Newspaper Page Text
Friday, August 28, (891.
BAD TIMES FOB BABIES.
Thousands of Packages of Lacta
ted Food Prescribed.
More than a fifth of all the babies born
in Massachusetts, says the Boston Herald,
die before they have lived a year.
And the last report of the State board
of health shows that two-thirds of these
little unfortunates die in the summer
The Herald continues :
Cholera infantum is, of course, the most
destructive cause. The infant's stomach
goes back on him. Frequently the natural
food is not nutritious. That is one reason
that laotated food is used. Thousands of
packages are prescribed every year at this
season by physicians who say that the food
is pleasant to taste, and is easily digested
and assimilated. It is what they term a
pre-digested food, and they consider it
especially valuable in all weak conditions
of the digestive organs, not only for in
fants, but for older Invalids.
A well known physician said yesterday
that when cholera infantum threatened,
lac ta ted food was often the only remedy.
"And the beauty of it is," he said, " for
twenty-five cents a mother can buy a
package that contains enough to make ten
pints of cooked food.
"Many an infant whose mother has
been sickly has thrived upon this lactated
food, for it contains the same ingredients
as motner's niUK, ana is as pure ana
healthful as the air among the Vermont
hills, where it is made. And many a mo
ther, too, has been strengthened by eat
"The Wells & Richardson Company of
Burlington, who put up the food, have
probably reoeived more heartf ul letters
from delighted mothers whose babes the
food has benefited than one could read in
a month; hundreds of photographs of
little ones have been sent to the company
by grateful parents.
"And these photographs represent the
Joys of every kind of a happy home. Aris
tocratic patients of the famous Dr. Agnew
of Philadelphia have sent the pictures of
their babes in the same mail that has
brought the testimonials of the poor peo
ple who have had their little ones spared
Dr. Astnew is only one of the many emi
nent physicians, says the Herald, who
have publicly recommended the use of
In the few years since it became known,
they say, it has saved the lives of many
"The explanation of its great success,"
say the makers, "is that in its compo
sition nature's food for babies has been
the model. Science cannot improve upon
"The principal element of woman's milk
is sugar of milk. This is the basis of lac
tated food. With it is combined the nu
tritious elements of the great cereals,
wheat and barley, so prepared as to be
readily digested and assimilated. The ad
dition of the salts found in mother's milk
makes lactated food a perfect substitute.
Many mothers write that nothing else
would agree witn tneir children."
Editor Ingalls of Lynn writes :
' 'My boy's food did not agree with him
and he had colic most of the time. But
as soon as we fed him lactated food there
was a change for the better ; the colic left
him, and he commenced to grow fat
good, solid flesh."
The better the food, says the Herald,
me petter tne DaDy.
THAN TO BUY YOUE
Come In Any Time
We Will Give You Our Reasons.
CHAMBERLIH & CO.,
Orange and Crown Streets.
WHEN IT'S HOT
' eeo cool, don't get excited, but calm the nerves
witn i ne or tne
They have no
equal and their
proves it. Tenets.
Trade Hark Registered.
S. 8. Sleeper & Co., Factory, Boston.
Bryan A Co., Amu. New Ha
A farmer takes his hogs riding in a lumber
wagon when they lose their appetite, jolting
them over the roughest roads. Such severe treat
mentmaydo for the porcine, but not for the
human race. To restore the appetite take G. O.
Taylor Old Bourbon or G. O. Taylor Pure Eye
Whiskey. They are pure and medicinal, and
have been known and used for years for invalids
as well as social purposes. Druggists and Grocers
sell them. Our Arm name is on the label and
over the cork. CHESTER H. GRAVES & SONS,
Sole Proprietors. Boston. Mass.
And your grandmo
ther, too, for that mat
ter used Heckers' Fa
rina. What for? Why
for the most delicious
of Summer foods, viz:
Farina Jelly. Try it
at once with berries.
Remember the , name,
Heckers' Farina; .
DELICIOUS MINCE PIES
EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR..
received at all Pure
jfjbod zvaUion tot
oeA Pockaoe eonlaint nalertdifor two targe pics.
abetter prone Refine such articles, and insist on 1
tavlnl ftUPta BUt-il unuiu uwwwt.
I THINK NOT
NORTH HAVEN ANNALS.
The Veterans or the War Their
Formation of an Association The
Defeat of the Monument Project
Memorial Hall Erected The Brad
In 1885 the surviving veteran soldiers
formed an organization, the object of
which is perhaps best expressed in its con
stitution: "Thnnhlfti-.tnft.hlj AHonelatinn shall be. first,
tjn nrnciirA the eiw.t-.inn nf A Monument tO the
memory of all deceased soldiers and sailors of
this town who served in tne war 01 ids
lion. Second, to secure the proper observance
nf MAmnrifli Tlv Third, to nromote and per-
'petuate as comrades the peculiar mutual re la-
Liom we sustain coward escu uiuw.
In accordance with the above the asso
ciation appointed a committee to appear
before the annual town meeting in Octo
ber, 1885, to ask for an appropriation of
one and one-half mills on the dollar. On
the preceding grand list, as provided by
statute, for the erection of soldiers monu
ments, etc., the committee met with a
handsome reception by the town meeting,
and among other business the following
vote was passed:
"Voted That the sum of one and one-half
-miiu nn the dollar on the errand iist of the town
'as last completed, be and the same is hereby
'appropriated from tne treasury
of the town
'toward the erection or a public
'memory, &c, &C," (1).
Having received this encouragement
the association felt itself specially called
into action. The sum of $3,000 was named
as a needed amount to be raised. Of this,
nearly two-thirds was to come from pri
vate subscription. It had long been known
that the late Captain H. H. Stiles had de
vised $500 to assist in erecting a monu
ment whenever the time seemed readv.
That time seemed to have arrived; the vet
erans set about tneir worn witn alacrity,
and the long dreamed of but long deferred
tribute appeared near at hand. The finan
cial responses were liberal and the amount
The first mntterings of opposition to the
movement manifested themselves into a pe
tition for a srjeclal town meetincr to rerjeal
the appropriation. This meeting was held
jNoveinoer 6, loao, Due tailed to carry its
point. Tne reasons alleged were that
Eublic building was needed and would
etter serve as a memorial than a graSj&B
mouument. On this issue the community
became divided. A portion of the local
clergy unaccountably entered the lists,
and ignoring the existence of the vet
eran element antagonized the origi
nal plans. But one thought was
made prominent and that was the necessity
for a town building. U nder the specious
pretext of a memorial hall the taxpayers
were appealed to, to reverse their previous
decision. The veterans were not caught
by this logic. To tneir everlasting credit
they desire it said, they remained true to
the belief shat no building or pile of build
ings under the whole heaven as fitly com
memorates and emphasizes the patriotism
or tne union soldier before tne world.
the simple granite shaft surmounted by
the well-known warrior figure.
The winter passed in more or less agita
tion of the matter. The veterans pressed
the canvass tor funds and as it began to be
seen that unless prompt steps were taken
the spring would witness the beginning of
the monument. Another special town
meeting was petitioned for and held
February 3, 1886. This gathering was
largely attended and with the followine
Voted That In memorv of the soldiers who
served in the late war, and for the uses of the
town, we, the leeral voters and citizens of the
town of North Haven, do erect a hall within one
year from this date, to be known as Memorial
hall, at a cost to the town not exceeding S5.000.
and that the sum of one and one-half mills on the
dollar on t he grand list as last completed be here-
Dy appropnateu irom tne treasury or tne town
towards toe payment or tne cost or saia nan.
Voted That the additional expense thereof,
over and above the aforesaid appropriation, be
defrayed by five annual payments from the
treasury of the town, unless the town shall oth
Voted That the vote passed at the meeting of
October 5, 1685, appropriating one and one-half
mills on the grand list of the town for the erec
tion of a soldiers' monument, be rescinded.
These resolutions were the death blow to
the monument. The veterans did not vio
lently assail the public building project;
they were suddenly lett in a hopeless mi
nority. It was felt they could better af
ford to wait the unerring verdict of time
than force a bitter partisan fight on the
community. Public opinion influenced by
need rather than by patriotism, they rec
ognized as a stubborn foe, and so retreat
ed, defeated and humiliated.
At the meeting mentioned above, a
building committee were appointed to con
tract at once for the erectionot a public
hall. It was made up as follows.
