Newspaper Page Text
Friday, November II 1892.
Vol. LX "WORTH A GUINEA A BOX. TASTELESS-EFFECTUAL FOR A DISORDERED LIVER Tak.n a. directed theie famous Pill, will provs marvellous re.tor.tivoa to .11 enfeebled by the above or kindred diseases. OR rant, a BOX. bnt .n.r.ljr 5nid in : and, ' 'sne. , ."To?"" thS Si"th.t they WILL CTBI wide) ranaeoT complaint-, end that thar have saved to many fufferera not merely one bnt many guinea in A ' kill. ! Covered with a Tastelett Soluble Coating. 1 Of all druggists. Price IS cents a box. v u York Saint, see Canal Bt. Sideboards AND Buffets. Standard Foil Bed ffelcli Folic Boil. CHAMBERLIN & CO., Orange and Crown Sts. Salt & Mud any other salt but Worcester. Pure Salt Worcester Salt only Nash, Whiton & Co., New York. A river never flows so smoothly as when it fol lows its own course ; and a buckwheat cake never tastes right unless made of Self-Raising Buckwheat. ELYS CATARRF Cream Balm! eJPHi0fv Cleanses the Nasal Passages. Allays Pain and Inflammation. Heal, tbe Sores Restores tho I Senses ot Taste and Smell. Try the Cure. A particle is applied into each nostril and is agreeable. Price 60 ceats at Druggist. ; by 031 MWF&w 56 Warren St., New York People Who can and should drink Nursing Mothers, Nervous People, Bilious People, Dyspeptic People, And all lovers of Good Coffee. Ask Your Grocer for it. CLARK COFFEE CO. Boston, Mass. C0MBIKA.TI0N of pure Petroleum and Olive Oil. Contains ail oi ineir healing properties. Unrivalled for Medi cinal and Toilet use. Gives a smoothness and softness to the akin not obtained by any other preparation. Guaranteed to euro all skin diseases that can be reached by external application. Ued by Physicians. All dealers have it. The Barney Co. Boston, Mass. intmniiniHHHiii i A Good Name makes a good note. The name "Yale" or this mark (.dis tinguishes the genuine "Yale" Locks. T Yooknowther.it. hiiihihiiiiiiiiiumT CltAIRVOXANT B. MARY J. WRIGHT, Tontine HoteL Onnroa ana wan sis. uomsutgmioii oa uuxuiy aaa Dastsess, im noun v s BB. I I THE WOBLB'S FAIR. Connecticut Will be There More Feature, of tbe Big; Aggregation of Wonders From All Farts of tbe Uni verse. A novel and interesting question came before Collector Clark at the Chicago ens- torn house. It was in regard to a consign ment of nails, iron beams and building ma terials sent over by a Belgian firm on the world's fair grounds. The law permits the free entry of all goods intended for exhibi tion purposes, but it was a question with the oolleotor whether these materials, which will be hidden in the building and cannot, therefore, be exhibits, were en titled to free entry. The collector finally came to the conclusion that the goods were duty free provided the director general ac cepts them for use within the exposition grounds. If sold after the exposition closes duties will have to be paid. William M. Sinsjerlv. of Phiisrlnlnhia. will bring his big steer, the largest in the world, to the Columbian exposition. The steer was aired by a pure bred Holstein, and its dam is a pure bred Durham oow. The animal is six years old and weighs 3,800 pounds. Its heieht is five feet ten inches, its eirth ten feet eio-hr. inc. hen its girth over loin ten feet ten inches, and 1 4. , . 1 r . ' no leiigm irom root or ear to rump nine feet ten inohes. Mr. Singerly will exhibit mo oioor iu me jive stocK department. ouaries a. natcner. one at tlantaln Me. Orath's secretaries in the city delivery de partment of the Chicaeo nostoffiee. ia nre- paring a unique exhibit for the postoffice m, mo vrurm s rair gronnds. .rart of Mr. Hatcher's dntiea ia to rlenlnhor huiw A. dressed letters after all the postoffice ex ports in mat line nave failed. In this Mr. Hatcher has no equal. The bulk of the Dacuy addressed letters come from foreign lands. In sortinz over these letter. Mr. Hatcher kept an account of the number of oitterent ways the word Chicago is spelled. The record now shows 197 different ways, Some ripe scholar in Finland last week sent a letter to his brother here and spelled the name of the exposition city Zizazo. Still another toreigner, possibly with a sinister mo- weueu wewora jagjago. Hipaho, Jajijo, bcbecchacho, Hizago anal Cbachicho are also prime favorites and are all down on Mr. Hatch er u rn list. Me proposes to add to it until the worm s rair is opened, when the list will be put on exhibition. Mr. Hatcher has been at his wore; or collection but a few months, and he ex pects his list will be increased by the addition oraeveral hundred by the time the fair is opened. V """ is come irom tne Black Hills, S. D., which will display in novel lunu me minerals round la the hills. The ex hibit when arranged will be in the form of a two-story and a half cottage. The framework of a aireaay ouiir, ana is in tne style ot the Renaissance, with towers an! numerous kouics. ii is impossible to decide on all details. oi course, until all the material has . ""euteu, dui me following plan will be carried into efTent. The foundation will be made of pnre white lime stone headed with a layer of BuffaloGap "calico" oiouo. J.11C ursisiory win ue veneered wito. pinK ,ivMi- nwm luul me nanasomest rocKS od- luiu.uie win oe used copper, mica, schist, nee dle, spar, garnet, etc. The lower part of the to wer will be made of rubies and the upper part with some sparkling substance. The windowB and shingles are to be of mica and the steps of " i-uiuigB win no aouot prove an at tractive feature of the state exhibit. Some very interesting exhibits of photography are to be sent to the exposition from Sydney, New Siuth Wales. The collection is being pre pared by the government printing office and will consist of some 400 views, meaxuriog 40 by 30 inches. Some of these pictures, when arranged In panoramic order, will finally measure 4 feet in length. An enlarged view of the moon from a negative taken by Mr. Russell, the government astronomer at the observatory, is said to be one of the gems of the collection. It is proposed that one of Montana's contribu tions to the exposition, to be made by women of the state, shall be a fountain made of natural ore. The design will be selected by open compe tition. It is suggested that the base be made of native minerals, the bowl of silver and the cup of gold. In Pike county, Illinois, the identical pistols used by Aaron Burr upon the dueling field when he killed Alexander Hamilton have been found and will bo exhibited at the world's Columbian exposition. They will make good comnanion pieces for the articles once owned by Blenner- nassett, with whom Burr afterward associated, which are to be placed on exhibition at the world's fair by the Ohio Historical society. Mr.Esteban Caride,the manager or the museum of natural history in Buenos Ayres, propose, to send to the world's Columbian exposition a Cor- rtenies aingator, a .fampa Central eagle, the famous white bird, "pajaro bianco" or Mirascal of the south, a blind "piche" Ca very rare speci men of the armadillo), and a (mataco." Mr. Alexander Caride. his brother, also intends to send tiger skins from the Chaco, boa skins and a great variety or other skins of the fauna of the Argentine Republic. Little Claude TC. Clowfln. lna. fhnn t.mrn vmh old, son of Dr. N. H. Cowen, of Morgan park, Illinois, sent 100 pennies as a donation to the children's home to be established by the exposi tion. This is the first child', subscription. Ex-School Commissioner John H. Thlrv. of Long Island city, N. Y is preparing a display of nis penny school banking system for the world's Columbian exoosition in Chleairo. Tn 1RRS Mi Thiry, who is a Frenchman, first Introduced the system in tne public Bcnools ot Cong Island city. Since then it has been taken ud in 300 other scnoois in various parts or the country. Accord ing to Mr. Thiry 's statistics, more than 28,000 scnoiars during the past seven year, have deposited and saved pennies Amonntino. tn $140,000. An exhibit of tbe ice age is being prepared in Ohio for the exposition by Professor I. F. Wriirht ne will collect oouiders from different parts of the state, and with them fragments from the original lederes in Canada from whinK th. Ohin oouiaers were Drougat by tne ice; ana specimens of scratched stones; exhibit . large glacial map of Ohio, an outline map showing tne course the uouiuers nave oeen orougnt, piacara aetaumg the principal glacial facts, etc. An optician of Baltimore, Md.. has perfected an ingenious invention for cutting, grin, ling and pousning lenses, rae original aevice win be ex hibited at the Columbian