Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, August 11, 1888.
VOL. LTI. Ml mm 10 nn imiioi Absolutely Pure. Utto powdeT never rarleft. A marvel of parity, strength and wnet'esomeaeta. II ore economical than the oral nary kinds, and CsUiEOt toe sold tn com petition with tfa multitude of low test, short wight, aium or pboapfaAt powiiers. Sold only in cn. " . . Royal, Baktwcj Powdct Co.. V Wall St.. N. Y. c. Ho Potash; Or any other Mineral Poison. It Is Nature'. Remodr, mad. exclusive Cram Boot! and Herbs. - It lM perfectly Harmless. It la the only remedy known to th. world . that has ever yet Cured acmtagtouB Blood Foiton in on it otaoa. It euros Mercurial Rheumatism.- Caneor, . Scrofula, and other blood diseases heretofore eonsJdered incurable. It cures any dlseas. ' caused from Impure blood. It 4s now pre scribed by thousands of the best physicians In the United States, as a tonlo. W. append th. statement of a few r "IhavensedS, a. s. on patients convaleso Sns from fever and front measles with th. best results. J. . Chiket. M. D., KUavlUo, Ga." Euan. Oa. Willie White was afflicted with scrofula seven years. I prescribed a. S. a., and to-day he is a fat and robust boy. C. W. PsJtKKB, U. D, Richmond, Vs., Deo. 16, lBSff I have taken three bottles of Bwllt's Speclilo for secondary blood poison. It acts much better than pot" ash or any other remedy I have ever used. B. F. winfield, M. D Formerly of Sussex Co., vs. Dm. B. J. HAue. the well-known druggist and physician, of Nashville, Howard County, Ark., writes : ' Having sotne knowledge as to what 8. 8 8. is composed of. I can safely recommend It as the remedy for all skin dis eases, it matters not what the name sa bo." We have a book giving; a history of this wonderful remedy, and its cures, from ail over the world, which will convince you that all we say Is true, and which we will mail free on application. No family should be without It. We have another on Contagious Blood Poison, sent on same terms. Write us a history of your ease, and our physician win advise with you by letter, la strictest confidence. We - will not deceive you knowingly. , For sale by all druggists. 9 Thb swift sracano Co., Drawer s, Atlanta, c Hew York, 70S Broadwa' Aenaon. lmk sa smew TheHis; hestCommereial Integrity which will not permit the substitution of Inferior drugs in the preparation of a medicine for the re lief of Buffering humanity, should al:ays be the incentive of the manufacturer. That this is' the principle which animates the proprietors of Baker's Great American Specific is proven by its effectiveness as a destroyer of all external and internal pains. The most powerful specifics of the best quality, combined In proper proportion, hove produced a sure remedy for Rheu matism. Neuralgia, Sciatica, and Pleurisy. A safe and effectual cure for Coughs, Colds, Cramps, Colics and Cholera Morbus, and a faithful healer of Burns, Bruises, Sprains and Scalds. Skill and knowledge have combined a medicine, . which, nev er failing, is supplied in large bottles at 60 cents, and its name is Baker's Great American Specific Can be had of all dealers in medicines. Prepared only bv Maurice, Baker & Co , Portland, Maine. Doolittle & 8mith, 24 and 28 Tremont street, Boston Mass., Belling Agents. CLAIRVOYANT. DB. MARY J. WEIGHT. "CONSULTATIONS on business, lawsuits and J marriage, si. Kraminationa of health free. Tontine Hotel, Boom M. Honrs 9 to 18. It to S, 7 to 9. myB ANODYNE nainn til mm job xisi a'-fcJ-kJSjvAXi Tie Host Wonderful Family Bemedy Ever Knows.' wr- CD-HE9 - Diphtheria, Croup, A stlima, Bron ehitis. Nouralsls, Klloumntiom, teleetling at the Langs, Hoarsenoss, InSucnja, Hacking Cougn. hooDlng Congo, Catarrh. Cholera Morton.. Bys SwrhrmS Diarrhoea. Kidney "uhlcs. Spinal Dii-iasos, Sciatica. Lame Etiefc. yKM id Borenoss in Body orJislH. Circular. L& JOHNSON & CO.. BOSTON. MASS. lit",? n CTSLtL, Make New, Ricir Blood! These pUswere a wonderful discovery.- No ethers like them in the world. W1U positively cure or relievj all manner of disease. The Information around each box Is worth ten times the cost of a box of pills. Find oat about them, and you will always be thankful. Oas nix A doss. Illustrated pamphlet free. Sold every where, or sent by mall for '25 cts. In stamps. Da. I. 8. Johksos A Co.. 22 Custom Hocss 8t.. Bottom, Vh SXiH, SCALP AND BLOOD Diseases Cared by Cnttenra Remedies When Ho Springs, Doctors and all Other medicines Pall. - Having been a sufferer for two' years and a half from a disease caused by a bruise on the leg, and having been cured oy tne (jurtcura itemeaies wnen -ii i . i i : j . : i.j r i. duty to recommend them. 1 visited Hot Spring to no avail and tnea several aociors witnous suoceee; and at last our DrmciDal druggist. Mr. John P. Fin- lay (to whom I shall ever feel grateful), spoke to me aoout tjuueura ana i cowseutea wxivs uicm. trial, with the result that I am perfectly cured. There is now no sore about me., I think I can show the largest surface where my sufferings sprang from of anyone in the State. The Cutlcura Reme dies are the best blood and skin cures manufac tured- I refer to druggist J onn f. lnniay and ur. D. C. Montgomery, both of this place, and to Dr. Smith of Lake Lee. Hiss. t i vttwu dv i nir rtM.i ..ill VI . .... A J. ,.n. WHTUW) .1 im. Mr. Beech used the Cutlcura Remedies at our re quest, with results as above stated. A. B. FIN LAY CO.. Druggists. SerofoJa T Tears Cared. I have been troubled with scrofula seven years, which first started on the top of my head, giving me infinite trouble, with constant itching, casting off of dry scales, and a waterv liould exuded from tinder the scales. I treated it for seven years un- successiuuy ana was unsDie to cnecx n unoi' 1 t ffliml vour Cutlcura Remedies. One box Cntlenra. one cake Cutlcura Soap and one bottle Cutlcura Resolvent completely cured me, my skin becoming perfectly clear and smooth. - - 8. J. DAVIS. Skin Disease 5 Tfears Cnred, Your Outicure Remedies did wonderful things for me. They cured my skin disease, which has been of five years' standing, after hundreds of dollars baa been spent in trying to cure is. rquudk uia me ssv snnd nntil I commenoed the use of the Cu tlcura Remedies. Our house will never be without Rockwell City, Calhoun Oo., Iowa, ; Resolvent, tl. Prepared by the Fotter Drug and Linemicai u.., nosxon, siass. tar-Send for "How to Cure Bktn Diseases,n 84 pages, W illustrations, and 100 testimonials. nif IPLES, black-heads, chapped and oily skin I litfl prevenusa oy ucTiouitA JaxDiOAras doap. V-V Hp Rheismatiz Hbsut FJ a i f In one minute the Cuticura At a riiit.ii,ML a riti. Pain Plaster relieves Bheumatic, Sci atic sudden, sharp and nervous pains. strains and The am and only pain killing Plaster. 