for the new building. The building will be erected on the site of Cook's old carriage, faotory on Court street. The building will be one large enough to contain all the extensive offices of the telephone company. It will probably be several months, however, before work will be Degun on tne new building. Lawn Pets In Hartford. To-morrow afternoon, in Hartford, there will be a lawn festival on the grounds of the Hon. J. G. Batterson for the benefit of the Connecticut Indian association of which Mrs. Batterson ia a vioe president. The fete will be preceded by readings from Scotch poetry by Professor Thomas Davidson, who waa at the head of the Concord Sohoolof Philosophy and at present ia conducting the Farmington lectures. Will Be Dropped-The HU1 River Mys tery. .Medical Bxaminer White yesterday held a post-mortem examination on the body of the female infant that waa found floating in Mill river. A thorough examination was impos sible, as the body was badly decomposed. The matter will be dropped by the author! ties. Fnaeral of'SIrs. Bray. The funeral services over the remains of Mrs. Simon Bray, who died on Sunday at her residence, 153 Washington street will be held from her late reeidenoe this morning at 8:30 o'clock, after which there will be mass at the Church of the Sacred Heart. The de ceased was 54 years old, and she ' leaves a husband and three daughters, one of whom is the wife of Alderman James E. HcGann. ITATB CORRBSPONDBNCB. North Haven. CKIOK PICRIC AT HIGH BOCK OBOVK JULT 18, June 18. At the Congregational Sunday school yesterday it .was voted to accept the invitation of the Humphrey street Sunday school of New Haven and picnic with them at High Book Grove on July 18. Remarks were made by Bev. Mr. Reynolds, Deacon 1. Iiott, Deacon Foo-te, S. B. Thorpe, B. A, Pierppnt, F. H. Todd and S. F. Linsley. So many of the people here are farmers, and that time probably a very busy one, it is feared the number- who can go will not be aa large aa it would be later in the season, bnt this school is not usually lacking in any good work or in having an enjoyable day, and as the matter is talked over it is probable that many will respond to the invitation, which waa given in a very cordial, hearty and cheerful manner, and responded to in the same way. .----,--1. ,yt . The Sunday evening meetings at Clinton ville are largely attended aad many are hopefully interested at the present time, and a deep seriousness prevails among an, Mrs. Jennie Wright, of New Haven, and Miss Ellen Traoey, of New. Britain, ware no ticed among other strangers at the Conare- eatlonal church. : , The Ladies' Benevolent'7 society will meet on Thursday afternoon with Mrs. J. W. Tnt- The family of W. E. Brockett ia spending some dava at iiantear'a oovo, ana on Satur day while the boya were playing on the bank it suddenly gave way and one of the twin bdya fell off the edge of the quarry.' It is feared that hia skull ia injured. News was received Here on -Saturday that Herbert Barnes, a native of the town, but for some years a resident of Fair Haven, had met with serious injury. Mr. Barnes fe from - the stairs in his dwelling and went over the balusters, his head striking on the register in the hall, knocking it out of place. At this writing it is not known how serious his injuries are. Mr. Barnes is of the firm of Strong, Hart, Barnes & Co., New Haven. Mrs. F. C. Bradley and danehter. Miss Louise Bradley, are to leave to-day for Ches hire for a few days