exposition. It will make 400 lenses at the same time. It consists of a saw and a number of metal discs, both hat and oval, in which the glass is secured by clamps,and which are kept in constant motion by means of a pulley and wheel operated by a motor. A part of the material for the New Hampshire staie Duuaing nas oeen snippea irom concord, N. H. The shipment consists of 132 pieces of Concord granite, 1C2 blocks of Conway stone and eleven barrels of moulded granite for the fire places. Miss Sickles has returned from Washington with a very encouraging report as to progress iu inn iuuisu eAiiiuii. oiin maue au experi mental trip among the Siou last fall and found that an exhibit could be made on a basis which would ensure the co-operation of the Indians. The readiness with which they re sponded to the opportunity offered for a direct presentation of their life and customs, the beauty and variety of the articles they brought forward as samples of what they would exhibit were evidences of the great value such an exhibit would possess to the ex position. The plan which Miss Sickels reports as having 'met with general approbation is that there shall be a representative Indian exhibit in which .ball be shown the different phases of Indian life in the development irom the Indian oi the stone ape to the cultured vuciuKco, jlouu uiuo mil uutiu iu, uwu uauiuv tion and pursue its characteristic habits of in dustry as carried on by them now at their own homes. This will give the visitor an opportunity to see the Indian as he is, and will arouse them to tne best wora. The civilized tribes have prom ised to pay all of their expenses. English music and composers will not be un. represented at the world's Columbian exposition next year. Among those who have accepted an invitation to attend is Dr. A. C. Mackenzie. who will conduct a performance of his "Rose ot Sharon" or some other work. The Chicago Schuetzen-Verein has issued an invitation to the sharpshooters of the world to participate in a great international sharpshoot er's contest In Chicago in connection with the exposition next year. Should a sufficient num ber of acceptances be received to warrant it, the festival wil be continued during the first five months during which the exposition will be open. The festival is to be conducted by the Chicago BTOLeijr uiiuer un titio ul ma UUIUUIDtao DCnuet- zenfest. Communications should be sent to C. Schotte, 20 N. Canal street, Chicago. A huge octopus or devilfish has been captured outside the Golden Gate, Cal., by some fisher men. It measured fourteen feet from the end of the body to the end of the longest tentacle, and nag eigne arms, ana as is usual with the nsn, there are over 800 suckers on the arms. The body is nothing but a huge sack, and is soft and flabby; it is about two feet long. There are two eyes about an loch in diameter, and a faint re semblance to a beak and mouth. This specimen is one of the best in the country, and will be pre served and sent to Chicago for exhibition at the Nortb Carolina. University. The following handsome notioe of the appointment of Bev. Clarence Greeley of Mt. Carmel as lecturer at the North Caro lina university appears in the last issue of the magazine published under the auspices of that growing and prosperous institution ot learning: Under the able management of our recently elected president the university seems to have taken a new lease on life. Never since the day. oi ner anie Deuum glory, wnen tne legislatures were generous ana tne university oi nortn Caro lina was the pivot on which turned the literary culture of the south never since those palmy days have the prospects of the institution been more flattering or encouraging to all concerned. Her numbers are greater than they have been at any time since the "late unpleasantness" and several valuable aaaitions nave oeen recently made to the facultv. Among other things, the chair ot political economy and social science, oc cupied oy Jr-resiaenr, Winston, assistea by ur. Greeley of Yale, is a long wished for and at tractive feature, which adds much to the value of our already excellent curriculum. All things considered, the university is in a very flourishing condition, and the spirit of mutual satisfaction and "hearty co-operation" which pervades the transactions of faculty and students is a subject for much congratulation. Gratifying Success. Comparatively tew people are aware that the nom de plume Pauline Wesley, which is growing familiar to many readers, belongs to a young lady in this city. Her real name is Edith E. Stowe, a daughter of our well known citizen Mr. H. Webster Stowe. After reading an announcement in The Youth's Companion of this week, Miss Stowe's friends will take pleasure in congratulating her upon having won prize of $1,000 from that publication, for a serial story. There is also, in the same number, a clever bit of verse from her pen. New Haven is glad to discover a writer of unusual promise in its midst. $1,000 Fire in Hartford. Hartford, Nov. 10. The street front of Burke Bros.' gents' furnishing store oaught fire early this morning from a defective electric wire. The plate glass windows were broken by the heat and the goods dis- WALLINOFOBD. A Special meeting of Tax Pavers Con siders tbe matter of Fatting a r limp ing; Station at Fangb Pond Bor ougb Election November 19 Otber Notes. A special meeting of the tax payers is called for this evening in town hall to dls ouss the water supply question and to re scind the vote to put in a pumping station at Faugh pond that was taken at a recent meeting. The heavy rain of yesterday and Wednesday night has helped out the wa ter supply and should it be shown that the water in the pond has been raised to any great extent the fact would have considerable influence with the action liable to be taken at the meeting. Many believe that there is no danger of the water supply giving out and predict heavy rains that will fill np the ponds before spring. Others realize the necessity of immediate aotion, while quite a number believe and affirm that there is a big leak in the water main at Broad swamp, and there is nearly as much water wasted there as is used in the borough, and quote as proof of their statement the fact that Williams' pond, which lies south of Broad swamp less than a mile, which it is claimed always nearly dries up In the summer sea son, has been tail all summer, as has the brook whioh feeds it and comes from Broad swamp. The fact that there ia a large body of water standing in the muck trenches all through the dry weather, when ail the other swamps in the town are dry.is also quoted to amrm the belief of a bad break in the main. The subject will be thoroughly dis oussed this evening. Chief .Engineer smith will in his annual report recommend that a building adapted to the wants of both the Wallace Hose company and the Simpson "Hooks" be ereoted somewhere between (Jolony and Main street, as the present quarters of both companies are not In a suitable condition. Other important matters will be spoken of in the report, which are of interest to the fire department and the citizens of the borough. The borough election will occur next week, Saturday, November 19. As yet there is no interest manifested in the com ing event, and no candidates have been mentioned for warden, although it is eeneraliy conceded that W. H. Newton. the present incumbent, will be the choice of the majority of the citizens if he can be prevailed upon to accept. Clerk Q. T. Jones has the annual report of the borough nearly completed, and it Will be given to the printers to-day. A. H. Dntton post, O. A. B., will have an old-fashioned bean bake this evening in the post room. The Sons of Veterans and all resident veterans are cordially invited to be present. Postmaster Hall has not yet began to worry over the prospect of being bounced The members of tne w heel club, with a display of red fire and preceded by the drnm corps, marched down Center street early last evening, their destination being at the palatial residence of C. F. Lane, one of their members, who has recently re turned from bis wedding tonr. The visit ors were cordially received by Mr. Lane and nis bride and hospitably entertained. The host was agreeably surprised by being presented with an elegant brass and onyx banquet lamp and table by tne guests. The demoorats are arranging for a nolli- fication to be held Saturday evening, con sisting of a street parade, to be followed by speeches in the armory. James Dunn will act as marshal. The affair