86 cents. aul wsaiEwaw Lire. D. R. Jones, DEHnST,- 746 Citapel.eor. Stat Street. . Over Brookl Oal Hat and for ' Store. Omci EOUEJB 9 A, at. to $ t. THB COCHT RBGOap. Slly Oeart Criminal Side Judge - Pickett. Breach of th. peace Patrick Toomey against George MoNamee, discharged; Pat rick MoGninness against Charles Mack, $1 fine and costs; Terrence Brady against Mary Brady, continued to August 1; Patrick Mortell . against Edward Matthews, discharged; Nathan Ires, continned to August H. i - - - Trespass James Sullivan and James Fay, $1 fins and $3.43 costs. Lascivious carriage Jane Tieman, $7 fine and $8.29 costs. Violation of liquor law S. E. Bickford, discharged. , : ' . Court notes. Cornelius Maher is a bad boy who has been in the Reform school. His course there seems to hare benefited him but little, and he was returned to the institution yes terday in the oustody of Officer Piokering. .: h struck a Small Boy. Patriok McGuinnese, the hostler, whom City Attorney Dailey had arrested for hitting a seven year old boy named Charlie Mack in the head with a brash, was fined $1 and 5.42 costs by Judge Piokett yesterday. -Discharged tne Prisoner. Mr. S. E. Bickford was tried in. the City court yesterday under the charge of selling liquor oat Sunday. Loots Mnerke, whom Bickford recently had . arrested for non-payment of board bill, was the complainant and principal witness for the State. Attorney Walter Pond defended Bickford and made an earnest and vigorous plea for the ac cused. Bis labors were rewarded, as Judge Piokett ordered the defendant discharged. f Convicts Himself. Patrick Mortell. the Grand avenne saloon keeper, was charged in the City court yes terday, with a breach of the peace. . The case against him had fallen through and he wonld have been discharged, bnt he insisted on going onto the stand. There he admitted selling Edward Matthews, the man who ac cused - Mortell of assaulting him, a pint of Deer wnen Matthews was drank, judge Piokett discharged him on the breach of the peace, bat remarked that he had convicted himself of a violation of the liquor law. Prosecuting Agent Tattle caused his arrest on that charge. THE 1KDHKW SUSPENSION. No Hew Developments II opine to Avoid am Assignment. Mr. Andrew, of the firm of F. S. Andrew & Co., say it will take about a week to figure up and see where the firm stands. They have been doing a big business for years, and hope to do more in the future. Offers of financial aid have been received, but the firm does not wish to put any fresh capital into the concern until their exaet position is determined. The Taylors' liabilities are estimated at 250,000 and their assets at 350, 000. Un fortunate speculations in New York and Chicago and the depression in the wool market, are assigned as causes of their col' lapse. Mr. Andrew said last evening to a Coubtbb reporter that he hopes to be able to pay dol lar for dollar and avoid an assignment, and that there were no new developments in the case. gPHlBBB OTOINC8. People Enjoyed Yesterday's Pino Day at Home The KXarearet'a Sunday Trip. Excursionists were not numerous yesterday and everyone seemed to rather enjoy the fine day in the city than go off to the near resorts. It was one of the pleasantest summer days that we have had in a long time, and every body appreciated it. About two hundred people, however, sailed to Pot Island on the Margaret and passed a delightful day. This steamer will make another of its Sunday trips to-morrow. A .fine sail on the Sound will be had and an excellent chance given to hear the grand sacred ' concert on Pot Island between 3:30 and 5 o'clock in the afternoon, The meeting of the New Haven Yacht club at the Thimbles can also be witnessed by those on the steamer. DBLKOATuS ELECTfcD To the BepnMlcan State Convention. East Haddam State, Julius Attwood, E. Ifimory Johnson. Essex State, B. H. Mather, John I. Hutch inson; congressional, u. U. Uneney, A. hi. uoaaara: senatorial, uamnel Cheney, J. vv. BidwelL Plymouth State, Henry T. Wheeler, Fred erick E. Beach; congressional, O. D. Hunter, Henry Burr; senatorial, jb. U. xteacn, xucnard Baldwin, Henry Smith, Henry Stonghton. Salem State. John U. BnshneU, WiUlam B. Kingsley; congressional. Nelson W. W il llama, Edwin C. Tread way; senatorial, Amos Williams, mrancis u. tiarns. Plain viHe SUte, E. T. Tomllnson, H. E. itnssell; oongresaional, m. u. Unapman, J, N. Ball; senatorial, D. B. Hills, S. P. Wil liams; probate, W. J. Blakeslee, H. T. White. - Briston State, Silas II. Norton, Wm. R. Hyde, Eprphroditns Peck, Thomas Miller; congressional, John J. Jennings, Isaac W. Beaob, James A. Mattnews, Harry W.tsarnes; senatorial, John Birge, Hobart A. Warner, Adrian J. Muzzy, jtienry r . forter. nsrwinura otaie, a., vv. nueu, MCsum field, H.E. Hinman, J. S. Peck; congressional, George W. Dalns, A. W. Allyn, B. P. Page, E. U. uibbs; senatorial, B. JL. Catlin, W. W, Beacn, U. x. Kusseu, v. ji. Hayes. Olt DEDICATION DAT. Bennlon or the First Light Battery, C. v., at Bllirord, Ancast 30th. The First light Battery have accepted the kind invitation of the citizens of Milford to hold their reunion at Milford August SOtb and participate in the dedication of the sol diers' monument. Comrades expecting to attend are requested to notify the committee, who are Edward Oriswold, Guilford; Edgar Tan Horn, Milford ; John T. Sloan, New Haven. Kast Haven Delegates. State James S. Thompson", Dwight W TutUe. ' Congressional Henry Smith, Isaao E age- man. . . Senatorial Hiram Jacobs, Frederick A. Forbes, Elisha Fonda, John S. Tyler. Probate Andrew J. Grannies, C. C. Kirkham, Walter Potter, Charles Cnrtiss. A Ball Oanso. A ball game between the Elm Citys and Adelphis will be played at Hamilton Park next Friday. Gallagher,, the Elm City pitcher, is said to be a good one, and some fine playing is expected. In the William Street Synagogue To Dsy.' Rev. Wolff Willner of Newark, N. J., who is visiting his father, Babbi Willner of this city, will officiate In his father's pulpit a the William street synagogue this morning at 9 o'clock. The yonng minister has many friends in this city who watch his career with much interest and he will proba bly have a large and appreciative coDgrega- ticft. .,, - Ho Uedueed Fares on Governor's Day. Applications have been made to General Passenger Agent Hempstead of the Consoli dated road from people in Hartford, New Haven,Bridgeport and other cities for reduc ed fares to Niantio and return on Friday, August 24, "Governor's day." Mr. Hemp stead has declined to accede to these requests and gives these reasons: With the limited number of side tracks and the failure so far of the road to reserve land necessary for increased sidings it would be impossible to side-track the cars necessary to accommodate all who wonld take advantage of the reduced fares. The road with its pres ent depot accommodations at East Lyme found all they wanted to do to transport those wno visited the camp and paid full fare. With the facilities at the depot it would not be possible to convey the people to their homes till long after midnight, which would be very unsatisfactory. - The officials of the road were in hopes that before another year additional accommodations would be had at East Lyme and excursion rates could be ar ranged. The State encampment was a draw ins card and bnt for the lack