visit with Mrs. Pratt, their recent traveling companion to Califor- Cullferd. The graduating exercises of the class of 1883, Guilford Institute and High school, will be held at the Third church on Monday afternoon, Jnna 25, 1883, at 3 o'clock. The members of the graduating class are Ger trude C, Davis, Edna E. Doble, Buth B. Hall, Lottie T. Norton, Edward T. Mathison and Wallace D. Norton. Of the class Miss Hall will enter Smitih college and E. T. Hathison, as a direct descendant of fine of the founders, goes to Wesleyaa university. , - t . The market Still Upward A Strong Tone Harks Dealings From the Start Top Plgnres Kale at She Close. Haw Toss. June 18. Slocks opened quiet and generally firm at slight differences from Saturday's closing and a strong tone was developed at once, fractional advances be ing made over the entire list in the first half: The list soon became dull and featureless throughout and as the pressure was removed prices crawled upward. After noon there was a marked improve ment In the tone of the dealings Missouri Pacific came into prominence and before S p. m. advanced nearly 2 per cent. The best prices were attained about 2 o'clock, after which there was little fea ture to the trading and the market closed quiet and firm at or near the best figures realized. Closing prices reported over tne private wires of BUNNELL, SCRAN TON. Bankers and Brokers: Bid Aakad. Am. Cotton Beed OH . ........ S5J8 36 " 44 : 85 SVt 98 113 40 ' SO SO Alton Jt Terre llauus. Alton tc Terre Haute Pfd. - - 5 Atlantic & Facinc S Uoston N. Y. Air Una Ffd 98 AMU-linafeon A amncv O. C. O. 1.... : Cameron Coal.. ... Canada Soutaern .-- Canadian racific. Central Pacific. u. .... Chicago & Alton.. Chic. 6t Louis i Pitts .. Chic., Bt. Louis & Pitts Pfd .... Colorado Coal 29 133 of- 20 lZofs 45 136 15 37 J4 S uin. w. a Oin.W.B.Pfd i. .. Consolidated Gas Columbus & Hocking Valley . . . Del. et Hudson Canal Del. Lack. Western Denver Eio Grande Denver Bio Grande Pfd 21 10854 .25 Bast Tenn., Va & Qa ?4 East Term.. Va. A Ga. 1st. Pfd 63 03! East Tenn., Va.&Ga2d Pfd.. ...... 23 Erie-.V : S4H Erie Fla 54 Ji Erie Seconds -....: 56 94 airie et western v Erie and Western preferred. Express Adams -r .. 146 1554 44 143 108 72 139 15 118 12 12 American.... -United States..-.-. Wells. Fanro .....100 , 71 ......137 ... . 13J6 116 ion ..... x 631s 82 10 . ... 79 48 .v.... 84 :::::: 9 ..... 818 : K5 .... . 396 8 . . . 29J4 ...... S19 16J4 - - 47H 60g lOOJg 140 .. .. i3 SOW 101H 16 92 .. . . aan 194 23U - 66Ji 106 ....... 28H 468 114 Houston and Texas Illinois Central In. Bloom. & w... itsnsas Texas Lake Shore Louisville & Nashville .... Manhattan Elevated Maryland Coal : Michigan Central : mi 04 14 80 L. L. Shore Western !.. L. Shore W. nf d 60K Bo 5 12 Minn. St. Louis sunn, at Bt. uouis pfd. Missouri Pac . Nashville Chattanooga.. New Central Coal... New Jersey central.. New York Central 76 11 new xorg New F.na N. Y. Busq. West n. x. eusq. as-west, pid.., N. Y..C a. t. Louis r 15 64 224 18 M. Y., C. & est. Louis pfd . N. Y.. N. H. Hart lord. . Norfolk western . Norfolk West pfd Northern "Pacific 7H 24 - 50j 10ft 141 northern Pacific pfd norenwest.- Northwest Dfd. . Oil Cerutlcar.es 7SM 35)5 1031 15 Umana. Omaha pfd n Ontario Western Oregon Navigation. Oregon Transcontinental. Peoria. D, and Evansvilie. Pacific Mail...' V3 ' 28i4 Pullman Car Co Beading ., Richmond West Point. - Richmond W. P. pfd. . . . Book Island... 