is ex pected to eolipse anything of the kind ever had in Wallingford. The name of A. Harrison appears in the program as one of the members of the finance com mittee. When the democrats do get a convert from the republican ranks they give him all the honor in their power. There is a strong probability that Key. C. H. Dickinson will accede to the wishes of his parishioners and reconsider his resignation. The Whittlesey avenue extension is now completed and awaiting the acceptance of the borough. Uharles Zetterholm s brother started yes terday for Liverpool. A marriage license has been issued for W. F. MoNulty and Miss Winnie Early. ON THE CAMPUS. Program of tbe Week of Prayer Services at tbe College Tbe Special Trains for the Yale-Harvard Game Otber Football Notes. The week of prayer for young men ap pointed by the 7. M. C. A. thronghout the country will be observed here commencing with Sunday , November 13. Special meet ings will be in the reading rooms of D wight hall at 6:45 p. m , as follows: Monday. November 14 Subiect. "Power of Prayer;";ieader, Thomas Coshrane '94. inesaav. r,ovemoer ia meeting win oe aa- dressed by Rev. Joseph Twichel '59 of Hartford, io circular room up stairs. inursaay, wovemDer n roressor Keynoias. Fridav. November 18 'Trial ot Faith," Fran- cis Parsons '93. The schednle of special trains to be run by the New York, New Haven and Hart ford railroad for the Yale-Harvard game has been completed. It provides for three special trains out or JNew York on the morning of the game. .Each tram will con sist of eight cars, all drawing-room coaches, also a dining car on each train. They will leave Urand Central station at 8:40 and go through to Springfield without stop. The round trip fare will be $3.50. Most ot tne cars nave been engaged by pri vate parties. All eastbouud trains will have additional equipment. There will be three special trains from New Haven, which will leave about 10 o'clock. The ronnd trip fare will be $1.75. since the university eleven will play the U. of P. Saturday the scores since the be ginning may be of interest. The first game between the two colleges was played in 1885. The scores have been as follows YEAR. TEAMS. SCORES. '85-Yalevs. U.ofP 53 to 5 '86 Yale vs. U. of P 75 to 0 '8' Yale vs. U. of P 50 to 0 '88 Vale vs. U. of P 34 to 0 '89 Yale vs. U. of P 22 to 10 '90 Yale vs. U. of P 60 to 0 '91 Yale vs. U. of P 48 to 0 Total 39J to 15 The annual football contest between Phillips Andover and Phillips Exeter will take place on Saturday afternoon at An dover. The teams are evenly matched and neither school can claim the victory as yet. Since the present series was begun in 1878, Andover has won three gamea, Exeter four, with one tie. William Ode no, the old Andover-Dait month captain, ie coaching Andover, while Stickney of Harvard has been coaching Exeter. The teams will probably play as follows: ANOOVER. POSITIONS. EXETER, Hinkey, Rogers, Sturgis, Holt, Murray, Thomas, Jones, Jennings, Hopkins, CO.), Millard, Drake, Right End, Right Tackle, Right Guard, Center, Left Guard, Left Tackle, Left End, Quarter-Back, Half-Backs, Full-Back, Connor Richards Turmbly Smith Holmes Holllster Baumer Barton Quimbly (C), Thomas Moor THE COURT RECORD. Superior Court Criminal Side Judge Fenn. WATERBURY DISTRICT. In the Waterbury superior court, which sat here yesterday, Thomas K. Donnelly, charged with attempted blackmail, was proved to be in sane and was sent to the Middletown insane asy lum for three years. August Gordon of Waterbury was found not guti'y oi tneit rrom person by tne jury. The cases of James Welch, Arthur Corrigan, John Kane and James Monaghan for theft from person were put before the jury and the verdict wui do given to aay. Court of Common Pleas Civil Side Judge Studley. The suit of E. P. Arvine, administrator of the estate of the late William L. Smedley of this city, against ciarK cmeaiey, a son or tne ae ceased, in the court of common pleas before Judge Studley was tried yesterday. The suit is for $355, claimed to be due on a monument which was paid out of the estate. The late Mr, Smedley left $500 in his will to be paid for his monument. Clark Smedley, however, selected one that cost S865. The estate claims that he should pay the difference of $365, while he claims tnat tne estate snouia pay tne xuu sum. De cision reserved. In the case of Charles Gerrish against the New naven ice company aeoision was reservea. City Court Criminal Side Judge Pickett. ' Henry Hoose, breach of peace against Paul Morris, continued to November 12; John Clark, theft from E. K. Foot, three month, in iail. SlftO fine, $8.70 coats; John T. Coyle, breach of peace aguuBi amaanai venule, judgment suspenaea; John J. Cummings, breach of peace against Mrs. G. W. Post. $5 fine, $7.88 costs; Joseph Mattino and JJouu Korfer. reform school complaint, con- tinued to November 26: Edward Ford, breach of peace against Martin McCarthy, continued to November 12; same, breach of peace against Patrick Sullivan,continued to November 12; John u nen, non-support or wire ana cnua, 30 days in jam, 9d,xi costs; minnie Anaerson tneit, con- tinueu ui fiovemner is. Broke Jail at Stamford. Stamford, Nov. 10. A. J. Denning, horse thief, of Boston, brought here on requisition from New York last week, filed the bars and escaped from jail last night. A hearing in his case had been set for to day. John MoCarty, arrested for being drank, went with him. Six other prison era in the same department did not know of the escape until morning. A NOTABLE MEETING. Tbe Twelfth Annual State meeting of Connecticut Branch of the Woman's Auxiliary or the Board of missions at Trinity Church many Delegates Present Interesting Addresses by Bishop Brewer, Bishop Williams, Bishop Hare and Others. The morning session of the twelfth an nual meeting of the Connecticut Branch of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Board of cut. Missions opened at Trinity chnroh yester day at 9:30. There was a large attendance of delegates from all parts of the state and great interest was manifested as the meet ings were largely attended. The visiting delegates were most hospitably entertained by the ladies of the various Episcopal churches of New Haven, and were pro" vided with refreshments in abundance which were served at Lincoln rink. Many of the visitors arrived Wednesday and were entertained over night at the homes of New Hayen friends. Bishop Brewer of the missionary diocese of Montana presided. Bishop Brewer con ducted holy communion, assisted by Bev. Dr. Harwood and Bev. J. Van Ingen of St. Paul's church- This service was followed by the business meeting of the auxiliary. Miss Edith Beach of Hartford, the cor responding secretary, made a report in which, in opening, she spoke of the forma tion founding of the woman's auxil iary, which was founded twenty-one years ago as the result of a movement started by the general convention ot the .Episcopal church, in 1S71, held in Baltimore, ror or ganized work among the women of the chnroh. This association in time absorbed and included the other then existing or ganizations among the women in the chnroh, wmcn were devoted to tne renei of missionaries and their families and the extension of the chnroh. Among these was the Bureau of Belief, organized in Hartford in the summer of 1865, by Bt. Bev. J. C. Talbot, Bev. William O. Doarje, now bishop ot Albany, and Bev. t . l, Harnman, and at this time known as the Society for the Education of the Daughters of the Clergy. At the hrst triennial meeting there were present sixty-six women representing the eight general societies which then com posed the Woman's auxiliary, and when, during the last month in the same city of Baltimore, wnere its advent was heralded twenty-one years ago, the auxiliary met for its seventh triennial, there were gath ered together representatives from almost every diocese and missionary jurisdiction, even from the far distant shores ot China and Japan. It was an inspiring occasion, fraught with joy to the workers and to the great body of interested women pres ent. There were stirring addresses from missionary workers, and above all the beautiful opening service in old St. Paul's, the mother chnroh of Baltimore. "Twelve hundred and fifty women, with joyful and thankful hearts, shared in the eacred feast, and brought np with them. as a token of their love and gratitude, aa their own gift and that of the great multi tudes whose representatives they were- a united offering of over $lo,2UU to lay upon God's altar for the missionary