Romanta T. Linsley, 1
"Willis B. Hemingway, v Selectmen.
Frederic E. Jacobs,
Isaac L. Styles, 1
Rev. W. T. Reynolds, Citizens.
Isaac E. Mansfield, )
Solomon F. Linsley, l
Sheldon B. Thorpe, V Ex-Soldiers.
Dr. Robert B. Goodyear,
Organization of this body was effected at
once. A lot was purchased from the
Cowles estate, plans for a building adopt
ed and the ground broken May 10, 1880.
It had been voted by the town the year
previous to celebrate the one hundredth
anniversary of its incorporation the next
October, and hence the appropriateness of
dedicating the new hall at the same time.
The contract for erection was awarded
to Solomon ?. Linsley. The work was
driven forward during the summer with
all possible speed, but as early as October
it was foreseen the building could not be
completed in season for the centennial
ceremonies. Attention was then turned to
finishing such portions of it as would be
most needed at that occasion. A popular
concert to be given as the inauguration of
tne -joyful occasion seemed to call especial
ly for hall privileges, and consequently
the second floor was first completed.
The building is of brick manufactured
by I. L. Stiles & Son and is 43 feet front
by 75 feet deep. A projection of 12 feet
in front, semi-circular in style and oarried
to the top of the structure, contains two
winding staircases which meet in the ves
tibule on the second floor. On the first
floor a wide hall extends from the entrance
to the court room in the rear. On either
side of this are located the various offices
of the town officials. On the right the
.Bradley library association has its quar
ters, occupying one-fourth of the lower
floor. Directly opposite is first the town
clerk's office and vault and then the select
men's room A narrow passage connects
the two apartments. The vault for rec
ords is a heavy piece of masonry built from
the foundation and provided with modern
methods of proteceion from fire. For some
reason its real danger apparently lies in an
opposite direction, there not being sufficient
ventilation to counteract the dampness of
the heavy walls. So far this receptacle
has been useless, it not being thought pru
dent yet to lodge the heavy volumes of the
land records therein. Beneath this vault
are constructed two cells for the durance
of local criminals.
The rear half of the building is devoted
to a large apartment more definitely known
as the "court room"or the "grange room."
Here the Patrons of Husbandry have their
headquarters. A side entrance admits not
only to the main floor, but to the base
ment and rear of stage in the hall above.
The entire arrangement of the building
has been found very convenient under the
test of practical use.
The second floor furnishes one of the
Eleasantest halls found in country public
uildings. The entire area is made availa
ble. The roof is finished to the peak and
supported by huge trusses. The stage is
conveniently arranged and mounted with
suitable scenery. Settees of approved
pattern offer seating accommodations, and
a light and commodious gallery is pro
vided for the patrons of such places. The
inside finish is entirely of hard pine and
whiteWood. The cost was not far from
There is a wide divergence of opinion as
to whether after all this building fifty ex
presses its builders' design.
The only discoverable external features
of a memorial nature are these words
raised on granite blocks across its front:
: Memorial :
: Hall. :'
; .......uw i
To the stranger such is an indefinite in
scription. So many memorial structures
are erected from other than patriotio mo
tives in this day, that the lack of .specific
statement, either by word or device, makes
this pyle -valueless as an object lesson.
Furthermore, even within its doors no em
blem to denote its character Is seen until a
small marble tablet, six feet by three, set
in the vestibule on the second floor is
pointed out as containing the names of
those who died in service during the re
bellion. They are as follows:
' Leverett M. Sogers, Walstein Goodyear,
Joseph O. Blair, John McCormick.Frederio
O. Eaton, Theodore Bradley. Harvey S.
Hoadley, Oliver T. Smith, Hobart A. Baa
sett, Edgar S. Bradley, Henry Culver,Rus
sell Hills, Samuel M. Linsley, Jacob F.
Pardee, Merton L. Smith, Horace Waters,
BUlsworUi Bradley, Albert Jfi. Ularke.
Various attempts were made by the vet
eran soldiers to secure upon the walls of
tne main nail some avowed recognition or
the services of their comrades, together
with patriotic insignia indicating beyond
question tne intention of its builders. 10
all Buch suggestions the committee turned
a deaf ear on the ground of economy and
as of no necessity. As the building pro
gressed it became more and more apparent
that its chief promoters sought more a
public edifice than a soldier memorial, and
the sequel abundantly proved if. jno pro
vision whatever was made for an assei
bling place or headquarters for the vet
erans, ana lor some tnree years after us
completion the latter body was required
to pay rent tor noicung its meetings in it.
As an expression therefore of the wishes
of the living defenders of the nation, they
assert that it is a colossal failure. Their
ultimate hope rests in the descendants of
the old native born North Haven famines
to provide yet some truer memorial sacred
to.the four score and five souls who de
fended their country in the hour of its
THE BRADLEY LIBRARY.
This institution, located in the above
mentioned building, is indebted for its ex
istence to the Hon. Silas Leverius Bradley
of Auburn, N. Y. Mr. Bradley was the
son of Solomon and Lora Bradley and
grandson of Titus Bradley. The paternal
homestead, stood on tne east side of tne
street a few rods north of the magnificent
elm tree in the street near unarles a.
Thorpe's. Titus Bradley was an extensive
land holder and one of the leading citizens
of the town. He had a large family, the
most of whom inherited their parents'
worth and integrity. Solomon, the father
of the subject of this narrative, was not
of this favored number. The tavern nad
more attractions for him than the church.
and the society of certain ne'r-do-well
companions was oftener sought than that
- i r :l -r!t; J
OX niS OW11 laillliv. Acnt, l l u i.l wn ami nauu,
therefore, were no strangers at his fireside.
Silas Leverius was, so far as known, the
youngest of the family. He was baptized
by Dr. Trumbull May 5, 1816 (2), taking the
name of his deceased brother Silas, a lad of
12 years, who had died two months before.
As remembered to-day by one familiar with
his boyhood, (3) he was a puny, light
haired, soft-spoken stripling, but in man
ner grave, earnest, persistent and careful
to a degree. A Blight lisp in speech occa
sionally made him an object of ridicule
among his fellows. His early education
was obtained at the "old red school house
on the green." When fifteen years old, or
in 1831, he united witn tne itev. VV. J.
Boardman's church, a step unusual to be
taken at so tender an age. It was soon
after this important act that he began his
afterwards successful business career. Ob
taining by some means a couple of tin
trunks, such as were in common use by
peddlers then, he found in Joel Bay, a not
ed merchant at Manaheld 8 Bridge, a large
hearted friend. Mr. Eay generously filled
bis trunks witn such "household notions'
as were in demand, requiring no security
but the boy's word. At first his journeys
were on toot around the town; later ne
widened his circuit and on one occasion
traveled as far east as Norwich, Conn,
Here he fell in with a merchant
who persuaded him to abandon
his old battered trunks and enter
his employ. He was fitted out with a
team and on it made repeated circuits of
the state, increasing his trade and popu
larity at every trip. It was in the line of
this duty that he eventually reached An
burn, N. Y. Here he was again persuaded
to make another change, and entered the
employ ot a Mr. Liester. This was in losv.
A few years later he became a partner in
the house. In 1841 he married Miss Jane
Loomis of Auburn, and prepared to make
his home in that bustling village. Thither
ne removed ms mothor in uer declining
it is probable that under like adverse
circumstances no other North Haven boy
ever attained the honors and position Mr.
tsradley won. in all circles his counsel
was unquestionably followed. In 1841 he
was chosen an elder in the Second Presby
terian church of Auburn. In 1860 he was
elected a director in the First National
bank, and in sixteen years rose to be its
vice president, followed a year later by
his elevation to its presidency. Besides
this, he had other positions of trust, all of
which were as carefully managed as his
oucn a course could not but win friends,
wealth and respect; he had all in abund
ance, insomuch that at the day of his
death, April 17, 1883, the citv of Auburn
mourned his loss as a universal one. (4.)