103 67 Ban Francisco , Ban Francisco pfd Ban Francisco 1st pfd Bt. Paul St. Paul pfd St. Paul and M St. Paul Duluth Bt Paul Duluth.pf d Texas Pacific Union Pacific Wabash 47 114 loaji ..100 1U1 50 101 ... 49 ..100 .. n 6H .. 12 - 28? -IS ... 27M am 5494 15 93 77 Wabash pfd Western union Tel ; Wheeling Lake Erie. Tenn. Coal Iron 52 Government bonds closed as foliowa s.,Mreg "81 coup 4s, 1907, reg 4s, 1907, coup Currency 6s, '95 Currency 6s, '96 7. . :67J4l07J ..:o7ioHJ ..126al9n ..12?261S84 . u ..:2iJiiss ..124 ...127 - 19 - uarrency oa, '97 Currency (a, "98. ,. Currency 6s. '89. Chicago Oram and Provision ainraai The following shows the closing quotations at i P. M. in Chicago, is com oared with the same on the two previous days atoning quotations regular Board, Reported over Private Wires so Bdwtn Rsws dt Cs. - Oommlssioa Mir -hanca, Room tot P.-odixv. Kx - ohtnge. New Tork. June 15. June 16. June 18. June. 82U 81 80? Wheat July 8 . 81), 81)4 Aug 8S ' 81 . 8lS June 61)4 50 4TK Cora July 51M Btif 50 Aug 52)3 5i 50X June.. 13.55 . 13.S4 13.75 Pork - July 13.69 13.67)4 13.80 - Aug... ...13.70 13.77)2 13.00 June 8.47U 8.40 8.45 Lard - July. 8.55 8.47)4 8.47)4 Aug 8.6i)4 8.55 8.55 WESTERN FARM LOANS. F ilRST Mortgage security on improved farms in Kansas. Colorado and Wasbincrton Territorv. giving a niga rate ox interest to investors. Clarence E. Thompson, . Successor to Samuel Q. Thorn, Bowdlteh Building, 10 Orange at., sp81 Old number 72)4. INVESTMENTS Capital, 760,000 Surplus. S3SS.OIO Principal and in tweet both four guaranteed by Capi tal and Surplus of S1.KS.01S. Iq sa .omasa faui el basiaoas we have loaned SI i, 494,000, paring from 6i 1 2 to Investors with out delay or the loss Of n dollar. eal Estate First Mortgasa and Debenture Bonds and Savings Certmeatea always oa hand tor sale-. In Savings Departments, m ameonts of SS snd ap. ward ; in the Mortgage Department, S300 and lie ward. Fall informatioci regarding ur various sacarii ties furnished by J. B. WA TKINS LAND MORTGAGE CO. LAWRENCE, KANSAS sr ' Saw vsrk nssi'r. SCSSV SICKIStSS. IIS Siesswas, MASS. REAL ESTATE CO. Boston, Mats. SAFE HOME INVESTMENT. New England's best Commercial Real Estate tor security. More than regular rates of interest for a dividend; For stock and for-pamphlets descriptive of its uvowiwaii, seuu to or cau on . F. MERRILL, Room 2, SI 7 .Chapel Street. onsce Hoars 3 to 5 p. an.' ' mySl 3m " - Investment Securities. 100 shares New Haven County National bank. 75 shares Yale National Bank. J5 shares-Kalamasoo, Allegan and Grand Sapids IV. re uo., o per cent. 17 shares Detroit and Hillsdale RR. Co., 4 per ct. 6 shares Danbury and Norwalk RR. Co., 5 per ct. 10 shares N. Y. and New Jersey Telephone stock. BUNNELL & SCRANT0N, Bankers. 108 Orange Street. Decorating, Decorafin 01 -AND- PAINTING. An rone dAAirins- tha abOTA work will oata rnnn. oy raining tuia uwpticaiig -- Full Line of Decorations FOB CEILINGS AND 8IDE WALLS. ALLEN DREW'S, 385 Orchard street, near Elm, T Interior and Exterior House Painting. je9eod IF YOU WANT THE BEST rm j a at nrr a mat mat is .ninr wa sail Tne Strongest Oil Colors, The Finest Japan Colors, The Best Distemper Colors. Our Railroad Paints and L'onid House Paints are the Best Id the Market. " THOMPSON & 11 EL DEN, 396 AND 398 STATE STREET PURE WHITE-LEAD - AND LINSEED OIL- - Jewett's, Atlantic and Bradley wmteLeao. - French Zinc la ISM and as lb. Car s,- We nave 1S4 desirable shades af pain mixed and around In oil. Jewett's Pure Raw - and Boiled ; . ; Linseed Oil. : Bole affanbT tor MASTJRT'S RAILROAD COL ORS and AVERILL CHEMICAL PAINTS, all of which we warrant strictly pure and for sale at the owest market rates. :.. - D.:a GLEOEY & S9H, Xs. SIT and 979 State at. Jhampagne Baskets. LOToheap. We want the room. ap HAliB0N,7TOChapel.Btre- Eiteorfcili IV Very Finest Black Cheviot, Cassimere, Homespun, Serge and Blue Flannel Suits. Imported and the celebrated tit or vv orstea -ourcs, tto. 1S, 30, 025, 3S and $3. The Coats are made Cutaway, Prince Albert and Sack. - The best Domestic and Imported Scotch and Cheviot Suits, - J 10, !, flVwl&Vwlt, 2 and ,23; Extra Quality High Gra3e All Wool Cassimere Suits, 8.50, 10, 12, 15, 816, 18, 20, 22, 23 and 2. Light Homespun Suits, several . 8.50, 13, $15 and 18. English Serge and the Highest Grades of Blue Flannel and Yacht Cloth Suits, 8.5 to 18. We have an unusually large stock of the very best and choicest Suits for Men, Boys and Children, arid we are offering great in ducements to buyers. . All the above lots $3 to will find C. E. LONGLEY & CO., 101, 103, and 105 Clmrcli Street Hew Haven's Clothiers. P. S. We have on sale now a good line of sum mer goods at very low prices. i - 8 Per Cent. Mortgages. Seenrltr S to S Fola. These are negotiated through the Kansas Loan and Investment Co., one of the most careful and conservative houses In this business, and have their absolute guarantee In addition to the mortgage curity. Time one Tear, (two coupons), making them very desirable for those seeking temporary Investments. Also a good supply of 6 year T per cent. Donas in sums to suit. JOHN KEBLE1, ealee, a 1 4 O.orar. atreet EIGHT PER CENT. S per et. Guaranteed 8 per ct PURCHASE PRICE MORTGAGES. First Mortgages Only. Each mortgage has a special deposit of 25 per cent. wit, tiie American Loan and Trust Company or Boston, aauiuonai security. Capital, Burplus and Profits, $1,008,TT3.14. The Winner Investment Company. DIRECTORS : Willard K. Winner. President, Walter A. Busker, vice president: A. C. Brundage secretary; Albert M. Winner; J. 8- Chick, president nausau nans or aanaascaty; L. rt. jnooro, nut- leaet Moore, ismery at uo.. wholesale dry goods; Fred W. Perkins, ex-clerk u. B. court. U. 8. com missioner, attorney -a t-law; V. W. Bagley, capital- im; a. w. juyers, oapiwuas, su or r. ansae iaty jso. BOSTON Lend anil 0ertgp Go. snares, asn ssseassoie, iteu en , elndlna: Hertgace atonal on Kt ten, in' City land benrlna" 8 percent, cunranteed Interest. Send for "Motes on Kansas city" and references, Wm. H. Parmenter, -r-; QENERAI. AGENT. 50 state street, Boston. IHsvss. aplStt . - - ' Guaranteed Mortgages , PAYING 7 PER CENT- --- '- - jtaaoTiATBDBrTHa Hamilton Loan and Trust Company, l?alrp Capital 100,000. Bemi-Annual Coupon Bonds running five years. intereec anu principal payaoie as tne omce of BROWN BROTHERS' & CO., N. Y, These bonds are secured by aTIrat mortgages on inaprovea western Farms ana otner property worth three times amount of loan, and are in amounts varying from 1300 to $3,000. This Company assigns the bond and mortgage over to the investor, and as aa additional security cssranless interest and principal. For pamphlets and full Information send to. or dun .. .. W. J. BlthK, jot Sll Chapel street, New Haven VERmLYE & CO., BANKERS AHD .BROKERS. Dealers In Inrestment SecnrlUet, IVot.16 and 18 Nassftn St., "'BW VOBKCITT. SAFE SIX1 PER CENT. - i '. s. ... ,. ' " f r t. " it' f ' Investments FOB SALE BY II. C. WARHEN & CO., " bankeUs, - 139 Orsnie Street. STOCKS AND BONDS FOR SALE Danbury and Norwalk B. B. Company. ic:.?: -N. Y., N. K. and H. RR. Company. . Naugatuck RR. Company. - - - Boston and N. Y. Air Lin RR. preferred. N. Y. and N. J. Telephone Company. N. Y.. N. H. and Hartford RR. 1st mors. 4's. - Bridgeport Water Company 6 per cent, bonds, old issue, due 1902; non-taxable. . - 1 Western Farm and City Loans. Principal and interest guaranteed by the Krombard Investment Company. W.T. HATCH & SONS, Coot Bras THE Corkscrew, Scotch Riverside Black Dress Corkscrew . j r?i lots the real HAND WOVEN $8 below any prices you elsewhere. FIRST CLASS PLUMBING HAS FITTING J. H. Bnckley, 179 Church St. F. A. CARLTON. Plumbing, Steam and Gasfitting JOBBIN8 rROMPTLY ATTENDED IO, OaTFIOB ISO Ceors;., eor. X.napl. St. BTKAJt HKATINO BUILDING . KSTTBaTIIvtATBS ClTEBaa JOHN P. MOORE, PBACnCAI. Flumber and Gas Fitter, 158 ORANGE STREET, . NEW HAVEN, CONN. : Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. my8S tf THATCHER'S Burning Furnace. Incomparably the Best. These furnaces never fall to give entire satlsfao ion. They are self cleaning, gas tight aad annV clinker, most durable, economical and safe. Plumbing, Gas and Steam Fitting Tin Roofing, fcc. Kstimatespurnisbed to Builders. Stoves, Rangetlsad nil kinds of KItcn enFnrnlanlnsa. JOHNR. OARLOCK, 217 State Street, near Crown. seSStf HOUSEKEEPING. EVERYTHING COMPLETE FOB . . HOUSEKEEPING P. J. KELLY & COeU Kitchen Fnrnttnre, ' -. Parlor Pnrnltnre, - aseeu'oona gvnrnitnre. Carpets, Oil Cloths. Window snadea. : -. BeUlag, dec, etc. STOVES AND RANGES. Largest variety to select from at the lowest prices, Soods can be paid for on weekly o? monthly pay eui wiuiuut exDra cuargev 818, 830, 831, 833, 833 and 834 GRAND AVENUE. ALASKA Kefrigeraters. - ALSO A LARGE VARIETY OF "f " Other Makes at Low Prlcesl G. W. HAZEL & CO.. myS5 tf ' " " 1 1 aot 1 3 CHURCH STREET. VEVRllTIGKFlSnI E0YT01CT1 r' - umisi BTJnuarv iTvwitnei mna r ancuooai wnornvT CMiaXTleiird wittovt Btoniteh Mtdicinet. S84d! m.ti. 4 ' T ran tta, isrint freni myoci nnlreatiori. a.J nAssTlS fsV. IS rsrjtfisse, Sew task, A FAIRBANKS 1 PURE WHITE FLOATING SOAP manufactured by an oripinal proccss from" choicest materials, selected csocciallv for I Fairy brand. The finest bierh srrnde soan new an' m&TVZ2G . is' m factured. Has received highest praise from the most famous soap manufacturers of Paris and Marseilles. Is superior to any imported Castile Soap for toilet and bath, and especially for a. " shampoo." Absolutely perfect for washing flannels, blankets, woolens, laces and cambrics, and other materials that are susceptible to injur from tilt use of poor Soaps. - Indispensable in every family after a single trial. Though uneqnaled, Fairy Soap is sold at a lower price than any other'soap of the kind. Itis th6.CHEAP.EST and BEST. - Made only by W. K. FAIRBANK & CO. and SJia ProduceCBh'ng''NEW YORK. Lawn Tennis. - ' i LEADING RACQUETS FOE 1888 : "Sears," "Slocum," "Beekman," etc , etc. Wright & Iitson's Regulation Bails and Nets, etc., Wholesale and Eetail. Special Prices to Members of Clubs. Croquet Sets for 75c, $1, $3, $3, $4.50, $6. Lawn Mowers, Rubber Hose, Window Screens. CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES D, T. MALLETT, Hardware Store, 776 Q3a.jE,el Street, Ngsjv Haven, R. Ul UV U VI A UlWUIUAlMAi FURNITURE DEALERS " AHD- : '-- UNDERTAKERS, Have the flneet Painted Bedroom Suits in the or Hew Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. The