work of the church." This united offering of over $18,000 was Increased within a few days to $20,911.77. The last report of the general secretary tells us that the total offerings for the last twenty-one years are $d,u2d, 505.76, and that nearly one-half of this has been contributed during the last three years. should we not, with tbe saint ot old, thank God and take oonrage, doing our utmost to raise the $50,000 which it is hoped the women of the auxiliary will pre sent at their united offering at their next triennial meeting, for the endowment of the bishopric in a missionary jurisdiction, The last year has been one or many changes in our list of Connecticut officers. Just before our last annual meeting we were saddened by the tidings of the death of Mrs. Louise C. Hoppin, manager for JNew London archdeaconry, and when little later we learned of the death of Mrs. Henry Perry of Soutbport we felt that another true friend and laborer has been called to her rest. Mrs. Jacob L. Clark's absence from the diocese necessitated the resignation of the office which she had so faithfully filled. Mrs. Perry, Mrs. Hoppin and Mrs. Clark were appointed managers at tbe organization of the Connecticut branch of the auxiliary, and served with out intermission for the eleven years of its work. Early in the year Mrs. A. S. Swords of Stamford, owing to a severe illness, was obliged to give up her work as a manager for J; airfield archdeaconry, and Mrs. Frank Brainerd of Portland and Miss B. H. Nel son of Norwich have also felt obliged to resign. The summary of this year's work of the Connecticut auxiliary is 335 boxes and packages', valued at $12,429. 02, and $12,423.07 in money, making a total of $24,852 09, and a detailed acconnt of the same will be found in the following pages. A table is also appended noting the totals for our twelve years and showing that dur ing this full period of our work the value of the boxes and the money amounts to $228,819.19. The statistics collected this year from our parishes show that of the 12,223 women communicants only 3,179 have contributed for our pledges, and although trom a num ber of parishes we have been unable to ob tain these statistics Is to be feared that if they were complete the proportion of those interested would bs found to be less rath er than greater. This work demands our prayers, our time, our talents and our gif te. Let us be merciful after our power. Ifjlwe have much give plenteously: if we have little, do our diligence gladly to give ot that little. The pledges for 1891-92 were announced as follows: Foreign insurance fund, work in Japan nnder Bishop flare s direc tions, $2ou; for Mr. Thompson's mission boat, China, I5U; Miss sprague's salary Japan, $500; education of the daughters of the clergy, $1,000; scholarship at lieno, Nevada, $500; rectory at Bockport, west ern Texas, $200; Bishop Quintard's work, Tennessee, $100; mission work in Colorado, $100; Indian work under Bishop Hare, South Dakota, $200; Indian work under BishopWalker, North Dakota, $200; Indian work under Bishop Talbot, Wyoming, szuu. Pledges for work among the colored peo ple are as follows: balary of teacher in Mrs. Buford's school, Va., $300; scholar ships at Mrs. Payne's school, and St. Ste phen's church, Petersbng, Va., $200; Uiss Classon's salary, and towards new school bnilding, Lenoir, N. C, $250; Good Sa maritan hospital, Charlotte, N. C , $200; Bev. Ernest MoGill's work, Florida, $100; work nnder Archdeacon walker, N. C $150: total pledges, $4,500. The number of parishes and missions reporting in the New Haven archdea conry is 39; non-reporting, 2. Number of boxes and packages sent, 95, to the value of $3,062. Money sent, $2,584; total, $5,- 646. The Junior auxiliary sent six boxes, valne of $374.84, and $1,801.20 in money; total, $3,175.90. Total from New Haven archdeaconry, $7,822.61: number of wo men communicants reported, 4,744; num ber contributing to pledge objects, 1,087. The contributions from the New Haven churches are summarized as follows: Trin ity church, boxes and paokages, $1,247.93; St. Thomas' church, $478.04; St. Paul's church, $980.95; Christ ohurch, $164.25; Grace church, $120.96; St. John's ohurch. $53.15; St. Luke's church, $3.15; Trinity chapel. IST.Utf: All Saint's missions, 241; Church of the Ascension, $251.85; Sunday school of the Grood Shepherd, So; tit. James' church, $16; St. James' chnroh, Westville, $33.25. The report of the society for eduoation of the daughters of the clergy, prepared by Lucretla Terry, Mary H. Seymour and Sarah E. Davis, is aa follows: In this de partment of onr work we have in the past year assisted the daughters of six clergy men, with scholarships of $100 each. Four of these girls are still upon onr list of scholars and two have completed their sohool work and have obtained positions as teachers. The Woman's auxiliary, as may be seen by the treasurer's roport, has raised the earn of $1,000 pledged last year for this work, and we assigned nine schol arships for the ensuing sohool year. The comfort club reported a collection for the year of $136.90. The contributions for the auxiliary for the past year were as follows: Boxes, $12, 429.02; money, $12,423.07. Total, $34, 852.09. For the year of 1891, $22,743 35. Miss M ailes of Japan made a report of the mission work being done in that country, whioh was full of encouragement. She spoke of some of the customs of the natives, and was listened to with in terest. There was also a greeting from the presi dent of the woman's auxiliary In Cali fornia, which was organized twelve years ago and is now doing excellent work in the state. In the olty of San. Franolsco there is a mission in behalf of the Chi nese. At 1 p. m. a lunch was served to the members at Llnoolnrink. Additional mem bers came to town on the late tralns.andat the afternoon session over 300 were In at tendance, most of the auxiliaries being represented. The president, Mrs. Eliza beth H. Colt of Hartford, presided. The managers of the New Haven archdeaconry are; Mrs. S. O. Gower of New Haven, Mr.. Charles E. Woodcock of Ansonla,Miss Ada S. Shelton of Birmingham. AT THK AFTIBNOON SERVICE ADDRESSES BY BISHOPS BREWER, WILLIAMS AND HARK. The afternoon session at Trinity ohurch was attended by a large concourse of peo ple notwithstanding the disagreeable weather. Addresses were made by Bishop Brewer of Montana, Bishop Hare of South Dakota and Bishop Williams of Connecti Bishop Brewer of Montana cave a very interesting account of the missionary work in his state and diooese, especially alluding to tne scnoois ana hospitals wnton nave been established there. Montana is a state which has great mining interests and also a rich agricultural state and ia fast becom ing settled. And the coming civilization of conrse brings with it many evils which it is tbe duty of the chnroh to contend. The principal work, however, lies among the Indians, as in South Dakota. Bishop Williams of Connecticut then made an address more especially consider ing the work of the Woman's auxiliary in Connecticut, giving a general summary of the work, and extending words of congrat ulation and encouragement to the ladles who compose it. Me oommended the as sociation for ita handsome total contribu tions during the year of $24,000 for the work, and advised the importance and value of the dissemination by the members of the news of what had been done at this grand central meeting of the state organi zation, and what was to be undertaken in furtherance of the work. He inouloated the importance of individual responsibility in the work, especially as oompared with the two frequent American custom of pass ing resolutions, adopting votes and then considering an the work as accomplished He spoke with pleasure of the grand total of contributions by the association since its work began, viz. , a total of over a quar ter ot a million of dollars (xzzs.uuu). lie expressed gladness at the simple organiza tion of the association. It was not over burdened or cumbered with machinery an important advantage too often over looked. He expressed pleasure that the interest of the enrollment fund had been ordered applied by the general convention of the denom ination to help pay the salaries of the mis sionaries and missionary bishops. This was a good step forward In the right direc tion; the greatest step made ainoe 1835 He spoke with joy of the establishment of hve new jurisdictions tor missionary work and of the great activity prevailing in the Episcopal church in the United States in the last