of denot faoili ties the road wonld be 1 willing to give the pa duo reaaoea rates, wnen doubtless double the number who now visit the camp wonld avail themselves ox tne opportunity. - Beeeptlon to n Hew York Tonne Lady. ; At the residence of Mr. Jacob Lambert on Franklin street Thursday evening a pleasing reception Was tendered to Miss Jennie Frag. ner, daughter of Mr. Fragner of the commis sion firm of Banmgarten & Fragner of Broad way, New York. Among the many yonng people present were the Misses Hannah and Ehyna . Stodel, Lena Lambert, Cebecca Till man, Helen Weiss and Carrie Lambert and Sol Spingarn, B. Jacobus Pagter, Joseph X711 man, Morris Weiss and Edward WilUama. FAIB HAVEN. Repairs At the Second Chnreh The Clrcns Vacation Trips Personal mention Local Briefs Nearly one million of Property In the Bore ash. The circus, which is to exhibit on the Maltby grounds to-day continues on Monday and Tuesday. The tents have already at tracted crowds of boys. Mrs. a. S. Orem and child, who resided in the Annex, bnt more recently in Baltimore, are visiting Senator James Graham in West Haven. , The senator is Mrs. Orem's ancle. - ' Mrs. Loomis, mother of Principal H. W. Loomis, is visiting friends in Fair,Haven. For a few days past she has been, the guest of Miss Alice Shares of Prospect street. Fair Haven's real estate interests seem to be constantly booming. A new house is to be built on Atwater street, and Builder J. W. itowland has commenoed work on tbe foundation. He has also just completed the work oh a doable house on. the corner of Grafton and Atwater streets. Carrier Franois Carroll has J oat returned from the Cincinnati exposition, where he spent two weeks with his family. Mr. Carroll was much pleased with the exhibition. O. BY Pariah, formerly of this place, is to represent the local brotherhood of engineers at the St, Louis special moetinK of the Broth erhood of Locomotive Engineers. A.H. Forbes has removed ais tin and stovs store from .Grand avenue to the front part of Usoar J. . Hull's - feed, store at the corner of Chapel and Lloyd streets. Mrs. Stephen ttoweot fniiadelpnla.iormer- ly prominent in social circles here, is stopping in tne city tor tne montn. Charles Brandt, clerk at D. M. Welch & Co.'s store on Grand avenue, has returned from a three months' EuroDean trip which included Sweden, Norway and Denmark. ' Kev. Mr. Stanford of Grace ennren is en joying his vacation and will be gone nntil September. Mr. Hezekiah Tattle and wife of Virginia are spending a few weeks in town according to their usual custom. The DulDit at the East Pearl street church wisl to-morrow be occupied by the Bev. Jar vis Yietch, of Hartford, '' . A, B. Barnes and family nave returned from a visit to Massachusetts. Bev. A. H. Goodenoneh is at Astoria, L. L, where he formerly preached, enjoying his vacation. Dr. M. J. Adams has been visiting in Tor- rington and vicinity. Grocer G. M. 'Jlark is visiting in Maine for a couple of weeks. Mrs. Clark has been there all summer. The Sunday evening services at the Grace church are to be omitted this month. The work of patting in steam heating ap paratus at the Second church is more of a job than it would seem, as the cellar has to be dug out. Formerly there were only two small spaces excavated for the furnaces, bnt in order to put in steam heating apparatus more cellar room is needed. Xne cellar has now been nearly half dag out. Bev. ilenrv Thompson nas lost returned from Iowa, where he has closed his labors with the churah with which he has been con nected for some time, and will at once com mence his duties as pastor of the Memorial Baptist church of Hartford. The aggregate grand list of the borough of Fair Haven, as shown by the compilation of Charles W. Hemingway, assessor, shows property to the value of $960,000. The four mills tax will therefore raise a little lees than $4,000. a. i. Smith, cutter for Lincoln Kowe, leaves to-day for a vacation trip to northern Vermont. The rolling mill, which has shut down for repairs, will start up about September l. FOUND I A chanco For Simeon E. at Last. Yesterday's Hartford Courant says: The Hon. Simeon E. Baldwin of New Ha ven announoes that this year he is not a mugwump, bnt a Democrat,and it is mighty timely announcement for the Democratic party, for it gives them, all of a sadden, a man wnom tney can ran tor governor. Mr. Baldwin, as they say in the summer resort notices, "possesses many natural advantages and can give the best of references." for even a Democrat is ready to admit the value of Republican references. Mr. Baldwin can re fer to his eminent father, himself a governor ot tne state, wno cordially fongat the Demo cracy, if we are not mistaken, or he can pro duce his own militant record np to 1884. He can furnish Republican praise and Demo cratic abase in large quantities, and these are reckoned a satisfactory send-off for any good citisen who is ambitiona to deserve well of bis country. Why should not they run himt If he pos sesses the qualifications ' of a summer resort wny not let mm serve as a resort of the Con necticut Democracy daring the trying season of 1888! And, if there's nobody else to run, why not ail the more reason for taking himt Indeed, it seems conclusive. It is the grateful custom of the Democratic party to heap the honors of candidacy upon its best men in the years when nobody else wants to run for office. When there is a fair prospect of success the gentlemen of eminence and respectability are permitted to confer the honor of their support upon fellow Democrats of a different sort. Business is business. Bat this is not a business year for the Connecticut Democracy. Their leaders are despondent already as to the sitnation and are giving more time (and other things) to the prohibi tion cause tnan to tneir own canvass. - What they want to find is a good tnan to be sacrificed. Tbe Hon. A. E. Burr says No. in spite of the fact that a special escort hss been provided to trot behind when he runs. Congressman Seymour is still suffering from a political wound mmcted In the Democratic caucus two years ago and is too sore to move. George Snmner isn't feeling well enough. Judge Granger is counted out. Tom Waller will not run unless he is ordered ont by the President. J. S. Cleveland, who has acquir ed a keen scent for Republican victories. stampeded months ago. Where is the peer of Mr. Baldwin, who will accept the nomina tion! Indeed, the question is rather what would the Democracy have done if Mr. Baldwin hadn't come oat jast as he has. Now they can put him up and know, for we are happy to acknowledge it, that with him for candi date they would have an able, intelligent and thoroughly upright gentleman, and they needn't worry for fear they wonld be getting into trouble by electing him, for that wouldn't happen. They wonld simply be conferring recognition upon a prominent oonvert and serving notice to other free trade Republi cans that, if they too will formally join the Democrats, they may have whatever honors the regular party leaders