By the provisions of Mr. Bradley's will
it was found he had not forgotten the
home of his boyhood. A legacy of $1,000
was granted on condition tne incorpora
tion of a public library association was se.
cured with one year from the date of his
Notice of a public meeting to take action
upon this bequest was issued by Edward
L. Linsey, Esq., town clerk, and held Sep
tember a, lobd. At this meeting a com
mittee was chosen consisting of Rev. Wil
liam Lusk, jr., Rev. William T. Reynolds,
Rev. Emerson S. Hill, Edward L. Lineey,
Maltby Fowler, Sheldon B. Thorpe and
Dr. Benjamin M. Page to prepare a plan of
This committee reported at another pub
lic meeting October 11, 1883. Their plan
was adopted and the committee was made
the incorporators. Their instructions were
to apply to the next legislature for the
needed authority. At the January session
of this body, through the efforts of the
Hon. Isaac L. Stiles (member from the
town) and Edward L.. Linsley, the charter
was secured, it being the hrst institution
of the kind in the town, the full text of the
resolution is here given:
Resolution Incorporating The Bradley Library
General Assehbly, )
January Session, A. D., 184. f
Whereas, It is shown to this assembly upon the
petition of the Rev. William Lusk, jr., and others
of North Haven, that Silas L. Bradley, late of the
city of Auburn, in the state of New York, de
ceased, in and by his last wil,among other things,
provided as follows: "I give and bequeath the
sum of one thousand dollars to be used and em
ployed in the founding of a library association
In my native town of North Haven, Conn.; but
said library association must be legally organized
within one year after my decease, and if said
library association is organized within the time
mentioned, to the satisfaction of my executors
hereinafter named, then I direct and order such
legacy or sum of money to be paid to the legal
treasurer of such library association within one
year after my decease. 1
isolved bv this Assemblv:
Section 1. That the Rev. William Lusk. ir.. the
Rev. William T. Reynolds, the Rev. Emerson S.
Hill. Edward L. Linslev. Maltbv Fowler. Sheldon
B. Thorpe and Benjamin M. Page with such oth
ers as now are or may hereafter become asso
ciated witn tnem, oe ana tney are hereby, with
their successors, constituted a body politic and
corporate Dy tne name ot Tne uraaiey Library
association, to be located in the town of North
Haven, for the purpose of receiving, investing
and managing the bequest provided for in the
will of Silas L. Bradley, late of Auburn, New
York, deceased, according to the trus intent
ttiereof, and any other, funds or property that
may be acquired by said corporation by gift, de
vise or otherwise for the purposes thereof, and
for establishing and maintaining a library and
reading room for the use of the inhabitants of
North Haven and the vicinity thereof as its bv-
laws may prescribe; provided, that the amount
of property to be held by satd association shall
not exceed at any one time the sum of ten thou
'Section 2. Said corporation shall hold a meet
ing annually in the month of October, and at
such other times as they may deem expedient:
and at any meeting so held seven members shall
constitute a quorum.
Section 3. Said corporation shall at their annu
ai meeting elect a president and other officers
who shall continue in office one year, and until
others are chosen in their stead. Vacancies oc
curing in any office may be filled at a special
meeting called for that purpose.
Section 4. Said corporation may elect any ad
ditional members thereof, and whenever the
numoer ot members snail be reduced below ten,
new members shall be elected so that the whole
number snail not remain less than ten.
Section 5. The Rev. William Lusk. ir.. BnniA'
min M. Page, and Edward L. Linsley, or any two
of them, may call the first meeting of said cor
poration by causing a written or printed notice
of the time and place of holding the same to be
left with or at the usual place of abode of each
or tne corporators at least five days before the
time appointed for snch meeting, and at such
meeting said corporation may elect officers who
shall act uuul the next annual meeting of the
corporation, and transact any other business for
the purposes of said corporation.
Section 6. This resolution may be amended
ur ropeiuBu uie pwaeure ot tne general assem-
(1). Town Journal.
fr). Dr. Trumbull's record. This makes the
date of his birth as given by Rev. W. T. Reynolds
in the appendix to his Centennial address, incor-
(3) . Mrs. Eunice A. Cowles.
(4) . Press accounts.
The committee having in charge the pro
duction of Longfellow's Dream, to be pre
sented at the Hyperion October 8, met last
night in the vestry of the Church of the
Messiah. Henry Beddington Browne, the
author, was present, and explained to the
committee the new characters which will
be added to the piece and also outlined the
necessary work to be done until the com
mittee shall meet again. JSvery indication
points to a most successful rendition of
the piece. Many of the new features are
strikingly fine and the entire performance
will undoubtedly surpass that of two years
ago. . - ,
. Inspector of Breweries.
i Eevenue Inspector Hains of Boston is
examining the kegs and - barrels in local
breweries. At present he is inspecting the
kegs at .Weibel'a breweries and . also the
work of the guagers at the Old Colony
Items of Interest from All Sections of
the Nut mere state.
The entire peach crop of the Hale Broth
ers in Glastonbury has been secured by
Hills & Co. of Hartford. It will amount
to 2,000 baskets.
Paul B. DuChaillu, the Afrioan explorer
and author,is the guest of George H. Wat
son at Bocklawn, Eastern Point.
The Hopkins & Allen Arms Manufactur
ing company have long been crowded for
room, and are to get more room.
Judge O. S. Prentice of the superior
court has arrived from Europe.
Rev. Joseph H. Twitohellof Hartford
has returned from his trip to the Bermudas.
The Barnum pedestal fund is in a state
of animation. It is over a month since
anything was added. The total amount
collected up to date is (2,859.57, and $5,
000 is needed.
Throughout Connecticut everything in
the shape of a walnut, chestnut or butter
nut tree is loaded with fruit, and the crop
of each will be simply immense.
There were barrels of fun at the Willi
mantic fair grounds yesterday afternoon
and all because the butchers and saloon
keepers played for the championship of
Some time ago two bunco steerers
muloted Timothy Jordan, a wealthy East
Morris Farmer, of $5,000 by the "gold
brick" scheme. The police tracked the
men to New York, where they were found
living in luxury. Evidence had been col
lected and all planB made for an arrest
when Farmer Jordan weakened, refusing to
appear against the men. The case has
The Crescent Beach (Niantic) railroad
station will be removed next season a short
distance eastward. The important aboli
tion of all grade crossings in the part of
the town has so changed highways that
the present Crescent Beach station is some
distance away from any of the main roads.
At the French Canadian convention in
Waterburv. the questions of naturaliza
tion, conventions, past and present, edu
cation, the French Canadian in the United
States, a mutual society for the state of
Connecticut, and the French Canadian
press were discussed. The delegates voted
to bold tne next meeting m iortn iros
venordale in 1892.
Work on the new German Baptist
church at Bridgeport has been stopp;d in
view of some probable litigation.
Some boys found the body ot a partially
formed infant floating in the Connecticut
river at Hartford Tuesday.
Agent Thrall of the Humane society
went to Ansonia Tuesday and shot a horse
which was owned and abused by Thomas
Frank Abbott has sued the city of
Bridgeport for $10,000 for alleged dam
ages caufed by injuries received as the re
sult of a defective highway.
Rev. S. B. Forbes of Hartford, wlio was
with Rev. I. C. Meserve of this city at the
International Congregational council in
London, was given a public reception by
his parishioners last eveng.
Cards are out for the wedding of Miss
Carrie Isabel, daughter of Jacob Knous, to
L,ewis D. Parker, son of the Rev. Dr bar
ker, which will take place at the South
church on Wednesday,. September 9, at 6
The state normal schools at New Rntain
and Willimantic will open on the first day
.reaches ot nne quality are oeing sent 10
market from iast Hartford.
The Rev. S. H. Gallaudet of Stamford
will preach at St. John's church, Rock-
The attraction at Snipsic Lake Saturday
will be the wonderful trick bicycle rider
The committee of the Fourteenth Con
necticut Volunteers' regimental excursion
to Gettysburg, having disposed of 350
tickets, will sell no more except to mem
bers of the regiment.
Mrs. Sarah Crawford and daughter ot
Southington are spending several weeks in
Mrs. R. A. Neal and Mrs. S. V. Neal
and family of Southington are at Merwin's
John Johnson, a Bridgeport saloon keep
er. sold his heavily mortgaged place to S,
W. Kowe and tnen neu, owing everyDooy
who would trust him.
Beniamin Hills and Miss Jane Thomas
were thrown from a carriage at Bridgeport
and knocked senseless Wednesday night.
Their iniuries may result fatally.
At Terryville they build road bridges
from old railroad iron, which are said to be
much more serviceable than wood.