three years, during which time one new Episcopal church had been planted for every two days of the entire year one in every two days. There had been also a grand and magnificent ad vance in the contributions for missionary work from the denominations in tbe last three years. In closing Bishop Williams admonished the association to go on and be not weary in well doing. Bishop Hare of South Dakota then made an address on the work and prospect for work in south .Dakota. Me said that It was quite necessary for the white people to feel more kindly toward the Indians; that the white man had done the Indians an unintentional wrong in depriving them of many of their lands, and that the white man owes reparation in the form of all the blessings of civilization which they can im part to them. The white settlers crowding in npon the Indians curtailed their hunt ing grounds and crowded them into nar rower and still narrower quarters. They beheld tbe white men digging and grub bing on their farms and felt that they, the lordly Indians, who dashed wildly over the plain b, free as air, were above them in chivalry. They accepted the annul ties and rations sent to them by TJnole Sam as bo much tribute sent to buy peace and immunity from raids and depredations. At last when they realized the glaring fact that the white men were Immensely powerful and had the moat brains and knowledge, and saw their own inferiority they became abject and groping, and humiliated and took to drink. Here come in the ohnrch with the teachings of Christ, with its up lifting power. Grand results have been accomplished in Christianizing and uplift ing the Indian in South Dakota. The bishop glowingly described an JSplscopal church convocation held there about six weeks ago, where 1,500 Indians were pres ent, all organized in. due form and con ducting the business and servioes. And they seemed to take a wonderful interest in the convention in whioh they were so important a faotor. Bishop Williams and Kev. Dr. Harwood oondnoted tne dosing devotional exercises of the afternoon meet ing. AT THE EVENING SESSION BISHOP TALBOT AND OTHERS SPEAK. At the evening session.the opening serv ice was conducted by Bev. Dr. Harwood, The first speaker of the evening was the Bt. Bev. Ethelbert Talbot, D. D., bishop of the diocese of Wyoming and Idaho. He spoke on the work in his jurisdiction in general, especially alluding to his school for girls is Boise City, Idaho, and his hall for boys at the University of Wyoming at Laromle. His address was a most inter esting one and he made an earnest appeal tor aid to carry It on more emolently. The Eight Beverend W. H. Hare, D. D., bishop of the diocese of south Dakota, then spoke on the work in Japan. He gave a general outline of the work then, giving an excellent description of Com modore Perry's opening of this rich empire to tbe outside world, thus pavlog the way to its future wealth, greatness and Christian civilization. As the Japanese began to look out and away from their own country, we looked in, thus develop ing interest and desire there to take advan tage of our western civilization and man ner of life. The mission work there is going on gloriously. There is not a conn try in the world for whioh Christian people have such ground for encourage ment as Japan. Even now It can almost be reckoned as a Christian nation. The Bt. Bev. William F. Nichols, D. D. assistant bishop of the dloceBe of Cali fornia, was the next speaker. Dr. Nichols spent ten years of his ministry in the Con necticut diocese, having been rector of Christ church, Hartford, also churches at West Haven and Middletown. He spoke for the greater part comparing the progress of work in both California and Conneotiout branches of the woman's auxiliary, which are each just twelve years old. HIS CATHEDRAL CAR MISSION WORK. The Bt. Bev. Dr. Walker of North Dakota was the last speaker. After giving a brief report and summary of the work there he devoted considerable time to a de scription of his work with 'what he calls his "cathedral car." This la a car fitted up as a chnroh which travels along the line of the North ern Pacific and ita branch road., thus reaching the greater part of the railroad men and the inhabitants of small towns. It is a feature of Dakota that the greater part of the people live on or near the lines of the railroads, so that such a car will reach nearly all that live there. It was peculiar circumstance that the three first children baptized on the car had the word "car" in their names. After Bishop Walker had finished speak ing the meeting was dismissed by Bishop Williams of this diocese, who presided thronghout the meeting. The contributions, which have been taken at the varions sessions, are reported to have been very satisfactory, considering the disagreeable condition of the weather. Bepresentatlves were present from almost every town and parish in Connecticut. The meeting has been a great stimulus to mission work. F1VTH ANNUAL. A Fine Corning; Celebration at tne Hrperlon by Izrael Putnam Kiodare The fifth annual of Izrael Putnam lodge, A. O. U. W., is to bs appropriately cele brated on Friday evening, November 18, at the Hyperion. A fine program of musio, speaking and other exercises will be rendered. Among the speakers will be Grand Master R. B. Farren of this city, Grand Receiver Thomas Temple of Boston and Bev. Mr. Morrison of Manchester, N. H. It will be a highly interesting oc casion for Izrael Putnam lodge, and its wooden wedding anniversary and for the occasion handsome shield-shaped badges of wood, suitably inscribed and adorned with ribbons are being being prepared, to be worn by the members. A meeting of the lodge will be held at the Jlodge room this Friday evening, at which each mem ber can secure two of these interesting souvenirs, and at whioh further arrange ments will be made for the grand celebra tion next week. This lodge is the second largest in the jurisdiction, numbering 603 members. This jurisdiction comprises the whole of the New England states and Izrael Putnam is therefore the second largest in New England. There are 36,000 members of the order in the New England states. Is your bleed poort Take Beeoham'i PlUj, THE CATHOLIC ORPHANS. Donation Day for St. Francis' Orphan Asylum November 16 Card from tbe Committee. The central donation committee of the St. Francis' orphan asylum has sent out the appended card. The annual donation day will be Wednes day, November 16. 4The central donation committee of the St. Francis' orphan asylum take pleasure in making the announcement to the publio and the friends of the asylum that tney, with the committee from the several par ishes, will make their annual call in behalf of those orphaned omidren on tne aoove date, and, knowing with what kindness and generosity we nave oeen receivea in past veara. we trust to your gen erosity that this year will be rioher to the orphans than any ot the years past, ror the demand for aid each year increases with the increase of these poor, unfort unate little ones, left to the charity of the world under the good Sisters or neroy, who have them in charge. We. therefore, in behalf of those good sister., ask that those little oneB will not be forgotten on that day and a liberal and generous con tribution will be given to them. Alexander jsiiery, iresiaent. Hugh J. Finnioan, Secretary. COMMITTEES FOB 1892. President Elexander Emery. Vice pres ident Edward McGowan. Secretary Hugh J. Finnigan. Assist ant secretary Eugene McKenna. Treasurer Bev. John Corcoran. Assist ant treasurer B. E. Lynch. Executive committee Bev. John bus sell. Bev. P. V. Hartlean. O. P.. Bev. P. Mulholland, Esv. Bernard Bray, Bev. M. McKeon. Bev. John Corooran, A. n,mery. E. McGowan, H. I. Finnigan, E. McKenna, B. E. Lynch. General committee James Beynolds, James Kennedy, Biohard M. Sheridan, David S. Gamble, James E. Brannigan, John Clancv. Patrick Crogan. B. Js., Dillon, James E. MoGann, Joseph E. Taylor. Timothy J. Fox, T. F. Callahan, Joseph Molloy, Thomas F. McGrail. Edward Downes, Frank M. cnan dler. Paul Busso. Thomas J. Stanley, John L. Foley. William Webber, M. F. walker, W. J. Bohan, Michael Prendergast, Martin Bergln, Daniel Dore, Peter T. Clyne, John Hi. JKLCfartiana, uionaei r nzpatncn, tyii liam Keane. M. B. Enscoe, Thomas K. Dunn. O. T. Driseoll. William F, Donnelly. August Jeorun, jonn a. McHugh, Peter Carthy, James T. Moran. William Crowley, John H. Bonrke. C. H. Conway. James P. Matter, Edward O'Meara. David A. Callahan, John Garrity, John T. Kerrigan, David