are unwilling to take. IN THIS CITY. Independent Political Convention Land and Laker Clo be, Greenkaehers, Etc. - A call Is issued for a convention of "men and women in favor of independent political action in national and State elections," to be held at Loomis' Temple of Musio, New Ha ven, September 4, to nominate presidential electors and do other business. Land and labor clubs are asked to send delegates, also union labor men and greenbaokers who will vote an Independent ticket, also men and women who favor a compulsory secret ballot law and of making that an issue in the State oampaiarn. It is suggested that the delegates come prepared to nominate candidates for congress. A mass meeting is- announced in the evening with Dr." McGlynn as the speak er. The signers of the roll call are: H. U Baldwin, Celia B. Whitehead, H. C. Baker, George W. Coma took, S. D. Bingham, C. F. White, V. r. Andrews and Peter Lynch. White triBtrs win. The White Wings won their thirteenth successive game yesterday when they defeat" ed the Young Elms by the score of SI to 9. The feature of the game was the battery work of W. Bonrke and J. Kelly, the former strik ing out fifteen men, and brilliant catches by J. O'Neil and P. Bonrke. A Worthy Christian Soldier. To the Editor of the Jocbhal inn Couxjbk: Charles L. Noble of 137 Olive street takes two weeks' vacation this month in the beautiful village of Newington near Hart ford. The country owes him a large debt of gratitude for fonr years' faithful service in the war for our loved Union. As a Chris tian soldier, as chairman of the Y. M. C. A, devotional committee, he for years sustained the regular noonday prayer meetings, ready and efficient in all Christian work in and out of his church. To the devoted constant help of his dili gent Christian wife- he owes, he says, his conversion and abiding Christian charaoter. His health has snffered terribly from his long service in the army. Both himself and wife after years of work without intermission, have richly earned tms tittle summer vacation, t in the army he was a soldier brave and true, and a nattern in neatness and punctuality. This distinc tion was publicly accorded to him at the grand review in wasnlngton. A Sad. Bereavement. ; . . Arthur William, youngest son of William A. Smith, manager of ' the furnishing de partment of Wm. Neely Sc. Co., died yester day at the residence of hia parents, 29 Elliot street. This is the third child of Mr. Smith that has died in thirteen months. The fu nersi will bt held to-morj ow. - . f WSiTTt . . LADY HOW do you manage TO seep every uiing so cieau . RT vxte SISTER Afterinuchexpenmenting, we have decided that FYLE a VV,I Klil W-a "has no equal foaJl cleansing purposes. It is effective economical, sad TeyWnileas ; we rise LADY I alwaysuse FEAKLINE at home, but I am particular and want every- thine as clean as possible. . .. BISTER We have to be doubly particularyou know" cleanliness ia next akin "to godltness"--and we find that PEARLXNE is the best thing with which '-- to maintain perfect cleaBJiness. . TOa "iiadevervwhere. Manufactured only by JAMB3 VtlA Hew York. ' BBAHB 9PEBA HOUSE.. ; many Brlehtenlasra and a Pretty Place to See a Show In Openlae Attractions.- - - - . Many improvements and brightenings have been in . progress at Bunnell's Grand Opera House and its season will open next Monday in as pretty a playhouse as one could ask for. The stage and scenery are entirely new and will be set off by a new drop paint ed bv Arthur Voegtlin, the celebrated scenic artist. The center represents a view of the Bhine and the picture is surrounded by ele gant draperies in scarlet, purple and other colors. New carpets have been placed in the dressing rooms. The entrance to the house has been paint ed white, relieved with gold. Museum hall is white, with gold ornamentation, and the the entrances to the gate and vestibnle are in gold and bronze. The two front rows in the balcony will be reserved at tne aaauionai price of ten cents. Tiokets can be bought in advance for these seats.- Otherwise the prices are unchanged. Ice water and fans are provided tor au. next juonuay, ineausj and Wednesday evenings "The Black Flag" will be presented, and a matinee given on Wednesday. Thursday night "We, Us & Co." will be given and run through the rest of the week. PiTBIlBOHS MILITANT. Preparations for a PUgrlmite Extend ing to BnHalo and Nlacara Falls. - The arrangements for the second annual pilgrimage of the Patriarchs Militant of the order of Odd Fellows are now being made. The excursion will take place the second week in September, extending to New York by the New Haven boat, arriving there in time to go up the Hudson river to Albany next day, stopping in Albany over night and going thence to Buffalo at the time of the great fair to be held in that city, and then on to Niagara. ' The trip made last year by Canton Capitol City of Hartrord and Canton Springfield of Springfield, Mass., was the most enjoyable one of the season,and with the addition of another canton this year all who oarticiDate are assured of a pleasant time, The three cantons uniting are Canton Sassa cua of New Haven, Canton Capitol City of Hartford and Danton Sprlngneid oi aprmg field. Mass. On returning the cantons will stop at Syracuse, coming by the way of the Hoosao tunnel to Springfield and Hartford. The membership of the cantons includes some of the most influential Odd Fellows in the respective cities, and the organization will be finely represented in the pilgrimage. Major George M. Keel way of Hartiora nas received a letter from the oommandant of the New Haven oorps which spoke of the pil erimaee with exeat enthusiasm. At Spring field tbe event is regarded with equal enthu siasm and in all respects the exoursion prom ises to be one of marked attractions and en joyment. New Haven Odd Fellows will be Interested in the following from the Springfield Union: Frank A. Lnther, who is a prominent Odd Fellow and a member of Canton Springfield, and was for a year lunior warden of Agawam encampment, was presented with a handsome sold watch charm last evening by tne mem bers of tbe canton, in order to -show their good will before his departure for Uanton, O.. Thursday evening. The charm is of solid gold insoribed with the emblems of the order and Colonel E. Panli presented it with a neat speech at Odd Fellows' hall. Remarks were also made by Captain J. L. Strong, Lieuten ant W. C. Fielding, Ensign W. H. Nutting, F. J. Pease, Fred Luther and R. B. Hopkins, and there was sineing bv J. J. and W. H. H. Meyrtck, U. L. Baron and if. K. tsencniey, the German auartette. Mr. Lather was very popular in the order, and bat for his removal with the watoh company wonld have gone through the chain. J. E. Austin is another member who goes to Canton, O. STATE. COBBESPONDBNCE. North Haven. KIW BKSXDXKCX TO BE XBXCTKD BY FRED BHABJES. August 10. Mr. Fred Shares has bought several acres of land of Mr. Lyman Bassett on the rise in front of Mr. Bassett's dwell ing, and is going to build a