The Daughters of St. George, in session
at Bridgeport, have installed these officers:
Worthy grand president, Mrs. A. E. Par
rott of Bridgeport; vice worthy grand
president, Mrs. S. Storey of Philadelphia;
treasurer, Mrs. S. Woolfeeden of Worces
ter. Mass. : district deputy of Massachu-
setts, Mrs. S. Johnson of Cambridgeport,
Mass.: district deputy of Connecticut,
Mrs. A. E. Parrott of Bridgeport; district
deputy of Pennsylvania, Mrs. S. Storey of
John L. Wait, the venerable republican
politician of Norwich, was eighty years old
Daniel Stanton and Miss Garthe, a school
teacher in the institute at Mystic, were
married a few days ago. Stanton and
Fred Nash were both in love with Miss
Garthe some years ago and Stanton mur
dered Nash out of jealousy. He served a
term of years for manslaughter, but was
THE COIJKX RECOKD.
Court Criminal Side Judge
William B. Kilbride, violation of liquor
law, $25 fine, $23.52 costs; Alexander
Bruce, breach of peace against William J.
Grinnell, $5 fine, $6.02 costs; Michael Tul
ley, and Hannah Tulley, breach of peace
against Michael ana Bridget V ltzfjerala,
continued to August 28; Edward J. Mc-
Uarry, theft from person of Joel a. Miller,
bound over to October term of superior
court under $500 bonds; same, breach of
peace, continued to August 28; William
Conway,keeping unregistered dog, $5 fine,
a.zi costs, appealed.
Edward J. McGarry, an East street
tough who has a bad reputation with the
police, was up in city court yesterday on
two charges, assault on a peddler, Max
Steinberg, and highway robbery on the
person of a certain Joel H, Miller of Ham
den. The first charge was waived as the
evidence was not conclusive. With regard
to the theft Mr. Miller positively identified
McGarry as the man who robbed him on
the way to Starin's dock on a dark night
two weeks ago. Judge Studley bound the
accused over to the October term of the
superior court under $500 bonds, which
McGarry oonld not furnish. He went to
jail to await trial
William J. fiubnde, the man who kept
a liquor resort on Crown street for
some weeks past, was fined $25 and costs
for violatoin of liquor law. Kilbride
claimed to have been the Stewart of a
liquor club which had its quarters in the
diock. x'rosecuting Attorney Wiles, how
ever, had secured conclusive evidence
against him and the defendant decided to
change his plea to guilty.
The funeral services of James Lenahan
of 197 Edgewood avenue were held yester
day at St. Mary's church, the Rev. Father
James Lenahan, a son of the deceased, offi
ciating. The interment was in St. Ber
nard cemetery. The bearers were Captain
J. Garrity, Patrick Donnelly. William
Grace, Eaward Burns and Patrick and
Miss Kittie 0'Brien,daughter of William
I O'Brien, is critically ill at her home, 122
Kev.Father Sullivan of St. John's church.
who has been ill with typhoid malaria, has
had a relapse,an3 fears are entertained for
A Business Cnanse.
Mr. A. P. Thomes, A. M., has purchased
the Hogarth business university of Prof. J.
M. Lee. We understand that Mr. Lee will
hereafter devote his time to his real estate
interests in this city and vicinity.
Fell in His Sleep.
Andrew Sproul, an aged qnarryman
living in Fair Haven, fell in his sleep from
the third story window of his boarding
house Wednesday night and received se
vere injuries to the spine. .
What It Does.
1. Purifies the blood.
2. Creates an appetite.
3. Strengthens the nerves.
4. Makes the weak strong.
5. Overcomes that tired feeling.
6. Cures scrofula, salt rheum, etc.
7. Invigorates the kidneys and liver.
8. Believe headache, indigestion, dys
JARDINIERS Good assortment,' low prices. K
BRASS CAGES For birds, from 75c to $5.00.
BIRD SEED-Best Sicily Canary, 15c qt, 2 qts for 25c.
BIRD GRAVEL 5c
MOCKING BIRDFOOD 25c
WOOD TOOTH PICKS No.
FranlS. Piatt, 574
I have been a sufferer from catarrh for
years. Having tried a numrjer or, remeaies
advertised as "sure cures" withost obtain
ing any relief, I had resolved never to take
any other patent medicines, wnen a iriena
advised me to try Ely's Cream Balm. I did
bo with great reluctance, but can
now testify that after using it for six
weeks I believe myself cured. It is a most
agreeable jemedy an invaluable Balm.
Joseph Stewart, 624 Grand avenue, Brook
lyn. aul7 eod&w2w
Vor Over 11 fly Years.
Aw Oi.n and WkuTeikd Remedy. Mrs
Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over
fifty years by millions of mothers for their chil
dren while teething, with perfect success. It
soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for
Diarrhoea. Is pleasant to the taste. Bold by
Druireists in every part of the world. Twenty-
five cents a bottle. Its value is incalculable. Be
sure and ask for Mrs. Winslow's booming byrup,
and take no other kind. as mwf&wly
When Baby was sick, we gm hel Castorla.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Caster!,
When she had Childrem, ah (at
The Opening Strons and Hljriier Tlie
Chesapeake and Ohio Prominent
for Strength and Activity.
Nsw York. Augusts?.
Stocks opened strong and higher, but unfavor
able influences soon forced a decline, which was
generally fractional, although Lake Shore
dropped 1 per cent., a large portion of the loss
being afterwards regiined. The industrials were
more active, and all were helped by special cir
cumstances, sugar being strong on the reported
deal with the opposition refineries. Lead ad
vanced because of the lack of opposition to the
reorganization scheme at the meeting, and Cord
age continued its reaction from its late depres
sion. The grangers, Louisville, the vulards and
the Vanderbilts, all of which have of late made
Riiam ftdvances. were -oressed for sale, but all
stood the pressure well and yielded only frac
tionally, with the one exception named. Tne
Chesapeake and Ohio stocks were again promi
nent for both activity and strength, aided by the
rumors or new combinations, id wnicn tne com
nanv is to be benefitted lareelv. There were fre
quent changes of temper during the day, but the
general drift was downward and the market
finally ciosea only rainy active ana neavy vo
weak, with many stocks at the lowest prices of
Kauroatt rronas were less active, ine iraaiog
was 1,788.000, Atchison incomes lurnisnmj
AS77.000. the Northern Pacific fives t W8.000 an
th Texas Pacific seconds S129.000. Among the
more important advances tiocmog vaitey sixes
rose s to Hti1: for the north firsts 1, to 99, and
waoasli seconus !;, to rj.
Alton & Terre Haute
Alton & Terre Haute pfd.
American Cotton Oil
Central Iowa. ,
Central Pacific 31 U
Chesapeake & Ohio 21
Chesapeake & Ohio lt pfd 53
Chesapeake and Ohio 2d pfd S4j
Chicago & Alton lw
Chiuairo & Alton nfd 158
Chicago, Burl. & Qulncy tW':
Consolidated uas wi
Chicago & East III TO
Chicago & East 111. pfd
C. C. C. & St.Louis
C. C. C. & St. Louis.pfd
Denver & Rio Grande
Denver Rio Grand, pfd
Del. & Hudson
Del.. Lack. & Western
East Tenn. Va. & Ga 0
East Tennessee, 1st pfd 50
' East Tennessee, Sdpfd 14
Erie, pfd 5rt6
Hocking Valley 27)4
Hocking Coal If Vs
Illinois Central 9;-n
Kansas & Texas 1 5
Kingston & Pembroke 10
Lake Erie & Western 155
Lake Erie & Western, pfd llt
Lake Shore 11434
Long Island DGl-i
Louisville and Nashville -i
Louisville, N. Albany , 24 W
Manhattan Elevated 10--
Memphis & Charleston 34
Michigan Central 9H
Mil. L. Shore and Western 71
Mil. L. Shore and W., pfd 107
Minneapolis and St. Louis 7
Minn, and St. Louis, pfd Id
Missouri Pacific 703
Mobile & Ohio 413
Nashville and Chattanooga 86
New Jersey Central 118
New York and New England 38U
Norfolk and Western 14W
Norfolk and Western, pfd 51
Northern Pacific 25jtJ
Northern Pacific, pfd 69U
Northwestern pref 137
New York Central 103i
N. T., Chic, and St. Louis 14
N. Y., Chic, and St. Louis, pfd 28
N. Y., N. H. and Hartford 2S5
Ohio Mississippi 2194
Ontario and Western 17Kg
Oregon Improvement. 27)1i
Oregon Navigation 71
Oregon Short 24
Pacific Mall S5W
Peoria, D. & Evansville 20 i
Pullman Palace 185
Reading '. 339i
Richmond and West Point 13
Rock Island 79j
Rome, Wat. & Ogd 107
Silver Certificates , 9SM
St. Paul 675
St. Paul pfd 115
St. Paul Min & Man 107W
St. Paul & Omaha 2794
St. Paul & Omaha pref 86
8ugar , 85
Texas Pacific....... lsg
Toledo & Ohio Central, pref 78
Tenn. Coal and Iron 33
Union Pacific S8?4
United States Express
Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific
Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific pfd .