Calla han, John Jr. Carney, James J. carr, u. a. Gillhulv. Matthew Evilly, Charles M. Walker. Cornelias liiernan. jamea tr. oree. Peter McKeon. George E. Mitchell. Daniel Colwel). Thomas F. Cox. If any of the members Oi the committee are nnable to lend their assistance that day tbey will confer a great favor by noti fying the secretary to that ertecc. STATE CORRESPONDENCE. Soutblntfton. Nov. 9. Mrs. John Hah a of New Britain is ill at the home of her narents here. Judge Hoicomo was eieciea luage oi pruoaie over W. 8. Medrell (d) Tuesdiy. At the annual meeting oi tne water company a e emt-annual dividend of 3 per cent, was declar ed and these officers were elected: President, J. B. Savage; vice president, E. E. Stow; secretary and treaaurer. T. IT. McKenzie. The King's Daughters made $30 by tneir enter tainment. c tizens of Marion district will Dresent a nag to the school of that place Friday evening. Sen ator Holcomh will make the address. The democrats are arranging for a grand cele bration to take Dlace next Monday evening. Union grange expects to entertain a large aeie gation from Mad River grange Friday evening. Mrs. S. O'Leary has purchased a house cf R. R. Cowies on Bristol street. The Plantsville Congregational society nas ac cepted the resignation oi Kev. nr. mciniosn. milford. Nov. 10. Mr. an! Mrs. Henry Furman have re turned from their wedding tour and will occupy their new home on Center street. Announcements are made of tho marriage of Miss M. Louise Glennv and Mr. Georee Jamieson of Bridgeport, to occur at St. Peter's church next Wednesday afternoon. Robert Chase has taken tne agency or a rjnage nort firm that do erold and silver Dlatin?. The Ariel Ladies' quartette may be beard at tne town nan next oiuauay evening, im, wu cert is riven under the ausDlces of the graded school, and therefore is worthy of the patronage or tne public. A number of the friends of Miss Ne'lie Gran ville attended her wedding in Bridgeport last week. An Intereatina- d raise service was held at tne Methodist church, this being the first of a num ber which will be given in the near future. The rjeoDle of Woodmont are determined to have t heir nleasant Rummer homes unmarred by anv of the results of intoxicating liquor.. Tbe case of Mr. Sanford, proprietor of the Merwin's foint notei, lor illegal liquor selling, uune up again last week. On promise or jut. aniora to discontinue the sale of any intoxicants another season his penalty was abated, so that he was re leased on payment oi tne line ana costs,amouat- ine to About ftflO. Mr. Dumond P. Merwin Is having a very hand some bay window added to his fine residence at the gulf. The citizens of Milford were thoroughly awake on Monday evening to the enthusiasm of the large republican parade. Companies were present irom ew rtaven, rjneuon ana nnage nort. After marching about the principal streets they were escorted to Charles Miles factory on West Main street, where a collation was servta. ine same eveuing rne democrats listened to an address by John P. Irish in the hall. The funeral of Miss Maria Antionette Beach occurred last Saturday at her home, where she nas spent a quiet but useiul ine oi sixiy-nve years. Her aged mother survives her, and will miss ner aaugnter s loving care. Tribute. While it Is over thirty years ago since Alloock's Porous Plasters were first intro duced to the medical profession and public, the marked success and unprecedented popularity which they met with not only continues, but steadily increases. No other plasters have been produced which gain so many testimonials of hie;h value as those continuously accorded to Alloock's Porous Plaaters, and the only motive for these ex ceptional tributes lies in the faot of their being a medicinal and pharmaceutical preparation of superior value. Additional proof of the true value of Alloock's Porous Plasters lies in tbe fact that they are being largely imitated by unscrupulous persons, who seek to deceive the publio by offering plasters which they claim to be the "same," "equal," "as good," "better," "best porous plaster," etc:, while it is In general appear ance only that they resemble Alloock's. Every one of tbe so-called porous plasters are imitations of Allcock's Porous Plasters. Avoid dealers who attempt to palm off inferior and worthless plastera that are purchased by them at low rates for the purpose of substitution. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Children Cry for Pitchers Castoria. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. A pure cream of tartar powder. Used in the U. S. Army and by teachers of cookery. Cleveland's is the standard, it never varies, it does the most work, the best work and is perfectly whole some. But your own experience is better than anybody's " say so," and your own experience will show you that Cleveland's baking powder is the strongest and the best. Try it. A LITTLE INFORMATION. Like sympathy In sorrow a Cigar ia to a man in trouble. And BLEEPEH'8 EYE CIGARS Are the Cigars that trouble runs loo TBADB MARK. . B. ILB&TIUI GW.t Factory No Ammonia. No Alma. mw0 mat J financial. Tbe Stock market Yesterday Prices Firm Industrials In Demand Im provement In Railroad Shares- Advances In tbe General List. New Yobx. Nov. 10. Stocks were particularly Arm here to-day un der liberal purchases, and a notable feature wi tbe demand for industrial shares. Railroad chares improved M to 1 per cent, and St. Paul led all others In activity and strength. The com mon rose 1 and tbe preferred . The industrials advanced H to i per cent,, the latter in Distil ling and Cattle Feeding, which was also I he most active stock ot the day. The price of that stock afterward reacted H from the highest. LaClede Gas rose for tbe common and 4 for the pre ferred, with a reaction. General Electric and American Cotton OJ preferred moved up a point. Among the specialties Toledo, Ann Arbor and North Michigan rose Vi and reacted l'fi Denver and Rio Grande preferred advanced IX. Evana- vUle and Terre Haute z and Green Bay 2M. Railroad bonds were firm. The low priced Is sues were most prominent in tne aeaiinga. Green Bay and Winona Incomes sold up 3 and Kansas and Texas seconds Following are the closing prices, reported by Prihcs A Whitest, bankers and brokers. M Broadway, N. Y.,and It Center street. New Ha ven. Conn. si... American Cotton OU 46, Am. Sugar Refining Co 110 Atchison, Topeka A Santa Fe..... 89M Canada Southern.,, tTTa 1I(H 39) 58 128 canaaian racinc , c. ya Central Paclflo 28 Central ot New jermy I27 Cluw. A Ohio Voting Cert's. (3 Ches. A Ohio Vot. Cert's. 1st pfd. 60 cnes. A onio vot. cert a. xa pro,. i Chicago A K. Illinois tH 53!4 100 116 Chicago A Eaat Illinois, pfd Chicago A Northwestern ' Chicago, Buruagton A qulnoy,.., : Chicago Qaa Co Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul... 1031 81 tl unicago, icooa xsiana s rKius... Chicago, Bt. P., M. A Omaha. Cleveland C. C. A St. L 83 3d Col., Hooking v.toi Delaware A Hudson Canal 134U 63 64 103U Delaware. Lack. A Western Denver A Bio Grande Denver Rio Grand, ptd Dla. A Cattle Feeding Co Lake Shore A Michigan So. 134 bake Erie A Western , i 134-H Lake Krle western, pia.... .n Louisville A Nashville TufJ Louisville A Now Albany 6'-i Laclede Gas H Mo., Kan. A Texas 15 Mo., Kan. A Texas, pfd K Manhattan Elevated 133 Mil.. Lake ehore and Westers to tataaoorl VaolBo 62 New York A New Haves 139 87 15 25 S45 int N.Y. A New England N. Y. Cent. A Hudson IU! N. Y.. Lake Erie A Western XT' N. Y., Lake Erie A West., prr.... N. Y., Ontario A Western 30 Norfolk A Western 101 Norfolk A Western, pfd 40 North American Co 12U Northern Pacltlo IHh Northern Pacific pfd MM 634 11 41 IS 51?S racino uau e. n- uo a,? Peoria, Dei. and Ev 1H Fhila., Reading Voting Cert's.. ... M J3 lWi Ulcnraond w. r. ierm 'a St. Paul A Duluth 4-1 Sliver Bunion Certs 84?h Texas A Paclflc 10 41 11 Union Paclflo t8 Union Faoino, Denver A Gulf 18 Wabash Ui6 40 in 1: Wabash pfd Western Union Telegraph. ?H S3 wneeilng Lute icne ar-M, Wheeling A Lake Erie pfd Kit. Wisconsin Central 16 Adam. Express , 150 It l.O 131 60 American fcxpreea r-a United State. Express 55 Wails. Fargo Exproaa. Ho 151 SevtrasMBi Bonds. The folio wing were tne quotations for Unites States bonds at the call to-day: 1S:4 o. i Ext. 3s, Registered KKMS is, '07, Beg 11444i is, Ml, coupons in -4 -j Currency as, 1895 1079 Currency 6s, 18M 104a z Harrency M, 18W n-iJl Tumncy.U?s lJaO ?0 8 a $500,000. First Mortpp 5 Per Gent Twenty Year GoliBoiiils Of THE Hew Haven & West Haven Horse RR. Go. and the Winchester