best Spring Bed for the money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Bush Seat. Chain great variety, as low as can be bought. UNDERTAKING promptly attended to, night or day, with care. Bodies preserved without ice in the best manner. Also Sole Agents for Washburn's Deodorlng and disinfecting Fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent fct parties or funerals Jy8 Call and see the Patent Carriage. "Eclipse" Tricylee retailed in this city at whole sale prices. A few.Children's Carriagea,bopworn, at aboutfhalf price. e. cowi.es tc co., . 67 Orange street. myflS DR. JOHN L. LYOH, NO. 49 CHURCH STREET, : The well known and reliable Botanic and Eclectic Physician! Room 11, Hoadley Buildinq Side Entrance 133 Crown street. (Opposite tne- Poatofflce.) ' Office so arranged that patients see no one bu the doctor. Who has practiced medicine In this city since ISM - can be consulted at his office. Dr. boa's success la tha treatment of all dip eases has been marvelous and his fame has spread throughout the length and breadth of the United States: Being opposed to all mineral and poisonous drugs, he has selected choice and potent remedials from the vegetable kingdom only, and with val uable roots, barks and herbs Is prepared to CUBE the most stubborn and Interactive disease. Con sumption, that bane of our eastern climate, which causes so many to suocumb to its ruthless power, i CUBED by Dr. Lyon, as many testimonials from unimpeachable witnesses attest. Dyspepsia, the national scourge, which dooms thousands to tor tore and misery, is rooted and annihilated by a rem edy discovered by the doctor. In no case yet has this Inestimable specific failed of banishing that painful cHunasn. All diseases of the Lungs,-Liver and Kidneys, ss well aa Skin Diseases, and all Im parities of the Blood of whatever name and na ture, are radically and permanently eared in a surprisingly short time by the doctor's lm roved method of treatment. TO FEMALES: The special diseases to which females are suojee are treated with perfect success by Dr. Lyon. The doctor has made those diseases a special study for ever a third of a eentury, and hla success has been as gratifying as it has been complete. Therefore all ladles 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 ail those diseases and effect permanent cares m the shortest possible time. TO MALES Who are suffering from tha errors of youth, los manhood, etc., and And themselves weakened and debilitated, and also those suffering from venerea esses: Dr. Lyon will prove to you that he CAN and WILL CUBE YOU. Hundreds of advertise ments appear In papers with statements of -marvelous cures which txhtt buhy to sknd for soars WORTHLESS MXDIGINC8 Which UOt Only FAII. OF AT roaDnto txi kiuev desiiucd, but also RUIN THE PATIENT'S CONSTITUTION. Do not trust your- self to those leeches who prey upon the unfortunate but call at once on the doctor and yon will never re Bret it, ' He has successfully treated morecasee of Speruia torhcea. Seminal Wenkness snd all Diseases of the Generative Organs than any other physician living and his experience and Skill avail la every Instant in restoring the sufferer to sound health and spirt Hundreds of letters from grateful patients can b en at the doctor's office. Dr. Lyon has discovered a remedy which is a cer tain cure for Dumb Ague, Chills and Fever and at Malarial Oomplalnts. .