pleasant, stylish looking house in the line of O. B. Foote and Captain Craft's buildings. Miss Evie Bassett returned home yesterday from Unionville, where she has passed her vacation pleasantly with friends. Miss Edna Bassett is spending her vaca tion in New Haven with her uncle, Julias G. Bassett, and Mrs. James Clarke. Bnfus Hine has rented Captain Merihugh's place, and is coming with his family to live there. Mrs. Hine was a sister of the late Mrs. Marihngh. . Csneral State News. aOIXXD nr A RUKAWaY. Patrick MoCabe, aged 69, a Cheshire farmer, was thrown from his wagon near Meriaen Thursday night by a runaway horse and instantly killed, his head striking a tree. VXTKBAN "BOXKBS." Mr. Norman L. Beokley of Berlin, while bushwhacking about the hedges of his f ath er's farm yesterday, came across two box turtles of age enough to vote. One was marked "N. B., 1834," evidently by Norman Beckley, grandfather of the finder. The other was marked "L. L., 1840," most likely by some member of the Lamb family. The tur tles were in excellent health and hungry spirits, and are to be released after another marking. ' LUCKY NOBWALI PXOPLB. The Lockwood family of Norwalk have re cently had a good stroke of lack in the sale of nearly 100 acres of land at Sandusky for $500 per acre. The land is on the lake shore and has been purchased by a syndicate of English capitalists, who propose the erection of a great dry dock and shipyard. Thia land was a portion of the Fire lands given by the United States government in recompense for losses sustained by the patriot ancestors of' the present heirs and owners at the burning of Norwalk by order of Governor Tryon. BURG-LARS. Burglars broke into the safe in the large store of Fitch & Drake in the Bissell build ing, Manchester, Wednesday night and se cured nearly $30 in silver. That they were professionals was shown by the ease with which they entered the safe without the use of explosives. They first drilled a hole through the door at just the right point and after cutting a thread in the hole drove a screw through against the tumblers of the look so forcibly as to break the east iron spindle. They were evidently familiar with the mechanism of the safe. People living in the building overhead were not disturbed and did not know of the burglary till morning.-. . - LEFT $310,000. The estate of the late James Campbell of Manchester inventories $310,000, nearly all in stocks, western loans and mortgage notes. He held 468 shares in the JEina Life, 134 in the ytna Fire, 50 in the Phaanix Fire, 200 in the Orient Fire, 100 in the Connecticut Fire, 30 in the Connecticut General Life, 640 in the Willimantio Linen company, 19 in the Hart ford Carpet company, 60-in the United States bank, 40 in the Pratt & Whitney company, SO in the Wells Fargo Express company, 45 in the Ravine Mills company and 60 in the Weed Sewing Machine company. He had $44,650 in western loans and $14,200 on de posit in the United States bank. BORKXNTBXB BTA.TS OWltKO MUCH OXNNRCTr- ' OUT PSOPERTf. Providence, B. I., Aug. 10. Dr. William Grosvenor, one of the wealthiest and best known men In this oity, died at Maplewood, N.H.,this morning of asthmatic and stomach troubles.- He was the descendant of the Grosvenors of Cheshire,England,and seventy, eight years old. He was a native of Killing ly, Conn. He finished his education by a course in philosophy and chemistry at Yale college, in 1830 he took the degrees of M.D. at JiXereoa Medical college, Philadelphia, " avi t anraot 9 In 1837 he came to Providence. He was first a practising physiciaD,next a wholesale drug gist and. finally embarked in the - business of supplying printers with cloth and manufac turiag. The death of a relative of his wife prepared the way for his manufacturing bus iness. He established and owned the facto ries at Grosvenordale, Conn., which are per haps to-day the largest for the manufacture of cotton textiles in Connecticut. They con tain 95,696 spindles. Dr. Grosvenor also owned a large private estate and much prop erty inhis city. In a publio capacity he . is known in this State' as the person who led forward the movement for the large soldiers and sailors' monument in Exchange place in this city. IUCKY CHtTN LEE. Havlns Hade a million In Pern, He is Going- Home to Enjoy It. From the San Francisco Examiner. The steamer. Par thia, which sailed yester day for the Orient, carried among her cabin passengers a distinguished Celestial. The passenger, although wearing the qneue ac cording to Chinese custom, has discarded the usual oustom of his countrymen, and was at tired in a neat fitting suit of black broad- cloath. A high standing collar of the latest fashion encircled his neck, and unlike other Chinese, he wore a tight fitting pair of gal ters. Just before the steamer departed yesterday morning he paced the deck with the air of a nabob. The voyager is registered on the passenger list as Chun Lee, Pern, bound for Hong Kong. He is said to be worth, in coin and other property, over a million of dol lars. This fortune he amassed in Peru, in which country he has resided for thirteen years, having arrived there from tms city in 1875. When he left this city he had bnt four hundred dollars. This amonnt he placed to advantage in a plantation. He made money rapidly and gradually increased his acreage nntil now he has large tracts fat different parts of the country. He decided several months ago to visit his native country, and leaving his property in the hands of his man agers he left for Panama, at which place he took the steamer for this oity. He arrived here about two months ago, and during his stay has made things exceedingly lively for his friends. Swell banquets and dinners on the Chinese plan were numerous, all given at the expense of Uhun. His tnenas also en ioved carriage rides and trips to the suburban oities through the Pagan millionaire's liberal ity. . " He made things fairly hnm during bis short stay, and his friends reciprocated ty Diviner a errand farewell dinner to the distin guished visitor. The dinner was-had at the residence of a leading Chinese merchant, and the tables groaned with all the luxuries that the Chinese restaurants afforded. A number of the Chinese merchants were at the Oceanio wharf in the morning to see Chun off. He shook them warmly by the hand and bade them good-bye, after which he boarded the steamer, where he was seen bv an Examiner reporter. He talks but little English and his remarks are almost unintelligible. He refused to say anything regarding himself or his business interests in Peru. He stated that he was go in e to make a complete tour of the Flowery Kingdom. When asked if be was going to travel alone he smiled slightly and pointed to a mite of a Chinese woman who was anDroaohing. and remarked that the female was his wife. He married her in this city previous to going to Peru. The pair expect to be gone about four months. Chun is a man about forty-five years of age, and his better half is about ten years his junior. . AN BXTBAOBDIIIBX SUICIDE. A