Wells, Fargo Express
Wheeling and Lake Erie
The following were the quotations for United
States bonds at the call to-day:
12:45 p. m.
4Us, 91, Registered 100?a
4s, '91, Coupons 1i3
4s, '07, Reg H7W 11H
4s, 07, Coupons 1173 118)4
Currency 6s, 1895 . 109 &
Currency 6s, 1896 llla
currency 6s, 1KIT.. 114 ts
currency 6s, 1898
Currency 6s. 1899
' UK1GINAL. NO. 68.
by Nellie Campbell Bedford.
One-half cup butter ; two cups sugar;
two eggs ; one cup milk ; three cups
flour ; one-quarter teaspoonful salt ; two
level teaspoonfuls Cleveland's Baking
Powder ; one teaspoonful cinnamon ;
three teaspoonfuls powdered sugar.
Cream the butter and sugar ; add the
beaten egg yolks and salt, and alter
nately the milk and flour. Sift in the
baking powder and spread in two shal
low baking pans. Mix the cinnamon
and sugar and sift over the top. Bake
in a moderate oven and cut in squares
Use only Cleveland's baking powder,
the proportions are made for that.
" Cleveland's Superior baking;
powder is rightly named, being
superior to anything in that
line we nave ever
will be sufficient,
we think, to install
Cleveland's in the
pantry of every
Emily Hayes, in
It. G. KUSSEJLL,
per qt, 6 qts 25c.
per bottle, $2.50 dozen.
3, 3c per box, 25c per doz.
2, 5c per box, 50c per doz,
1,10c per box, 75c per doz.
anil 76 Statesl
As heretofore announced, the price of the
Bear Valley Irrigation Co.
Both preferred and common, has been advanced
one per eent. to
Preferred, 8 per cent, dividends.
Common, paying 10 per. ccut.
A FURTHER ADVANCE
Is already announced to take effect September
15th, when the purchaser will have to pay for
Even at last named prices this stock is offered
far below its intrinsic value. Its earnings are
large and iecreasing, and it is accumulating
large surplus in addition to paying dividends as
Thosewho buy now will realize the advance in
value as well as the large dividends.
For particulars, address
KIMBERLY, ROOT & DAY,
NEW HAVEN, CONN.,
Or CHAS. V. CREENB,
Murray Bill Hotel. New York City. aul9
BEAR VALLEY IRRIGATION G9.
Bear Valley and Alessandro De
Alessandro Orange Grove and
Redlands Oransre Grove and
Debenture Bonds and other stocks and bonds
bought and sold.
Brokerage and Insurance.
Investor? and parties seeking insurance will
LHYUr U1CU UWU lUMJICBW uj vua-
CHAS. WILSON & CO.,
. aul 708 Cliaprl Street.
niTV BURGLARY, FUtE
BT HIKING A SAFE IN THE VAULT OF
Mercantile Sale Dcpssit Co.
Annual rental of safe from FIVE to SIXTY
DOLLAKS. Absolute Security for Bonds, Stocks,
Wills, Bullion, Plate, Jewelry, Precious Stones,
and all evidences' of value. Access to vault
through the banking room of the MECHANI CS'
42 fihnrrh. for. Center Street.
Coupon rooms for convenience of patrons. All
nersona Interested arecordlally invited to inspect
the company 'B premises. Open from 9 s m. to
Thohas K. Tkowbkioge, President.
Ouvu 8. Whits. Vice-President.
OfTAs. Ct. i'RownRtro. Un.awi '
BANKERS and BROKERS,
No. 64 Broadway, New York,
15 Center Street, New Haven.
C. B. BOLMER,
Manager New Haven Branch.
All Classes of Railway Stocks
and Bonds ; also Grain, Provi
sions and Cotton Bought and
Sold on Commission.
Connected by Private Wire with New York,
Boston and Chicago.
Bankers and Brokers.
Dealers' In Investment Seenritl
16 and 18 Nassau St.,
25 shs New Haven Water Co.
20 shs Adams Express Co.
50 shs Bridgeport Electric Light Co.
20 shs New Haven Electric Co.
108 shs C. Cowles & Co.
25 shs Southern New England Telephone Co.
8u shs tiousatonic nn. to.p i o siock.
25 shs N. Y.. N. H. & H. EE. Co. stock.
9 shs Detroit, Hills. & Southwestern RR. Co.
f 2 shs Securitv Insurance Co.
2,000 Town of New Haven 3)4 per cent, bonds.
5,000 Peoria Water Co. 6 p. c. bonds.
3,000 Valley RR. of Ohio 6 p.c bonds.
2 000 Housatonic RR. Co. 6 p.c. bonds.
5.000 Boston Electric Light Co. 0 p. c. bonds.
5,000 N. Y., N. H. & H. RR. 4 per cent, bonds.
3,000 Portland Electric Co. 6 p. c. bonds..
FOR SALE BY
11. C. WARREN & CO.
WE OFFER S50,000
Stock Union Trust Co., Sioux
A year's business without loss. Paid 8 per cent,
dividends, carried over 4 percent, to surplus.
Very desirable as a permanent investment.
$50,000 Gilt .Edged Paper from
And guaranteed by them. In sums from $500 up.
Matures the early part of 1892. Large interest.
For further particulars apply at our omce.
JOHN KERLEY & CO.,
82 Church street. Rooms 19 and 20.
M. B. NEWTON & CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
35 Center Street. New Haven, Conn.
Dealers in Stocks, Bonds, Local Securities,
Foreign Exchange and paasage l iciteis.
All Securities listed at the New York, Boston
and Philadelphia Stock Exchanges bought and
sold on commission. au
Securities lor Sale.
50 sh New Haven Water Co.
25 sh N. Y., N. H. H. RR. Co.
50 sh Detroit, Hillsdale & So. Western RR.
40 sh Consolidated Rolling Stock.
20 sh Boston Electric Light Co.
50 ah South. New Enfrfand Telephone. .
25 sh N. Y. A New Jersey Telephone.
40 sh New Haven County Nat. Bank.
40 sh Standard Electric Time Co.
15 sh Security Insurance Co.
f2,000 N. Y. t New England RR. B's.
5,000 Denver Water Co. 7's.
$5,000 Peoria Water Co. 7's.
$5,000 N. Y., N. H. H. RR. 4's.
a nm Town nf Naw Haven 3W&.
KIM HBRLT. KiHfF St DAT.
National Tradesmen's Bail,
KIW HAVEN, CONN.,
Draws Bills of Exchange
Alliance Bank (Limited), London,
Provincial Bank of Ireland, Dublin,
TTnlna Rank of Scotland.
Credit Lroanals, Parta,
And oa All the Principal Cities of Europe.
Imim Ctrealsr Letters ot CreAU
Available Tbrouctioat Europe.
GEO. A. BUTLER,
wm. T. neu.
The greatest care should be taken in preparing
medicine for the sick. It has been taken in the
distillation of the snides known ss O. O. Taylor
Old Bourbon or O.O.Taylor Pars Bye, bottled
by C. H. Graves A Sons, sad for sate by an lead
ing Druggists and Grocers. Phyafciass can
safely prescribe them. C. H. GRAVES ft SONS,
sole proprietor, Boston, Haas.
Just reoeived. ex Steamshin America.
600 dozen Crosse & Blackwell's Fruit
Jam this season's nark.
40 barrels Croese & Blackwell's Pickles,
wmcn we otter at market value.
J. D. DEWELL & CO.,
239 State Street.
D. M. WELCH & SON.
100 baskets fine White and Yellow Peaches re
ceived every day, which are to be sold at low
prices, wnen you get ready to can your fruit
tajuie ma examine our SXOCK.