-. All letters sent to the Doctor will be eonfidentla ly attended to, aad in NO CASE Shall conftden be abused. Write, If yon do not call bt parser, describing your symptoms and duration of the dit ease, and medicines appropriate to your ease w be sent to your address, or any address you desire by express in packages secure from observation. Consultation, advioe and medicine given for on dollar or more, according to the serenity and n tare of the ease. - . - " Office hours, la, m. tc fl rt m. rynen ftniulaa evenings. ... DR. J. L. LYON, NEW HAVEN, CONN ri M Bap i .1 II II Ifl I eS5 sT I ever manu AT REDUCED PRICES. Ota Starln's New Haven Transport tlon Line. Every Day Except Saturday. Leave New Haven, from 8taiin Dock, at 10:15 o'clock D. m. The HN EL STABIN, Captain HcAllster, every 8us day, Tuesday and Thursday. The ERAS" lit? OOBNINO, Captain Spoor, every Monday, Wednes day and Friday. Returning, leave New York, from Pier 18, foot of Courtland street, at 9 p. m. the Starln every Monday, Wednesday and Friday the Corning every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday The only Bunday nlghtboat from New York. Fare, with U.h ia cabin, 75c; stateroom fl. Ev curaion tickets 91.25. Free Stage leaves the depot on arrival of Hart ' ford train, and from corner Church and Chape streets every half hour, commencing at 8:30 o'clock p. m. Tickets and Staterooms can be purchased of tht Downes News Co., 869 Chapel street, Peck Bishop 702 Chapel street, and at the Tontine Hetel. -CM. CONKLIN, Agent, my31 New Haven, Conn. NEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT C Dally for New ork-FsreT5e, Inclos ing berth Excursion Ticket, (good days) Si. 6. Steamer C.H.NOBTHAM, Capt. F.J. Peck, leav, a NewHaven 13 o'clock p.m., Bunday excepted. Stat e rooms sold st Peck A Bishop's, and at Klock'sDrn g Store. Steamer ELM CITY, Capt. Stevens, leaves New Haven at 10:15 a. m. Sundays excepted. From New York The C. H. NORTHAM leaves Peck Slip at S p. m., .and the ELM CITY et 11 p. m., Sundays excepteu, Saturday IS o'clockmld night. Sunday Boat forN. York Steamer NEW HAVEN Capt. Brown, at 10:30 p. ra. Staterooms sold at the Elliott House Free stage from Ins. Building at 9 p. m. Tickets sold and baggage cheeked thro' to Philadelphia (via both routes), Baltimore and Washington. JAMES H. WARD. Agent. ANCHOR LINE. - Atlantic Express Service. LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN Steamship "CITY OF ROME" from New York Wednesday, July 11, ug. 8, Sept. 5, Oct. S. Largest and finest passenger steamer afloat. Saloon passage, $60 to $100; Second-class, 30. (GLASGOW SERVICE. Steamers every Saturday from New York to GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry. Liver pool or Belfast, $50 and 880: second-class. $30. Steerage, outward or prepaid, either service, $30. Saloon Excursion Tickets at reduced rates. Travelers' Circular Letters of Credit and Drafts for any amount issued at lowest current rates. For books of tours, tickets or further information apply to Henderson Brothers, New York, or BUNNELL & SCRANTON, 78 Orange street, WM FITZPATBICK, 763 Grand avenue, New Haven. apTern mm m NEW YORK, SEW HAVE AND HARTFORD R. R. June 3, 1888. Trains Leave New Haven as Follows: For New York 3:50, 4:S0 (daily excep Monday), 4:40, t5:10, :S5, t6:80, 7:30, 8:10, 8:30, 0:35, 10:40, 11 :50 a.m., 1 :30. 1 :35. 2:30, 2:40, 4:00, 5:05, 6:40, 6:0,7:05, (7:30 way to Bridgeport) 8:38, :00, :10 p. m. Sokdats 3:50, 4:20, 4:40 8:00 a. m., 5:00, 5:30. 