Strance Mystery That the Police Can. not Explain. I From a Paris Letter to London News-1 The suicide in the Baa La Gorere bears the marks of a genius. In a room whose windows were all closed a headless body was found lying upon a rude guillotine. A note held in one hand of the dead man said it was useless to attempt to discover his iden tity, for he had made arrangements which would prevent the' head from ever being found. Sure enough the body lay headless in a closed room and the head could no where be found. The man was buried as one unknown and tbe case bade fair to grow dusty in the pigeon-holes of the curator of mysteries. A few days after this event a peasant in a department distant some two hundred miles away was attracted by a pec uliar obieot in the branohes of a tree. lm rjellad bv ouriousitv he examined more close ly and found a human ' head attached by a cord to a small silken balloon. He reported the affair to the nearest sergeant of gendar merie, and mysteries No. 2 was given due prominence. By combination of tha two mysteries it became dear how the suicide disposed of the head, which being restored, served to identify him. But how the balloon. with the head attached, escaped from clos ed room none have ever been able to ex plain. Loo Cabixs were, in the Harrison-TiDoecanoe cam paign of 1840, erected in the large cities and villages, ana used for holding political meetings. Barrels of hard cider were plaoed in front of the cabins, and the "Log Cabin, hard cider campaign ot 4U has passed into History the most enthusiastic of our political con tests. Log Cabins have for this reason permanent rTlaoe in American history. War ner's Log Cabin Remedies and "Tippecanoe" tonio bitters have secured a permanent place because of their excellence. IIYEETOIS! JOHN E. EAIILE, No. 6S Chapel Street. New Haven, Conn rjives h Impersonal attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. I WTH1S UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN OOOTTETErP A practice of more than thirty years, aad tro qoenrvlsitsto the Patent Pino, has jrivja hint a familiarity with every department of, and mode of areoeeding at, the Patent OfBehlob, toiler with the fact that he now visits Washington semi monthly to si ve his personal attention to the inter osta of his clients, warrants him In the assertion that no offlee in this country la able to effertha same acuities to Inventors in securing their Inventions by Letter Patentand particularly to those whose applicationi have been rejected an examination of which he wlil make free of char. Preliminary examination, prior to application foe patent maae at rotenv umoo, - is. Refers to more than onethoosaadelients for whom be has aroenmd Letters ratens iviboscw M i l Blair 57, 59 & 61 ORAI&ESTs, FURNITIJ11E DEALERS -A1TD- UNDERTAKEIIS, Have the Bnest Painted Bedroom Suits In the ell Rew Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. The beat Spring Bed for the money. Splint, Battaa, Cane and Bush Beat Ohatn treat variety, as low as oanbe beught. UliDEBTAKING Itmmnllv straiuiad tn. nlsrht or dav. with oars. Bodies preserved without ice in me oess manner. Also Sole Agents for Washburn's Deodorins; and disinfecting Fmld. . A new lot of Folding: Chairs and rttool to rent for parties er funerals rr SCHOOL BOOKS. -. XTE W aad second band foreign stamps and rare .A--j luumwi 0 ,7L 1 , . mii sod : ..j. . 7 Center street. C23 d XT aDsIS daw LIS In Double-Breast. Prince Frock and Sack styles, are meeting with much favor. They are perfect in every detail and are offered. Prices $10, $15, $20, $22, $25, $28 and $30, Special sizes for Fat Men. 42 to 50 breast measure. - Seersucker Coats and Vests $1.00. Fancy Flannel Coats and Vests $1.00.- These are very popular, and them they will soon be closed out. OVERALLS. Tt call mn OwpmIIs thnnv anv two firms in this city I V Owll 111V1 - y XA. kAA- Read our prices ; they are lower USf-rvUl- S 1 OsxtTIT Vs ACky-lC The best Amoskeasr Blue Denim Overalls we sell at 42c a .1 - 1 pair: oxner aeaiers usk. svu The best 10 oz. iSiown uuck - . n. . v 1 Painters' and Masons' White pair ; other dealers ask 50c. . 1 - 0 -. ..-wX a -1- TT TT T 111V VV1VU1VV -n. for 65 cents a pair are the same as came mill's OCliiiv aiiu itviAi -. " 1 1 Dutchess Overalls are required . . -TTT Uorf r o r trtr thfMT. Wft ii.a3L O " wa. ,w... - - under a different name, "l tin, . The best Otis Uheck: Overalls we sen at 35c a pan , Look in our North show window. C. E. .L0MLEY & CO., 101, 103, and 105 Church Street, Hen Haven, Conn. The Largest Clotliiiig House in tliis State. A. strong- Op. nine Followed; oy a Far- titer Advance Price. Fall OB ana tbe Close la Dull. Wsw Tore. Aug. 10. Stocks opened firm to strong and fractionally higher. The advantage was further increased In the first hour. Jersey Central and the oiher coalers in the lead, followed by Missouri Pacific. The ad vance was maintained until the second hour, when the gain In Jersey Central had amounted to 2 per cent., but the gmeral list advanced fractional amounts only. The activity then slacked off and before t o'clock the market was dull, while prices sagged eft to within small fractions of opening ng ures. No further feature marked trading and the market became dull and steady, remaining so until the close., Railroad bonds were moderately active. The: sales reached 11,747,000. Closing prices reported over the private wires of BUNNELL ft 8CRANTON. Bankers and Brokers: Bid Asked. Am. Cotton Seed Oil. Alton et Terr. Haut. Alton A Terr. Haute Pfd Atlantic ft Paciao....... Boston ft N. Y. Air Line Pfd... Burlington ft Quincy O. O. O. ft 1 Cameron Coal Canada Boutnern Canadian racific Central FaclOo Chicago ft Alton Co earn pease ft Ohio. . -. Chesapeake ft Ohio. 1st Pfd. ... Chesapeake Ohio 2d Pfd Ohio.. Bt. Louis ft Pitta Ohio.. St, Louis ft Fitts Pfd .... Cin. W. B Cln.W. B.Pfd Colorado Coal ; Consolidated Oas. Columbus ft Hocking Valley Del. Lack, ft Western ... Del. ft Hudson Canal Denver ft Bio Grandei - Denver ft Bio Grande Pfd East Tenn., Va ft Ga East Tenn.. Va. ft Ga. 1st. Pfd. East Tenn.. Va. ft Ga 2d Pfd Erie Erie Pfd Erie Seconds Erie ft Western Erie and Western preferred Express Adams American Unitad States Wells. Farfto Houston and Texas In. Bloom, ft W. - Illinois Central ' Eansss ft Texas - IaIta fitwir ... 37H ... 45 ... mi .".'loojj ...lWi ... 5T '..'. 64 ... 68 ... 85 ...183 - .. ii ... i ... S4K ... ... H . 7 .. 77 . tf .. 1S7J nn ... 18H .. 60 ... asx ..... xjj. ms B0J4 ... . 149 106X TO 136 - ... . 18K 14 128 KM . .... sm ..... 61Js ::::: SB Louisville ft Nashville. . . . Manhattan Elevated....... Maryland Coal MiotuRan central Mil.. L. Shore ft Western Mil.. L. Shore ft W. pfd ... , Minn, ft St. Louis Minn, ft bt. Louis pfd....... Missouri lac Mobile ft Ohio RashvUle ft Chattanooga.. New Central Coal New Jersey Central Mew Vork Central. dew tore ft hew Ens Hocking Coal ft Iron N. Y. Busq, ft West N. Y. Busq. ft West. pfd.. N. Y..U. ft Bt. Louis 8. Y., C ft St. Louis pfd. . . Y.. N. H. ft Hartford.... Norfolk ft Western........ Norfolk ft West pfd Northers Pacific northern Pacific p(d Northwest Northwwt nf d. ........... Oil Certificates ........ Ohio ft Mississippi Omaha - Omaha pfd Ontario ft Western. Oreeoa Navia-ation. Oretrou Transcontinental. n continental S7f S7J4 ad Evansvilie..., tee ---i52f racino nail.. Peoria, D. aai Pullman CarCe Remains;. - BUhmona ft West Point... Richmond ft W. P. pfd. ... Bock Island..., Baa Francisco Ban Francisco pfd ... .... .. Ban Francisco 1st pfd St. Paul ... Bt. Paul pfd St. Paul and M St. Paul ft Duluth Bt Paul ft Duluth,pfd Texas Paeiflo Union Pacif e Wabash Wabash pfd Westers Union Tel Tenn. Coal & Iron .. em ... S3J4 ... 71 ...108)4 .. saw ... TM ...114 .,. 78 ...118 ...JOB ... es ...101 14 S7 83 8 Total sales, 2t3,658. wovammmt bonds elosed as follows- ls,91reg ttts, tl osup. 4s, 107, tag 4s, 1807, coup....... Currency 6s, !SS... . Currency 6a, 93..... Oorrancy 6a, 'S7 Currency as, '98. . . . . Currency 6a, '99.... . 107i07?4 :07ai07 I!mal37ag :7S4al27J, ISO . ..,.: - Onteaco drain and Provision Tiarkot. The following shows the closing quotations at 1 r. at. In Ohleatco, as compared with the same on the two previous days: Ctoslng quotations regular Board, Beported over private wires to BtnorsLi. ft Scbaktok, bankers and brokers, 108 Orange street. New Haven. Conn. ; Aug. 8. Aug. 9. Aug. 10. Aug.... Sept... Oct..,., Deo... 83 ? 83 Wheal A S3 V IKOV, 1H Albert, Four-Button Cutaway, superior to any Dress Suits ever at the price we have marked J than the same quality can be - - av - . veraiis wc wu at a. , . . 1 1 A - A o T-rsAt Drill Overalls we sell at 40c a . T T a TTl7D A T T C 4-V. 4- lira caI the Dutchess, being made the jroods. Dealers that sell the o a!- 4-A- vAf Dy tne raanuiatiuicis lw i. i 1 t . 1 I A 1 AvvAWrllM Will Sell VOU IDC ScUIlC WVCioiiD y T Jt , rALLMLL, nx 05V a pan. e 1 Aug . Sept.. 45 45J 412 45 42 4U 88 8t 25 S5 ' 24 24 94 24 13.90 13.86 13 92 13.55 18.87 13.56 12.85 12.65 8.75 8.65 8.77 8.67 8.75 8.66 7.65 7.57 Oct... 44tj .... 89 .... 44 .... BS .... S5 .... jwfj ...14.15 ....14.17 ...14.15 ...1S.K ....8.82 .... 8.85 .... 8.82 7.67 Hay.. ov. . A OK... Sept,.. Oct.... Nov. .. Aug .. SepW.. Oct.... Nov.... Aug. . . Sept.... Oct ... Nov .. Oats Pork Lard This is the Top c f the Genuine Pearl Top Lamp Chimney. All others, similar are imitation. ..This exact Label isoneachPearl Top Chimney. A dealer may say and think he has others as good, BUT HE HAS NOT. Insist upon the Exact Label and Top. FOB SALE EVTRYWHERE. HADE 0NLT BY 6E0. A. MACBETH & CO.. Plttshargh. Pi. MATHUSHEK PIANOS. "Tried and Trlurriphant." Unequalled in Richness and Depth of Tons. GREAT CAPACITY OF VIBRATION AMD DURABILITY. Each Instrument over I a months In processor construction. Best materials and finest workmanship. FULLY WARRANTED. WThey will last a life-time and keep In tune at one quarter tho expense of any other piano. OVER I7,OOQ IN USE Send for full descriptive pamphlet and prioea to - THE TREAT A SHEPARD CO., 8T ORANGE STRCCT NEW HAVEN. CONN. ALSO BRIDGEPORT, MERIDCN, DSNBURV, STAM FORD, MIDOLETOWN OB WEST WIN.Tto. SOLS USTS 0 VMS STATS OP COMNICTIOUT NEW NOV ELS I Mr. Barnes of New York, ' Mr. Potter of Texas. FOB SALE BY THE. DQWNES NEWS COMPANY, 8SS CRlFEIi ST., aor. CHURCH. Columbia River Salmon - Now ready for delivery, TWO CARS NEW PACK. Coreman, 'Flag" and "Otter" Brands. FIRST ARRIVALS OF THE SEASON. , STODDARD; KIMBERLY & CO. 213 and 215 Water Street, New IT avert, Conn. B. D. HBNDEB, 8TJ0CBS80B TO- W. D. BRYAN, 1 3LT STOB TAILOB HO. 187 CSnTSCZX K, S) jr'-v BlSi II. n - -.; a Vt - 1 ' A Stamp 4 Name 25c X'1 I i Solf-Inker BOtDater SL at low- B J -LINEN MARKERS,- Vm I IN KS, Pads, Seal Presses, Etc. UV price E H, A. D.PERKINS. 13 CENTER 8T.J yriome XelcateX Hotel syC Lawn Tennis CHILDREN'S Razors, Knives, Scissors, Tools. ; GENERAL HARDWARE STORE. D, T. MALLETT, 776 CHAPEL STREET. STOCKS AND BONDS FOB SALE. S5 shares Air Line BR. preferred. . 100 shares Orilley Company. 10 shares N. Y. and H. J. Telephone Co. $1,000 N. T. , N. H. Hartford RS. 4's, 1903. $5,000 Housatonic RR. 5's of 1937. SlO.OlO Chicago & No. West RR. 6's of 1933. $10,000 Chicago, Burlington & Q. RR. 5's of 1913. $5,000 Delaware & Hudson Canal Co. 7's. $3,0C0 Cin. Int. Bt. Louis & Chicaco RR. 6's. $1,000 Western Union Telegraph 7's. $10,000 City of Bath, Maine, t's. Lombard Investment Company. Guaranteed six per cent, bonus. W.T. HATCH & SONS, BANKERS. STOCKS AND -BONDS. t 5,000 Northampton RR. Co. Cons. 6's. 5,000 " ' 5'S- SO shares Danbury and Norwalk It. H. Co. 87 shares Mechanics' Bank. 9 shares Tale National Bank. , 25 shares National Tradesmen's Bank. 13 shares Second National Bank. it Bhares Merchants' National Bank. 50 shares L. Candee & Co. 100 shares New England Transportation Co. FOR SALE BT C. WARREN & CO., BANKERS AND BROKERS, 139 ORAXfiE STREET. WESTERN FARM LOANS- fTMRST Mortgage security on Improved farms In a 1 ivansas, ijoioraao ana v aisiiiugwjii iouikj. giving a high rate of interest to investors. Clarenee E. Thompson, Successor to Samuel Gt. Thorn, BoweVltcb BnUolsg, 103 Orante st., ap21 Old number 72. Guaranteed Mortgages PAYING 7 PER CENT. KEOOTIATKD BV THB Hamilton Loan and Trust Company, uncorporatea.; Paid Up capital S0,000. Seml-Annual Coupon Bonds running five years. Interest and principal payable at the office of BROWN BROTHERS & CO., N. T. These bonds are secured by Plrat mortgages on Improved Western Farms and other property worth three times aTnount of loan, and are in amounts varying from $300 to $3,000. This Company assigns the bond and mortgage overto the investor, and as an additional security srnaranteea interest and principal. For pamphlets and full information send to, or sail on F. W. J. 8IZER, let 811 Cbapel street. New Haven. VERMILYE& CO., BANKERS AND BROKERS, Dealers In Investment Securities. Nos. 16 and 18 lVasau (., MEW YORK CITY. 8 Per Cent. Mortgages. Seenrlty 3 to 6 Fold. 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 se curity. Time one year, (two coupons), making them very desirable for those seeking temporary investments. Also a good supply of 5 year 7 per cent, bonds in sums to suit. JOHNKERLEY, OWce. S14 Oeorsro Street INVESTMENT SECURITIES. 50 shares N.Y., N. H & Hartford RR. Ce. stock. 85 shares Adams Express Co. stock. 23 shares Boston at N. Y. Air Line Pref'd stock. SO shares Danbury t Norwalk RR. Co. stock. 40 shares N. Y. & N. Jersey Telephone Co. stock. IS shares So. New England Telephone Co. stock. Second National bank stock. Merchants' National bank stock. Tale National bank stock. Honsatonia RB, Co. 6 per cent, bonds. BUNNELL & SCRANTON, Bankers. 