100 boxes Lemons. 12o doz. 11 00 nr hnndrwl.
This is the best bargain ever offered in Lemons
at wis time 01 year.
300 Jumbo Watermelons. 30c each. Thpv .r
Lilt nnetti cuiicrs we nave na uus season.
uuu watermelons at ac each.
We are receiving fresh native Citron Melons
Tne nnesi nauve rotatoes 750 ouanei.
We are the sole airents for Abbott's Renova
ting Compound. We hare it in 1, 5 and 10 lb
vans at roe low price oi loc in. "ITV it.
We have reduced the price on all our brands of
flour. r40w is your lime to buy.
Have you tried our fancy Klzio Creamery But
ter at 25c lb T If not. don't fail to do so it de
lights everybody. We can also give you a very
nne laims uuiier ai auc 10.
I 2 lb cans, only &!c can. Ever' body delighted
witn inese gooas.
luu aoaen noest sweet corn, 2c dozen.
Bememlierwe sell large Lemons 10c dozen.
Bweet Oramres only 1-Jc dozen.
3h casee Salmon only 10c can.
i ids leuow u ausr tor (i.w.
The finest Uuirar Cured Hams onlv 13c lb.
" oaouiaers only nc id.
D. M. WELCH & SO
28 and 30 Congrefw Avenue.
Branca 8 Urand Avenue.
The cominsr week will be the
time to buy Peaches
COB & FIELD,
422 State Street.
SCOLD THE COOK
When the fooi is indieestiblf, but
buy your Flour and Baking Powder I
where the best brand in. town are !
sold. If you have never tried
Keystone Flour you don't really
know what good Flour is. House
wives who have used it for bread
once will use no other.
Specials This Week :
Tomatoes "zm basket.
Bart lett Pears 90c basket.
Canned Salmon 5c per can.
Canned Cherries 10c "
Choice Klein Creamery Butter, warranted to
suit the most fastidious, 25c lb.
Finest new mackerel, weights . to 3 lb, isc id
just iry our new uneese joc io.
Good Java Coffee 2jc lb.
P. E. BALDWIN,
Corner Washington St. and Oongrew Ave.
PEACHES ! !
Finest Quality, Lowest Price,
At wholesale or retail, at
S. S. ADAMS',
Cor. State and Court sts.
Greater Reduction in Prices
THAN EVEIt BEFORE.
Lamb, lee 10c, Veal from 5 to I He.
Corned Beef Sc lb, Koast Beer 10c lb.
Porter House lHc lb. Loin Steak I tic lb.
Round Steak l'Jc lb. Hack steak 10c lb.
And everything in proportion. Broiler Turkeys.
r owis oi our own Killing. At
1, 8 Central Market. Congress are.
leiepnonw cau in.
Fish of all Kinds in Season.
LOBSTERS, LITTLE KECK CLAMS,
LIVE BAIT, SCALLOPS,
j ETC., ETC., ETO.
A. FOGTE & CO.'S,
858 ST-flLTIEJ ST.
We have a few second
hand and shopworn wheels
which we offer at bargains
to close out.
Always lowest prices
for general Hardware.
"WEED & CLARK,
55 Church Street. Ocj. Postoffic&i
A FRIEND IN NEED.
Preiared from the recive of Dr. Btenhan K.M
of Connecticut, the frreat natural Bone Better.
1 for more than flftr rears, and laths
bast known remedy for Rheumatism, NeursJLrla.
urns. Cuts. Wounds am ail
T). Com WAV. Propriotnr'a sent.
IU. Bristol & Sons,
Our offering for this week
-and it will pay anyone
to buy is a Ladies' French
Kid Button, Opera Toe.
Former prices $4.50 and
854 Chapel Street.
E. P. AKVLNE,
.ttorxieT- et-t Zia
BOOKS , 11. 11.
S3 Cburdi Street.
For Seashore and Country.
Keweaiuon, won many new np. rmpar,
50c : cloth gilt, $1-00.
COLLEGE BONOS FOR GIBUS.
Handsome title lacotora. uupmgea.
vv paper, $1.00.
vrmtf.KR ANI PI.aXTaTIOM SONGS.
An unnvalea collection ot -nerore an war
aonga. as sung mt Hampton and Flak L'nl-
venalkH. raper, sue
Oldtime plan tat loo meioaica in new amn.
Over IdO wonderfully paiiM-tte one. Una
ry paper, f 1.00; boards, f l.; cloth cut.
I COLLEGE BONGS FOR GUITAR.
1 COLLEGE SONGS FOR BANJO.
8 volumes of College Songs, arranged with
brilliant, nixecuve accomnanimenTa
Any book mailed free on receipt of prioa.
Bond Dostal card for full Catalogue of War,
CDiveraity, Studenu', Barnabee, and rather
Kemp and Merry Making Song Books.
OLIVER DITSON COMPANY,
Washhurten Bt Boston.
Security Insurance Co.
OF NEW HAVXM.
OFFICE 37 CENTER STREET.
Cash Asset JJUI,1, 7S3,4S.4T.
Ja. D. Dewell,
A O. WUeor,
Joel A 8 perry,
8. E. Merwin.
Jaa. M. Mason,
wm. it. Tyler,
John W. Ailing,
CHAS. 8. LEETK,
H. O. KTJIJ-Ktt.
J. D. DEWKLL.
vto it Tr
' Should rt failorniaUoc aboat oar
snrwiaMW Sssnsn. , r
WE HAVE HAD
20 Years' Experience
NEVER LOST A DOLLAR
In mvorj irn Interest and Principal hu ben
nid wt mtturity.
VK llfiTf KKTrKXKiJ t INVESTORS
reahiinf 6 por cent, to li pr oenk mUwit
W navflr handle fuiv awcanlT that we do not ahao-
lutely control. Tb inTMtnwnts ve now nan ars aa
aocnrs an any we barn ever r.ffered. and pay morr In-
We can refer to tbe leadinc bank in New York, and
to our 4.WU patrons We are nnder tbe taprmttoa
of tbe Banking Department of Kew,York Stat.
J.B.W ATKINS L.m.CO.
Seashore and Country.
POPCXAR BONG COIXECTIOI.
Thirty-nix songs. A line collection of refined
yet popular sones. with piano accompani
ment. Hearr paper, $1.00: boards, $1.35:
cloth gilt, $.00.
No. 1, twenty-nine pieces; No. ti, tventr-Ave
pieces. The best daoco music, especially
adapted for the average, musician. Heavy
paperr, i.w: ooanu, 91.3; ooio gut, ?z.uu.
POPULAR PIANO COIJ-ECTION-
No. 1, twenty -seven pieces; No. S. twenty
four pieces. Many of the beet hhher gnuto
compositions ot ine day. Heavy paper, 91
Moras, 91. sj; cm) in (pit,
POPULAR FOUR HAND OOUJECTIOX.
Twenty pieces, TJ8 paces. Just published.
Heavy paper, $1.0u; boards. $1.35; doth njilt,
8end postal card for catalogue of Choice Music
Books, covering every possible want of any mu
0 LIVER DITSON COMP'Y,
453-4G3 Washington street, Boston.
HEW HAVEN POSTQFFICE.
Opening and Closing of Mails.
Tfoney Order, Ilea lute red Letters, etc
Office Honrs April 1 to November 1. 7 a.m.
to 8 p.m. KvemtMr 1 to Aril I, 7:30 a.m. to
t n m. tMiiuiays mini is m. to 1 p.m.
V rctiluil oiM-n Ur the acr-omiiHMlalfeia of the
lioMi-ntot l.K-k l-oxes: 1-mm Miirvli 1 lo Nuran-
lMr 1. fnvm 5 a.tn. to I? midnight ; f rvmi Norvm-
tjer l lo Matvti I. from 5:-i am to 12 midnitrut;
suuuay mollis mmi a to 11 p.m.
ARRIVAL AND EIARnnC OF MAILS.
Nw Yv.rk Own 7, 8:30. 11 a.m. 12 m :30.
1:30,4:3a. r:W.t:.'i i..in. t1.. 1:3(1. B, 1.1,11:13
a. in.. 12:30, 2, 4 (7:15 daily, including Sundays),
New York Railroad Way Open 8:30, 12 noon, 8
p.m. Clt.se 5::l. II a.m.. 2 a.m.