Avenue RR. Go. of New Haven, Conn. Coupons payable May 1st and Nov. 1st each year. Principal Due Nov. 1st, 1012. Purchase of additional Real Estate, Electrical Equipment and improvements, ana are a nrsi mortgage upon all property now owned and hereafter acquired. The Officers and Directors are well known con servative business men cf New Haven asd Boston. Total Issue, $500,000 Gash Yatus of Property, $1,000,000 The CumnanT hai paid not less than 6 ter cent, divideous on Capital Stock for past eight years. We recommend these bonds is a very desir able Home Investment, free of taxes. Copies or Trust ieed ana attorneys opinion as to leitanty or isue on nie in cur omce. .race and particulars upon appucauon io LAMPRECHT BROS. & CO., 53 State Street. Boston, Mass. H. C. WARREN & CO., lOS Orange Street, istr NEW HAVEN. COSN. VERMILYE&C0 Bankers end Brokers. Ssmlsrs la lavasaaaoaa esarlUao 16 and 18 Nassau St., New York, Olty nriY BUKGLAKY, FIKE, ULI I JbUKUEKlHS, BT HIU1NQ A SAFE IN THK VAULT OF Desosit Co.; Annual rental ot safe from FTVK to 8IXTY DOLLARS. Absolute Security for Bonds, Btocka, Wills, Bullion, Plato, Jewelry. Precious Stones. and all evidences of values. Access to vault through tbe nanaing room or tbe H&CHAN1C8 72 Church, cor. Center St. Coupon rooms for convenience of patrons. Ala persona Interested are cordially Invited to in spect tbe company, premises. Open trom 9 a.m. io a p.m. Tbohas R. Tbowbbidok, Presldsst. Ouru 8. Wnrrs. Vk. President. Cha . U. Taovaainaa Beo. aad Trass. Prince & WliitBlT, BANKERS and BROKERS, lit. 64 Broadway, New York, anv IS Center Street, New Havei. nemoers n. a . oioca bxeoantre, rroauoe .x change and Chicago Board of Trade. O. B. BOLMER, Manager New Hstsb Branca. AH Classes of Railway Stocks ana Boncu : also urain, frovl sions and. Cotton .Bought nnd Seld on Gomniiseion. Connected by Private Wire arttb New York, Boston and Cnicaao. INVESTMENT SECURITIES A SPECIALTY. EARLE & SEYMOUR SOIrlGITOBS or AmBrican s ForDign Patents, 868 CHAPEL ST., SXW HAVKN, - COFN JT ofin xa. Hrlo, Xxpertla Patent Oanaes. EPnSE G. EEYKQUB, Carasslsr it Uw TUKT C KARTiM. Nangatuck Railroad Company. THE annual meeting of the stockholders of the Naugatuck Railroad Company for the elec tion ot Directors for the year eo4uing, and for the transaction of any other business proper to be done at said meeting, will be held in the Con necticut National Bank Building in Bridgeport on the 16th day ot November nextat 11 o'clock " Bridgeport, Oct. , IBM. oW oawStos a. NICHOLS, Banrstary. Ifinauctal. STOCKS AND BONDS. 50 ah N. Y., N. H. A H. RR. Co. stock. 50 ah Rensselaer A Saratoga KB. Co. stock. guaranteed. . . 25 sh Fort Wayne A Jacksoa RR. Co. preferred stock, guaranteed. X) an isoaton r.iecinc Lagm to. 50 eh Rharon RR. Co. 6 p. o stock, guaranteed. 5,000 New Haven A Derby RR. Co. S p. c bonds. 5.000 Housa tonic RK. Co. 5 p. c boons. 8,000 S. N. E Telephone Co. 5 p c bonds. 6,000 Swift A Co. 1st mlg 6 p.c bonds. 2.000 Boston & N. Y. Air Line RR. Co. 5 p. c. bonds. 6,000 Brush Electric Light Co. 1st mtg o p. c bond.. 5,000 United Electric Securities Co. s p.c nonaa. For sale by H. C. WAKBKN & CO. . IKYESTMENT SECURITIES FOB S&IX Nangatuck RR Co. "a Mock. Detroit. Hillsdale A Southwestern RR stock. Housatonic kk. i.s cons, nitg gaa dodos. . Y. A New England UK. 1st mt Donas. M. B. NEWTON & CO., SiinrrBP us rroktbii. ssoRawawwr iTleGteW.SratoGo,, Investment Brokers, 34 CENTER STREET, BUY AND SELL BONDS AND STOCKS. We offer desirable securities for sale yielding an income at from 4 per cent, to 6 per cent, per annum. Edward P. Merwin & Co., BANKERS, No. 45 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. INVESTMENT SECURITIES $25,000 FIRST MORTGAGE SIX PER CEK 30 Year Gold Bonds OF THE Indianapolis Light and Power Co. COUPONS, Jan. 1, July ! This comnaiiT is now o do ratine an electric licrht nl&nt of m. c&nacitr ot l.SOO axe and incan Jwnt .ifrhta ia lalianapoliff, city of over 105.000 population. TOTAL BOND ISSCE - $400,000 CAPITAL STOCK - - -000,000 All ot the bonds have beeo soM except the $ wnich we now oner. The com nan t has an exclusive ten-Tear con tract with the city, on which it receives annually $,TM). Gross earning, a I tout $KO,Ou0. N-t I eartiioKS, fH0,O00. Interest on mortfrar $4000. Balance lor aivtaenos ana improremenis, jo.tw, or 9 er cent, on stock. Kimberly. Root & Day, nlOtf 133 Orange Street. National Msisi's M, NSW HAVEN. CONN.. llra9S Bills of Exchange -oa- ilUance Bank (Umlted), London, rrovuciai nana or Ireland, uitma, Union Bank ot Scotland, Credit LronBais, Pan. Aad OS All tcs FrtBoipsl Cities of Kurape Ctreal.tr Letter, of Cr.ali Avallablo Tkr.Bfka.1 Karor-o. aro. A. BUTLER, PresMsas , wat. T. naXB8. Cashlaa NEW RAVEN POSTOFFICE. Opening and- Closing of JIa'.l Honey Orders, fie elatered Letters, etc Office Hours April 1 to November I. T a in to H p.m. Novemlier 1 to April 1, 7:'W a.ra. to 3 p.m. Sunday,, f rom 12 m. to I p.m. YestibuU. oien for the accommodation of the holders of lock liojces: From Marvli I Io Novem ber 1. from 5 a.ni. to 13 midnight : from Novfm berl toMarrh 1. from 5::10 a.m. to IS midnight; Sunday nights from V to 11 p.m. ARRIVAL AND hEPARTCRS OP HAILS. Nf w Yors Opn T, 8:3". 11 s.m., 18 rru, 8:38, 1-8(1, 4:1. T:lO, r:. p.m. Close 5: fl. 10, 11:15 a m., 12.30, 2, 1 (7:15 dally, including Sunday), 11 p m New York Railroa.'! Way Open 8:30, IS noon, 8 p.m. Cliwe 9 a.m.. a p m. Ilallimore, W'atkington. rhiiad.lpnia an-1 Southern Klatin Open T. f II a.m. t"kif5:!W, la m., 4 rinilv. including Sundays l, 11 p.m. Chieairo and Western States t wm 7. 1 1 a.m , fcxn. S::w p.m. limrMi, 9 a.m., a Fast Hail" (:I5 daily, including Sunday), II p.m. Albany and Northern New York Open 7, 10 a ni.. 2::, 9 S0 p.m. Close 5:30, 8, IS: p.nL, S. i, 7:15, II p.m. Springfield Railroad Way Open 10 a.m-, i: p.m. Close 7:1. IO:-V a.m.. 3:30. II p.m. Boston and Albany It. 1'. o., West of Spring field Open 7 a.m., I3:.K, S,9:X p.m. Ckwe 7, M :a.m , S SI. 5, II p.m. Boston-Open 7 a.m., 1, 9:30. 1. T, 9:30 p.m. Close 6, 7:15, 10:30 a.m.. 14.30. s-30, s. II p.m. Maine, New llHm-hire and Vermont Open 7. 0:.l a m , 2:30, 4:K 9:30 p.m. Cluae 7:15, 10:31 a.m , II p.m. riprintieltl 0-n7, 10 a.m., 2:30, 4 and B-sa p.m. Close 7:15. 10:30 a m.. 12:30, 8:30, S. II p.m. llartford--n. 7, e:30. 10 am, 1. S:30i 5:45, 3:30 p.m. Close 7:15, 10:30 a.m, 12:30, 5, 7:15, II p.m. Meriden Open 7:30. 10 am.. 1. 2:33. 8:SS, :30 p.m. (iose7:15, 10:30am., 12:30, 5. 11 p.m. New Ilntatn 4jien 7. 10 am.. 2:30, .: p.m. Close 7:15. 10 :.n in, 12:30, 2:30. 5. 8:30. II p.m. Wallingford Ciien 10 a.m., 2:30, 5:55 p.m. Clone 6, 7: lrt:. am.. 2 30, 5 p.m. Willimantic Open 7:30. 10 am.. 3:30, 9:30 p.m. I1o9o7:l. 10:30 a.m., 4:30. 11 p.m. Kensinirton -rOpen 10:30 a.m., 2:30 p.m. Close 7:15a m.. 2:: p.m. North Haven Open 10 am., 2:30 p.m. Close 7:15. 10 . a in., 5. II pin. Hri.l)-eporl-0ien7. f:30, 12 am, 9:39, 3:30, 4-55, S p.m. Close 5:30, 9, !1:1S S-uu, 12.30,2, 7:18, U p m. New London-Open 7:30, 10 a m., 3, 5:55, 9:30 p.m. Close 7.15. Hi -10 a nL, 8:30, 4:30. 11 p.m. New I y oil on Railroad Way Open 10 am., 8:30 p.m. Close C am, 4:30 p.m. Branford. t.uilford. Clinton Open 10 aia, 2:30 p.m. Cliwe 0. lu:30 am, 4:30 p.m. Norwich and Eastern Connecticut Open 7:39 a in, a, 6, 9:30 p.m. C lose 10:30 am, 2:3a, 4:30, 9 p.m. Providence snd sll Rhode Island Open 7:30, '0:30 am, S, 5:30, 9:30 p.m. Close 8,11:15 am. 2:30. 11 d m. Newport, R. L Open 7:30 am, 3:30 p.m. Close ie;- a.m., :.', ii p.m. New Haven and Northampton Way Open 2:30, v:ov p.m. iHN.ouii,p.iil, Collinsnlle llantsvillo.. t'nionville. Kouthrar- t on. -Open 10 am, 2:30, 9:30 p.m. dose 6, 10:39 am, &: If, p m. Natural uc Railroad Way Open 10:30 a.m, 8 p.m. c:iose v:.-! a.m,4 pjn. WaterlMiry -Open 7:30, 10:30 am, 2:30, 5:30 p.m. Close 9.30. 10:30 am, 3. 5. II n.m. Birmingham, Ansonia and Derby 0ieti 10:30 am, a, a:au, s p.m. uiose n, V: JU am., 12:3A. a p.m. Seymour and Oxford Open 10:30 am. aad 8 p.m. Close o tu a m, a: is p.m. Tyler City I Open 10:30 am. : cloae S p.m. Oiange Open 10:30 auu, 9:30 p.m. close 9:30 am, a p.m. Housatonic Railroad Way Open 2, 7 p.m. Close 8 a in, s p.m. Shepaug Railroad Way Open 11:39 am, 9:30 p.m. close 6, a m, 8 p.m. Connecticut Valley Koad Way Open 2:30, 9:39 D.m. Close 6 am., 4:30, n p.m. Air ljn Kailroa.1 Way Open 2:30, 9:30 p.m. Clrse7:15a in, 4 .10p.m. Durham, Ointnnville and Northford Open M am, i.iu. .iose ,:ia am,a:i5p.m. liddlelown Ol-n 7, 10:30 s.m.. 2:30, 5:30, 9 30 P-ni. Close 7:15, IO.30a.ra, 12:30. 