7:05, 7:20, 8:38 p. m. Washing ton Night Express via Harlem Biver Leaves at p. m. daily; Bteps at Mil- ford, Bridgeport, South Norwalk, Stamford. For Boston via Springfield 1: 16, 6:52, 8:00, 11:06 a. m.,l:16, 3:10, 6:2S p. m. Sundays 1:02 night, '8:38 p. m. 17or Boston via New London and Providence 1:30, 8:05, 10:30 a.m. Fast expresses ('3:00 p. m. and 6:15 p. m.) Sundays 1 : 30 a. m. For Boeton via Hartford and New York and New England B. B 2:20 a. m. dally. '12:05 p.m. For Boaton via Air Line and N. Y. and N. E . B. B 8:03 a. m., 1:25, 5:00 p. m. fast express Sundays 5: 00 p. m. For ITIeriden, Hartford, Springfield, Ete.-12:25 night, 1:16 night (2:20 a. m. to Hartford), 6:53. 8:00, 10:38, '11:05 a. m., '12:05 (stopping at Berlin- and Hartford), 12:10, '1:16, 3:10, 5:0215:55 to Hartford), 8:26, 8:12, 9:40 p. m. Sundays 1:16 night, 6:26 p. m. Shobs Lisa Dtvtbion. For New London, Etc. 1:80 night, 8:05 10:30,11:06 a.m., '3:00, 6:15. '6:15, (3:15 and 6:3 p. m. way to Guilford, go no further.) (11:15 P m. Guilford accommodation Wednesdays and Sat urdays only.) Sundays '1:30 night. Air Li nx Division. For iniddletown, Wllllmantlc, Etc. Leave New Haven for all stations at 8:02 a. m, 1:26, 6:00, 6:15 p. m. Sundays '5:00 p. m. Connect at Hlddletown with Connecticut Valley B. B., and at Wulimantic with N. Y. and N. E. and N. L. and N. B. B. at Turnersville with Colchester Branch. Trains arrive in New Haven at 9:15, a. m, 1:22, 6:58,8:53 p.m. Natjoatuck Division. Trains leave New Haven, via the New Haven and Derby B. . connecting with this division: - For Wins ted and way stations at T:15 and 9:52 a: m. ; 2:30 and 5:45 p. m. For Waterbury and way stations at 7:30 p. m. , For New Haven: Trains leave Winsted at 7:13 and 9:40 a.m., 1:20 and 6:10 p. m. Leave Water bury at 5:30, 8:26:and 10 ;M a. m.; 2:42 and 7:31 p. m All the above trains connect with trains on Wa tertown Branch. Northampton Division. For North Ananas, Timer's Fall. Wllllanisbnrc, Uolyoke and nets IlartTord and intermediate Btations, trains leave New Haven at 7:45 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. For Wllllamsbnrefa, Northampton, and points this side, at 11:04 and 6:25 p. m. From Williamsburg- train arrives at 9:17 a. m. From Northampton at 4:55 p. m., and from North Adam., etc., at 11:36 a. m. and 8:5 6 P m. - For 8arntogn, at 7:45 a. m., arriving at 3:30 p. m. O. M. SHEPABD, O. T. HEMPSTEAD, General Sup t. Gen. Pass. Agent. Express Trains. Loeal Express. New Haven and Derby Railroad. Train Arrangement' commencing Monday, Jan uary 16, 18S8. LEAVE NEW HAVEN At 7:15 and 9:52 a.m..l:Ce,S:80,5:4S,7:30 and HUSp.n. muvx iHnntni ' At 6:35, 9:66 and 11:40 a. J., 3:20. 5;50, 6:40 and 8:2 p. an. - Connections are made at Ansonia with passenger Brains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven with trains of all divisions of N.Y., N.H. & H. It. R. E. 8. QUINTABD, Sop't. New Haven, Jan. 16, 1888. f. J. ATWATER & CO., Paper and Twine Warehouse, 956-962 GRAND AVENUE. ' ' ALBC- ' Manufacturers of Eel Pots, and Wholesale and Retail dealers in aH kinds of Seines, Nets, Hooks. Poles and Fishing Tackle OF EVERY DE8CBIPTION. , Stationery and School Supplies AT THE LOWEST PRICES. mylOtf S. E. MER WIN & SON. Established 1851. Packers and Curers of the Celebrated Elm Citv Brando! . 7 : HAMS, SSOULDERS, AMD BONELESS BACON. ASK YOUR QROCER FOR THEM. ill wTutu Smr-Ctusd Meats. Bjei lettii bard. 854 at SSA State St., New Haven, Ct. . . . Faclklns; Bene ea B. B. At. ,, - MARH I - IHAMSl