ItAltimnn-. Wa-Oaiiicton. lhiladvlrlvia and
S ullii-rn Stattn .-n 7. :30, II a m. 1nieS:.i
fa in.. 4 17:15 tlnily. including- Sundays), II p.l
C'ld'.-niro an.l Vtem Stated Oi-n 7. II a.m
fc i. : ! p in. t1.s...v:i. a.m.. 3 -Fast Hail
daily, incliitlinit Sundays), 11 p.m.
Allianv and N'.rtlwrn New York Open 7, 10
a.m.. S:.n :: p.m. Closo3:, li.M p.ni-, 2,
a, . :i.i, ii p.m.
Sirtiivrfltld Hailmad Way Open 10 a.m. 2:30
p in. fiose io::a a.m.. ::. 11 p.m.
lloslon nnd All-any It p. !.. Went of Fprlng-flWd-Open
7 a.m., 12;.-1, 2, :! p.m. Clow 7,
iv.oun.ni., X..TU. a. ii p.m.
Bust.in Open 7 a.iu., 1, 2:.V. 4, 7, 9:30 p.m.
U.W.U. :ia. iii:-3u a.m.. i:::. z:.-i, a, ii p.m.
Muin.. V..w ll,n.,BhlN ' .
10:.H) a.m.. 2:3A,4::3il p.m. Close 7:15, 10.38
a.m.. 5. 11 p.m.
SpriiiEfleld Open 7, 10 a.m., 8:30, 4 and :S0
p.m. uie vtia. m:3u a.m.. I2.-30, 2:30, 6, 11 p m
Martfonl-Oiien. 7, 8:i. 10a.nL, 1. 2:30, 5:45,
w.ou p.m. t,iuir , :io, iu:.ju a.m., ij:.ta a, r :ia, li
Meriden 0en T:l. 10 a.m., 1, 2:39, 5:55, 9:30
p.m. CUxe 7:15. 10:30 a-m., 12:60, 5, 11 p.nu
New Britain Ogien 7. 10 a.m., 2:91. 9: p rn.
Cio7:15. 10:30 a.m., 12:39. 2:30. 5, 9:30. II p.m.
Walliiisford ujien 10 a.m., 2:30, 5:55 p.ni- Uoss
6, 7-15. IU::j0 a.m.. 2:30. 5 p.m.
WiMnmnlic-Open 7:30. 10 a.m., 3:30, 9:30 p.m.
Clos..' 7:15. 10:30 a.m., 4:30, 11 p.m.
Kensington Open 10:34 a.m., 2:30 p.m. aose
7:::. a.m.. 2:30p.m.
North Haven Open 10 a.m., 8:30 p.m. Close
7:15, 10:30 a.m.. &. II p.m.
Bl i.lReport 0ien 7. H:S0. 12 a.m.. 8:80, S:0,
6:.-. b p.m. Close 5:30, 9, 11:15 a-m., 12:30,2, 7:15.11
New Iindon Open 7:30, 10 a.m., 3, 5:55, 9-30
p.m. C lose 7:15. 10:30 a.nu, fcart, 4:30, 11 p.m.
New London Railroad Way Open 10 a-m., 8:30
p.m. Close 6 a.m.. 4 :i p.m.
Branfonl. (iuilford. Clinton Open 10 a.m., 8:30
p.m. Cl.vse 6. IU:-KI a.m., 4::l p.m.
Norwich and KatsU-rn Conriecticut Open 7:38
ajii.. 3, 6, 9:30 p.m. Close 10:30 a.m 2:30, 4:30,
Providence and all Rhode Island Open 7:30,
10:0 am.. 3, 5:30, 9:30 p.m. Cluee 6, 11 JJ a-m.
2:30, 11 p.m.
Newport. R. L Open 7:80 a.m., 3:30 pjn. Ckna
7:15. 10:S0a.m., 8:3ii. II p.m.
New llavt-n nnd Nonhampton Way Open 8-30.
9:30 p.m. Close 6 a.m., 3 p.m.
Collinsvill-, HlantKville. t'nionvlUe,
too Open 10 a.m-, 2:30. 9:30 p.m. CI.
m 0, 10.M
ia.iii., a:jo p.m.
Nauxat'.ick Railroad Way Open 10:30 a.m. 8
p.m. Close 9:30 s.m fi pan.
Waterbury Open :a, 10:30 a.m., 8.-30, 4-30
p.m. Close :. 10:90 a.m.. 2. 5. 11 p.m.
Birmingham, Ansunla and Derhy Open 10:30
a-m., 3, 3:30, 8 p.m. Close 6, 9:? a.m., 12:30, 5
S'ymoiir and Oxford Open 10:30 a. in. aad 8
p.m. Close 6:30 a.m., 5:15 p.m.
Tyler City open 10:30 a-m.: close 5 p.m.
O.unee Open 10:30 a.tu. 9:30 p.m. Cluee 9:33
a-m., 5 p.m.
Housatonic Railroad Way Open 8, 7 p.m. Close
B a.m., 3 p.m.
Bln-iuiiii; Railroad Way Olen 11:30 S-m., 9:30
p.nr. CliMO. Saul, Sp in.
Oonne.Ucul Valley Road Way Open 8:30, 9:30
pun. Clone 6 a-m.. 2:30, li p.m.
Air Line Railroad Way Open 9:30. 9 30 p-m.
Close 7:15 a.m.. 4:30 p.m.
Durham. Clintonvilln and Northford Open 10
am, 9:30 p.m. Cloee 7:15 a.m., 5:15 p.m.
lllddletown Open 7, 10:30 a.m.. 8:t 5:33. 9:30
p.m. Cltwe 7:15. 10.30a.m., 12:l, 5:15 II p.m.
Danbury Open 7, 11:30a.m.. 2:ai.8p.m. Close
5:i. 9. 10:30 a-ra . 2.5,7:15, 11 p m.
Milford 0ea 8:30, 12 noon, 3:30, 8 p.m. Close
6:.3D,, 11:15 a-m.. 2, 5.1 p.m.
Colchester Open 2:30,9:30 p.m. Ckma 7:15
Am. 5:13 p.m.
West Haven Open 8:30 a.m, 12:30, 7:30 p.m.
Close 6 a.m.. 12:3o. 5 p.ut.
Branch Office 0a-a 9:15. 12 noon, 4, 9:30 p.m.
Closs7:15, 9:30. 11 a.m., 5 p.m.
Westville Open 9:13 S-m. 1, 7:3? p.m. Close
7:15, 11 s.m., 5 p.m.
North Uranford and North Guilford Opea 11
Am.; dose 1 p.m.
Foreign Oi-en st 7:30 Am , 4 30. 7:43 pan.
t3ose 5:41, 9, 11:15 Am.. 12:45, 4. 7:15. II p.m.
Carriers leave the omce st 7:10 and 11:30 a-m-,
24a. 8:45 and 4 p m., making four aMiveraes In
the busineiflB section and three, two f m-taer out,
according to tliiaanoe from the omce. Coilec
tkms are made f nun Red street boxes hourly
from i am. until 10 p.m- From Oraniee boxes
seven limes daily, last collection at 10 1 in.
All Green boxes are opened liy the a sailer est
his rearular tripa, making two and three coUeo
lions f urtlier out.
Sunday collections from Red boxes at 4.7,
p.m. Orange boxes 4. 9 p.m. t;mrn boxes 4
Money order and resiioered letter windows
open tram 8 a.m. till H p.m.
Tbe fees on orders in the United States are:
Orders But exceedinz flu. 8 cents: over tlO aad
aot exeeedinx $15, 10 cents; over (13 asd Dot ex
ceeding $-l, 15 cents: over $30 aad not exceeding-
840, 20 cents: over 840 aad aot exceedinc $50. 25
eeots: over sou ano aot. enEcevwiitiv soil jn
over 800 aad not exceed
(TO and not exceeding 84a.
over c-O and
and not exceeallns- 8 HAL 45 cents.
Fostal aotes are issued in amounts lea than (5.
Fee for same only 3 cents, aad they must Iw pre.
seated for payment within ninety days after th.
Letter postage ts the United States t cents par
"Request to retara win be printed across the
end of stamped envelopes f ununhed by lae Post
offloa department wiihoat additaonal cost waar.
Buca ar. ordorad la lots aot aaMtaAsatoo.
New. York, New Haven
and Hartford II. It.