108 Orange Street. MASS. REAL ESTATE CO. Boston, Mass. SAFE HOME INVESTMENT. New England's best Commercial Real Estate for security. . More than regular rates of interest for a dividend For stock and for pamphlets descriptive of Its Investments, send to or call on ' E. F. MERRILL, Boom 2, 817 Chapel Street. - Office Hours to S p. m. mySISm " " ' REMOVED. Everything is now in Working Order -At our New Store, 8, 10, 12 Ohurcli street. We respectfully Invite everybody to call and In spect one of the most complete Furniture Ware houses in the State and at the same tostamlne one of the finest stocks of Parlor Suits, Chamber Suite, Buffets, Carpets, etc., IN THIS COUNTRY. ' Good work by practical workmen, at low prices, is what we guarantee to our customers. Having increased facilities we can assure the pub lic that our reputation for prompt delivery of goods will be kept at high water mark. StaM & Hegel, From 6 to l4 Church Street, myMtf NEW HAVEN, CONN. WELLS & GUNDE, Watchmakers and Jewelers, 788 Chapel Street. SOLID SILVER - AND - : " ' - '- SILYER PLATED WARE, store Closed Evenings at 6:30, Monday and 8atnrday excepted. Hothouse Grapes. RDEH8 received for Hothouse Grapes, fresh J cut each moroiog. ft S.RBAU.JtBOH, Headquarters. CARRIAGES. Bicycle a, Trlcj-cles, Velocipt des. Safes. Starln's New Haven Transport tlon I.lne. Everr Day Except Saturday. - , Leave New Haven, from Starln's Br' TTTH' ' at 10:15 o'clock p. m. Tbe JOHN H STABIN. Captain McAllster, every Sua day, Tuesday and Thursday. The KR APT Lit CORNING, Captain Spoor, every Monday, Wednes day and Friday. Returning, leave New Tors, from Pier 18, foot of Courtland street, at 8 p. m. the Htann every monaay, vyetuwseuaj the Corning every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday. The only Sunday night boat from New York. Fare, with la cabin, 75c; stateroom $1. Ey eursion tickets $1.85, . Free Dtage leaves rjie aepoc on arrival v. 1 ford train, and from corner Church and Chape streets every half hour, commencing at 8:30 o'clock P. TO. . . . . n. - . W M. .1. . iwmu. Nv Cin.. 89 Chanel street. Peck & Bishop 70S Chapel street, and at the Tontine Hotel. my31 New Haven. Conn. NEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT CO. Daily tor New Tork-FareT5e, Imclod. Inebertls Excnnlon Xlcsi.ts (good e days) S1.S5. Steamer C.H.NORTHAM, Capt. F.J. Peck, leaves New Haven IX o'clock p.m., Sunday excepted. State rooms sold at Peck A Bishop's, and at Klock'sDrng Store. Steamer CONTINENTAL Capt. Stevens, leaves New Haven at 10:15 a. m. Sundays excepted. From New York Tbe O. H. NORTHAM leaves Feck Blip at S p. m., andtheCONTINENTALatll p. ra., Sundays excepteu. Saturday 13 o'clockmld- night. Sunday, ELM CITY at 11 p. m. Sunday Boat for N. Tork Steamer ELM CITY Capt. Bishop, at 10:15 a. m. and 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 Tork Wkdnksdat, Aug. 8, Sept. 5, Oct. 8, Oct. 31. Largest and finest passenger steamer afloat. Cabin $50, $60 and $80; Second-class,- $30. GLASGOW SERVICE. Steamers every Saturday from New York to GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver pool or Belfast, $45 and $55; second-class. $30. Steerage, outward or prepaid, either service, $20. Saloon Excursion Tickets at reduced rates. Travelers' Circular Letters of Credit and Drafts or any amount issued at lowest current rates. For books of tours, tickets or further information apply to Henderson Brothers, New Tork, or BUNNELL A SCRANTON, 78 Orange street, WM F1TZPATBICK, 763 Grand avenue, New Haven. ap7 8ra NEW TORK, NEW HATES AND HABTFOSD R. R. July 32, 1888. Thaiks Lkavs Narw Havzh ab Follows: Vor New TTorlt 3:50, 4:20 (daily excep Monday), 4:50, t6:15, t7:00, t7:30, t8:10, 8:80, 9:35, 10:40, ll:50a.m.. .1:80. 1:35, 2:S0. 3:50, 4:00. t5:00. 5:30 (South Norwalk accommodation), 5:50, 6:00, 7:05, (6:80 and 8:15 way to Bridgeport) B:0S, 9:C5, 9:10 p.m. SrwDATs 3:5C -4:20, 4:5?; 8:00 im., 5:00, :80. '7:06, 7:30, 8:C0 p. m. - WaablnKton Nlsbt Express via Harlem River Leaves at 11:50 p. m. daily; step, at Mil ford, Bridgeport, South Norwalk, Stamford. for Boston via Springfield 1:16, 6:58, 8:00, 11:05, 11:20 a. m., 1:16, S:10, 5:65 p. m. Sundays 1:16 night, 5:55 p. m. yor Boston via New London and Providence T 1 :55 a. m. Fast expresses ('12:05, 3:05 and "6:55 p. m.) Bond ATS 1:55 a. m. For Boston via Hartford and New Tork and New England R. R. 2:20 a. m. dally. 12:05 p.m. For Boston via Air Line and N. T. and N. E. B, R. 5:O0 p. m. fast express Sundays 5:08 p. m. For Iterlden , Hartford, Sprlnefleld, Ktc 12:25 night, 1:18 night (S:20 a m. to Hartford), 6:58, 8:00 10:25, 11:05, .11:80 a. m. (White Mountain express), 12:05 (stopping at Ber lin and Hartford), 12:10, 1:16, 8:10, 6:0a (6:05 to Hartford), 5:65, 8:15, 10:C5 p. m Suhdayb 1:1 night, 5:55p. m. . , Shors Liisa Dmsioif. For New London, Etc. 1:65 night, 7:00, 7:5P, 10:45 a. m., 12:05, 1:80 (Saybrook aoc.), 8:05, 5:15. 6:20 (Lyme ace), 6:o6, 9:00 p.m. (Guilford accommodation). Sundats 1:65 night. Ant Linu DrvrsioH. For middletown, WlHlmantlc, Etc. Leave New Haven for all stations at 8:05 a. m, 1:26 6:00, 6:16 p. m. Sundays 5:00 p. m. Connect at Middletown with Connecticut Valley R. B., and at Wllllmantic with N. T. and N. B. and N. L. and N. R. B. at Turnersvllle with Colchester Branch. Trains arrive in New Haven at 8:00 a. m, 1:88, 6:68,8:Ctp. m. Napoatpck Dmsioa-. Trains leave New Haven, via the New Haven and Derby R, B., connecting with this division: For Wlnsted and way stations at 7:20 and 0;56 a: m., 8:35, and 6:35 p. m. For Waterbury and way stations at 7:35 p. m. For New Haven: Trains leave Wlnsted at 7:10 and 9:40 a.m., 1:80 and 4:50 D.m. Leave Water bury at 8:26 and 104 a. m.; 3:48nd 6:08 p. m. All the above trains connect with trains on Wa tertown Branch. NOBTHAMPTOir Dmsioir. For Snelbnrne Falls, Turner's Falls, Williamsburg, Holyoke and Hartford and Intermediate stations, trains leave New Haven at 7:45, 11:04 a. m. and 1:00 p. m For 1 Wllllamslure:h, Nortnampton, and points this . side, at 6:15 p. m. Front W 1141 am sb tire train arrives at 9:25 a. m., 1:33 and 8;C5 p. m. and from Sbelburne Falls and intermediate stations at 1:83, 4:55 and 8:5: p.m. For Saratoga, at 7:46 a. m., arriving at 8:16 p. m., and 11:04 a. m., arriving at 5:35 p. m. Train leaving New Haven at 11:04 a. m. has THROUGH PARLOR CAR and arrives at Saratoga at 5:35 p. m. Train arriving in New Haven at 4:66 p. m. has THROUGH PARLOR CAR, from Sara toga at 10:30 a. m. O. M. SHEPARD, -General Sup't C. T. HEMPSTEAD, Gen. Pass. Agent. Express Trains. - tLoeal Express. New Haven and Derby Railroad. Train Arrangement commencing Sunday, July 8, 1888. j: LEAVE NEW HAVEN At T:20 and 8:66 a.m.,I:0P,2:35,5:85,T:S5 and Il:15p.ra LEAVE ANSONTA At SM9, 9:CS and 11:48 a. Ja.. 13:50, S.-S5. 6:10, 8:5, 8:S0 and 13:15 cm. - Sunday trains leave New Haven at 6:10 a. m. 8:10 p. m. Sunday trains leave Ansonia 7:80 a. m., 8:00 p. m. Connections are made at Ansonia with passenger trains of the Naugatuck railroad. and at New Havea With the trains of N.T.. N.H. H. New Haven. July 8, 1888 Watches. Jewelry, AND Spectacles, AT DURAHT'S, Nos. 38 and 40 Chnreh street. COLUMBIA And all Other Kinds of Bterlei and Tricycles. SPORTING GOODS. ALL KINDS. W. M. FRI33IE COMPANY, my!9 18 Crown street. WEAR ibtics m w to act t 'rH -V " Lort VS! and Manhood Rettores. Pre- cured without 8tomadi Medicines, aleaiad TffjatlM sunt fre nnoti antotuinn. aiWAHt KaUTSs 0..1 yi fwi arw wme i