5:15 11 n.m. Denbury Open 7, 11:30am., 2:30,8p.m. Close :, w, iu:f am, z. a, , :ia. ii p.m. Milford Open 8:30, 12 noon, 3:30, 8 p.m. Go. 8:30,9, 11:15 am, 2,5.15 p m " Colchester Open 2:33, 8:30 p.m. Cloae 7:15 am, 6:15 p.m. West Haven Open 8:30 am, 12:30, 7:30 p.na. Close am, 1.1:30, 5 p.m. Branch Office Opea 9:15, 12 noon, 4, 9:39 ana. Close 7:15. 9:30, 11 am, S p.m. Westville Open 9:14 aon, 1, 7:30 p.m. Close 7:15, 11 s.m, 6 p.m. North Branford and North Guilford Opea II a-m.; close 1 p.m. Foreign Open at 7:39 I ta, 4:30, 7: nm. Close 5:30, 9, 11:15 am , 18:45, 4, 7:15, 11 p.m. Carriers leave tbe office at 7:10 and 11:30 aa. .:3A 8:45 and 4 p.m., making four deliveries ta the business section and three, two f urtber out, according to distance from the office. CoUeo Uons are made from Bed street boxes hourly Xrom 7 am. until 10 p.m. From Orange boxes seven times daily, last oollection at 10 p.m. All Green boxes are opened by the carrier oa bis regular trips, making two and three oo0eo Hons further out. Sunday collections from Bed boxes at 4, 7, 8 p m. Orange boxes 4, 9 pun. Green boxes 4 pan. Money order and registered letter windows open from 8 am. till 8 p.m. Tbe fees on orders in toe United State, are: Orders not exceeding $10, 8 cents: over $10 and not exseeding $16, 10 cents: over $15 aad not ex needing &J0, 15 cents; over $30 and not exceed eg 140, 29 cents: over $40 and not exceeding $50,13 cents: over $50 and sot exceeding $j0, 30 oeots: over 800 and not exceeding $70. 35 cents; over $70 and not exceedier $80, 40 oanta; over $30 and and not exceeding $100, 45centa Postal notes sre Issued in amounts less than $5. Fee for same only 8 cents, and they must be pre sented for payment within ninety da) a after the same are Issued, Letter postage la the United Stales 8 cents per ounce. 'Bsouest to return" will be trintad wrm. ,k. and of stamped envelopes f arnished by Che Post. omos dspsrunaat wlthost additional cost where sooh an Older ta Iota sot less thaa 60S. B. KFBXBT. W. M. New York, Aew Haven and Hartford 11. K. October S, It 9. nun uatk rr havki aa rouow rOB ITW YORX 4:0, :. tejf, rT:JO. :!, 8:80, :S, tlfclo , IMS, UAS,:1:30. 1:46. :, 1:00, 1:SS, M Cpartar oar limited), 4:0ft, :. :, t:S, (KM par tor car limited), 6:30, :SS. 8:M (8:1. Brta- port aooommodAlloa), :!. 1:18 p.a. Btnrears M:0, 4:50, 8.-00 a. sa-, 1:00, S:lf. T, t:l. :15,v:K)p.Ba. rOE WASHINGTON VIA n 1 HT.aTW KTTU mm a.na.daHy),l:Hp. m. rOB BOSTON via BTBIiranXXD 11M Sl. bl. IX (parlor oatrBsaMaO, 6:51 p. sx. 8cnATS-1:S0 (alcnQ. pjm. voBBoeroHviAirKw London asbfrot rDraCB-W8. a. bl,UK, Cpar- lor oarllmitsd), 4:15aad e:5J p-aa. Braroars M a. nu. : p. aa. FOB BOSTON VIA BABTFOBO an saw YORK airs NXW ENGLAND B. aV-n:M avsa (dsflr), IA am. F03 BOSTON VIA ATB LOrXaJta M.T. B. K. B. B 4:47 p.aa. BinraaTs 4 A P-sa. FOB BXBTDE3, ABTFOBD, 8TBOariBX0 rro. 1:S0 sight, 1:M algnt ft Hartford) s:B, 5:30, tlC::o, 11:05. am- U OS. l:OS. lr4 (parlor car limited, flrat atop Hartford,) fr ts Hartford only), 3:10, iHW, (:1S to Hartford) 5:52, 8:n, 10:05 p. m. ecunm IM nlgM (1:30 Bight to Hartford). n:8a, 8.-B (aoa)sjn. New London EHvlsIom. FOB HEW LONDON, Em t BlffM, T:H U.-C9 a. aa.. 11:05, t:55, 1:00, J-5 Cparloroar UmlusIX 4:15. 6:10, (:1S to Baybrsok). :. (11:15 p-m.GTiUfort: accomnaCaUoa.) Bnmavs " 8 aicht, t:55 p. m. Air Lima Blvtslssu FOB MXDDLKTOWX, WXLLIKAVTIO, En. I.-OI a. m-, 1:15, 4:47, :1 p. a. Sonars .: p.m. i" n aacsting at Sllaaletow. wttk Valley D Tkdooandat WllumaattowttS N. T. ".- B. L. sad . B.B.; at ToraervtUs wtt OosshosU r Daadlatk BTtvlalSBU FOB WIN8TED and war ststto. via Nanga tuck JuncUoo, 1:45 p m. For WaMroarr, ItM m. Botdavs 8:00 a tn. Rortatatanpton Mvtstoau FOB SHXLBCBirX FALLH, TUBKKB'S fiiu wrtutwiitimil, 3OLT0U aa. SEW HARTFORD sad tetnrmedlaU statlooa, t :t, 11:04 a.m. ud 4:00 pjn. FOB NOBTBAJaHVN WIUAAatSBUBS aa ratals tnt. aids at : as. Derby Division. FOR DERBY. BIRMINGHAM, AXSOKIA and Intermediate station 7.1 J. 10 09 a. aa. ; 1:10. l.OF, x:35. 4:15, 5:SS, 7:4 11:13 p. SB. Snroara 8:10 a.m . 8:30 p.m. FOB WATeRlIUBY-7:13, 10:00 a. as.; IMS, 1:9, 5:35, 7:40 p. m. Srxov-:10 a. m. FOB WINS I EO 7:1. 10KB m. aa.: 25 :. 7:40 p.m. Srxoava S:I0a m. FOR EIIELTON, BO TS FORD, NEWTOWN. D ANBURY, ITTT3 FIELD, STATE LINK sad Intermediate stall soa. and ALBANY, BUFFALO, DETROIT, CIXCISSATI. ST. LOUIS, CBICaGO AND THE WEST-:1S a. m., :M a. m. aad 4:15 p. in. FOR LITCHFIELD and points on S-, L. A N. RR.- 9:40 a. m., 4:15 p. m "Ti linos Tiaisi tLooalTipi in C. II. PL1TT, General Superintendent. C. T. HEMPSTEAD, Gen. Passenger Ast. NEW nm STEAM2CAT CCSP1IT. Xagninoeot new twin-screw RICHARD PEOK, Tbe fastest steamer through Long Island Bound, and the iiaiaual steamer C. H. NORTHAM Leave New Haven dailr (except Sunday) at 12 o'clock p. m- and 10:15 a tn. Weturoing, leavs New York at 3 and 11:39 p. m. Staterooms for ale st Peck A Bishop's, 702 Chapel street, aad aloe s drug store These steamers are lighted by electricity and heated by steam. Tbey have electric call baiki and are furnished magnie.-rntly throughout. r are vac; rouna imp ucvets si. tgooa ra- sw kvm. jimn w.iiaki itt. i Btarin's Sew II a ven Transporta tion Aiine. Every Par Except ttatorday. pj I, Leave New Haves from BuarOw Ja&Scj&SCDack at 10:15 o'clock p.m. lb JOHN HTbTARIN, Captain Mc A lister, every Bandar. Tuesday aad Thursday. T.e ERA STUB OORMNa every Monday, Wednesday and Fri day. Returning, leave New York from Pier IB, N. R, fool of Courtlandt street, at 9 p.m.; tl s Starin ovary Monday, Wednesday as Friday, tbe Corning every Snsdsy, Tuesday and Tovrs dav. Toe only Sunday night boat Cram York. fare, with verth ta cabin, 7Sa exstarooaa SI BxenraiSB tickets $1.25. Free stare leaves the tesot ea arrival Hartford train, sad rrom corner Chorea aad Ocapel streets ovary half faoox, oooimeantst at 8:K o'clock p.m. Tickets and staterooms can bs pnrosasr d at the Tontine hotel, at ths lAOwaes New Com paay, sen Chapel street, aad at Peck A Bishop's Ids Chapel tw. W R UII.I.FR. art. Stew Nik Igaluts, mis, -etc WINDOW GLASS, Wood Stairs, Spar Varnioh, Copper Paint, Bronxes, Sand Paper, Glue. TII0MPS0X & BELDEN, State Street, OODRIRR BUILDING. THE FINEST LINE OP WALL PAPERS AT LOWEST FRICKe, ON EXHWXIO At Hi Brsiiwzj W&3 Piper Stsrt. Come aed examine onr goods and roa wa b surprised at or prices for beautiful es.sablsB tloaa. K. K. aJEFFOOTT. r AINTIN3 and DEOORATTNO ta all thatr saw ral branches do roU and promptly. Kstt mate glvea. K. BL JtFTCOTT. IrVKKlm afreet, corner of York pltscellaucous. HORSES! HORSES! We have Just received two carloads of pre mium horses, comprising matched pairs, drtvtng horses, cobs, draft, saddle aad cart horsra, por ehased especislly for us by our owa buyers; a warranted sad aauaf actios guaraauged. Wa expect to remain In tbe boras 1 lull Ws try all our horses befors showtag aa kaow Jost what w are selling. SMEDLEY 1JK0S. & CO., SALE STABLES, 150 to 154 Brewery St. Mtwm Ran Cat Unlike the Dutch Process Xo Alkalies OB Other Chemicals are used ia the preparation of W. L AKEU & C0.3 BreaMastCocoa r --. 4m aKMf.tely sra aaMl slafcl.. It has aaore fAaa CArse faaaes I (se UrengtA of Coeoa mixed with Starch. Arrowroot or 1 Sugar, sod is far aaor eoo nom cal. anting lea than on orsa m cwp. It 1. delicious, nourishing, and DIGaarxD. - Sal by Crsrers ..IJBBS1. W. BAZXS &C0D0X0laataT.tAaa. cBiTBFGt-oonroRTina. Epps's Cocoa. BREAKFAST. "By a thorough knowledge of the natural iswa which govern tbe operatioc of dtgesUos and a trttlon, and by a careful application of the An properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps baa provided our breakfast tables with a deuostaty flavored beverage which may ssva us many heavy doctors' billa It is by the )odidos use a such articles of diet that a eonstitutioa may be gradually built up until strongenongh to reslat every tendency to disease. Hundred of subtl maladies are floating around us ready to attack whatever there Is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keepingourselves well for. tlflod with pure blood and a property rmrkfhad Crams. -Civil BerviorUaasUa. Made simply wtth bollmg water or milk, rtot Ool. t hair ponnd tins, by Grooers. kabeied thaa: J A a kh xt'enaim.. MocKw U'loC"ra Security Insurance Co. OF NEW HAVEN. OFFICE S7 CKNTEK 8TKKET. CBaaamuiBs.l,ll,t 729,448.41. araarmaa rjhaa.8. Leete, Cornsfmr Plerpoat. Jas. D. Dewell, a. O. WOona. Daniel Trowbridge. Joel l.Mvni, Jaa M. Masoa, B. K. Morwtr, wm. n. ATier, jens v . aiuug, CHAB. B. LFKTK, a.MSKON. Prasidsat. Secret rv. D. VIWKLL, H. O. FUI.I.XJB,