J ma SSth, 111.
rnAirra lxatx kw batxx ai follows
FOB 1TEW TORK :. M-SC v:1k. It.
tT:XL T8:1A S X . 1 JO. -U1:M a. K
1K-O0, .1:30, 1:45. "MO, 1-B. " ,
M SO, 33, .:SO. S:li, 8:30, TrCTi, 8:1 S:U
Bnagvport ncoomxaoaauaaj, -:iw. . i p n
ensure M:Q, M iO, .- a. bl. ., .U
7:06, S: 18,8:11, 1:10 p. SB.
FOR WASHINGTON VuHAKIXM RIYEH-
12:01 JB. (daily).
FOR BOSTON VIA gPBINarnXD 1:SP.
11:05 a. m , 'l-os, :6 p. m. 8cnar l:e
FOR BOSTOKvuKIW LONDON Ajro PHOT
rpKSCK :!. T:B n. 'UrCb. nn
:il p-au BusMTa KUamtMa.n.
FOR BOSTON VIA HARTFORD AJro NEW
TORE aim NEW KNULAND R, 1L-1:M ..
(dally), 2:03 pjn.
FOR BOSTON via ATR UNE An N. T. ax
N. K. B. B. : pjb. BuKDAre : p.nv
FOB VKRIDKN. HARTFORD. 8PRZNQFTELD.
Ira-'lau airtat, l:xe aigtat do UanfordK
e:40, 8-O0, 10:2V 11:06 a. n, 12 O0 m. (WtIM
Mt. p., flmt Mop HanXord,) 1:1. 1H OS
to Hartford anly), 1:10. S:tu. rt:lS to Hartford),
5:&z, 8:a0, 10:06 p.m. Sooat-l .aoairht (!:
nigra to turuoraj f.x, e: tnocj p.m.
Shor. LIB. IHTialoa.
TOH WKW LOrTDON. Era t:lt nlrht. T:2H.
):. 11:01 s. m.. "lirOS, :. "J OS, 'l.ii (Srm
port rip ). 5:1. :1K, 6:5S, (9:05 p. m. Oiulrord
aocommocsttoa). Sovdats s:ll Bleat, t:U
Alr LIB. DlTlsi.su
TOR HTDDLKTOWM. WTLLTMAirTIC. Err.
Leave New Hare, for ail Stations st 8:03 a.m-.
M Si. 6:0 p.m. SrxD.rs U: P.m. Cor.
sect at Mlddlrtows vita Connecticut Valley a.
R-, and at WiUimanUe wilb S. V. A N. E. aad
M. L. and N. R.R.; at Turnera'llewitliOolciMsisr
brancn. Trains arriva at New Hatsb at 6:00 uu.
la, T:O0, 8:i3 pjn.
FOR WATE.RH17HY and war suttos rU Kaa
ratuctJuactlua srCD a. sa. (throuca train), U:M
a. cexnars a.oo a.m.
FOR SHELBUHXE FALLS. TURNER
FALlAWTLLLAUBBUBa, HuLTOKI and NEW
HABTFORD sad tntrmUat startnns. train,
lean New Hares at 7:22, U:M a.m. and 4:0a
FOB HOBTHAM1TON. WTT.T.1 AMBBUBq aad
points this stda at S:S6 p-tn.
FROM WILLIAMSBURG train srrlxw at Si
a. m.. 1:33 and b:i& p. in., aad from 8HEL-
Mi-'KMC rALLH sad Intermediate stations ax
1:23, 4:21 and 6:05 p. m.
I LliCU STl'TTlE,
C. T. II BSI PSTBA D,
Oea. Pass. Areat.
Express Trains, t Local Kn uss.
Train ArranremrntOommcacinit June 14, 1831.
LEA YE NEW HAVEN
At S:90. 8:10. S 40, 10:03 and li.3 boob. 1:0b. t:38
4:15, 5:35, 6:00, 7:35 and 11:15 p.m.
At 14:15, 6:48, 7:35, 9-03, aad 11:32 a. sa. 11:50.
2:05, 4:0s, 4:45, 6:10, 6:50, 8:39 p.m.
Hundar trains lean Aew uavea at s: ..m.
8:10 and 11:15 p-m.
Sunday trains hae sbstmus Tins asa. :w
Trains ror waianurr .tw hktos
10:00, 12:00 Boon, 2:38, 5:35, 7:35 p-m. Bandar
8:10 a. m.
Tne 6:50. 9:40 a.m.. 4:15 and 6:00p.m. trains not
of Nc H.tm connect at BoWord for all potato
I on Th- Housatonic R. R.and tbe West.
Pasaenrers from the Houaauwic Bl K. arrive ts
Mew Haven at 8:08 and 9:5 a. m. 12:42, 5:18 sad
8:56 p.m. ,
iiiUAa aci.i tu.Am..,
Vice rYns. aad Oea. ttaaager.
A. W. Psssm. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Starin's New Haven Transporta
Krerw Da 7 (fzeept alardaT.
m 1 tMW New Kam from Starts
5gCe3SLlork ax 10:15 o'clock p.m. The
I-jHS HTeTAIUJt. OaotAia BrAlaaer, T
Buodar. Tuesday and Ttrareoay. The EHAATIT8
OOKXUS'Q every Monday, WdBney aad Frl
day. Keturnlnr, Min New A ork from Iter is.
It. B-, foot of OnunUadt street, at p.m.; las
the Oorntnjr ery Sunday. Tutedey aad laura
day. The only Sunday Bleat boat from Ke
Fare. wfU. . erta In eaolB. 75c stateroom
Kx'wsioa tickets $1.25.
Free stare leaves tne oepot oa amai .
Rartford train, aad from ourair CSiuroh sad
Ohapel streets every half bout, commeactas at
"rirkeiaana statecooma osa oe iiiim iiaaeii a
ttoe Tontine hotel, at the lxnraea Mew iom-
pany. K Cbspri street, aad at rocs t IsfSBop w
TO2 Caapel street.
11- U TaLaKSKUKU, A-gect,
New Haeea. Onaa.
KEW HAVEN STEAMBOAT CDMPAKY.
TKAHElUi Irave New Have, daily fezmpt
O Siieday i al 10:15 a m. aad 12 o'ciork snld-
nlrht. Returalnr, leave Peck Slip. Kew Terk, at
8 and 11 p.m. Staterooms for sale at Ick 4t
Bishop's. Ko. Te Chapel sweet, aad at Kiock.
drne store, ttuaday boat ktm Kew Have, at
10:15 a.m. and I0:a) p ra aad New York at 12 mld
atcht. Staterooms tor latter sou at Kiltott
FareTSeeata. Booad trip tteketssijs) ores.
I for tr dv .
- SMDLEY BROS. & CO
PUBLIC STORAGE WAREHOUSE,
Nos. 1 C to 173 Brewery Street.
Storase for Furnititm, Merchandina, IJotras.
etc., aad wareuouse receipts tanned for same.
OXE EXTRA FINE SKT COACH HARNESS
LETT ON SALE.
Two carloads received weekly.
Driving, Coach aad Draft Horses alwsys oa sals.
152 and 151 Brewery Street
Kew Haven. Coca.
ALBERT H. YOTOG,
25 Center Street.
Iteh and Salt Kbeum.
aM all afflicted with tne itch, salt rheum or
any skin disease that scales and drop off
and ttieu scales aeain. etc.. 1 make asaive wmca
Is ss harmaeafl aa butter, that ill beal the dis
eased parts in from t to 10 v-eeks, bo matter how
lonr standing or what remedies you have toed,
and build a new akin as bealUiy aa a new bora
babe's, the disease never to return again. Not
sold to drurrists. To be had only from F.
rKTKE. East Ha veai, coan !. ana wc stamp
ffor main for a 4 oa. Jar fvlS ly
WHATEVER YOU WANT
IS THE WAY OF
WEDDIKS RIXSS OR PRESENTS,
The Manufacturing Jeweler,
40 Church. Street.
There yoa get quality, and all rood guaranteed
We do the
Largest Watch Trade
In this City.
Because we buy direct from
the manufacturers, thereby be
ing enabled to give our cus
tomers the benefit of the profits
which we would have to pay
S. GOODMAN & CO.,
748 Chapel Street.
No. 788 Clin pel Street.
1 USEE LIKE
SOLID SILVEK and
SILYElt PLATED WAKE.
Watches and Jewelry