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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, February 22, 1894, Image 4

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Thursday, February 22, 1894.
Vol. LXII.
It is a Sure and Never Fail
ing Omen.
And It Means Something of the
Utmost Importance. -
Does It Hit Ton ? Then be Warn
ed in Season and Save Yourself.
Every man desires to be strong, healthy
and vigorous ; he wants to be a man In
every sense of the word. There are thou
sands of men who get up in the morning
with dull feeling head, weak, tired and
languid, and feel so all day. They have
bo life, energy, ambition for physical or
mental work, and their nerve power 1 all
They were once ready for anything, bnt
now cannot arouse themselves from that
terrible state of lethargy and dull feeling,
Their mind wanders, and they have no
confidence in themselves. Mr. John H,
Slnns, of 49 Amity street, Flashing, N. Y.
his just hid a most remarkable recovery,
He speaks as follows regarding his oase :
"I have suffered terribly with elok head'
aches, liver complaint and nervousness
ever since I was a boy. I was in snob
misery from beadsohes and nervousness
that I was almost good for nothing
timea. I took many remedies, but in spite
of everything I could not get better.
"I Snully heard of Dr. Greene's Nervnra
blood and nerve remedy and commenced
using it. After taking one bottle I no
ticed I he d the spells less, and they have
continued to steadily improve. I oan now
Bay that I am entirely free from them and
oan safely recommend the Nervnra, for it
has cured me and many of my friends."
Do yon belong to that class of men af
flicted with those terrible life destroying
symptoms 9 If so, will you allow yourself
to continus in that way wben there is a
cure rictht at your hand i No 1 you surely
will not. Then take Dr. Greene's Nervnra
blood and nerve remedy, the surest core in
the wide world for snoh diseases. It will
make you a strong and vigorous man.
Now is the best time to take it, as in the
spring all oomplalnts are most easily cured.
Everybody needs a spring medicine and
there is none fo good as this. It is purely
vegetable and harmless and was discovered
by Dr. Greene of 35 West 14th street. New
York city, the most successful specialist in
curing nervous and chronic diseases. He
can be consulted by letter or personally,
free of charge.
To Make Room for Hew Goods,
We ire Se ling :
Brass Beds, -worth $34,
for $17.00.
Oak Sideboards, worth
$56.00. for $28.00.
Sofas, worth $55.00, tor
Easy Chairs, worth $45,
for $22.50.
Easels, worth $5.00, for
Etc., etc., etc, etc.
Large orders have been placed for New
furniture anil Mantel Co.
Orange and Crown Sts.
The new vegetable shortening.
It meets the most exacting re
quirements, and is beside entirely
free from theobj ectionable charac
teristics of lard, long known and
long suffered. Now deliverance
has come. With Cottolene, good
cooking, good food and good
health are all assured.
But you must be sure you get
fnd refuse
all cflintferjeiis
Beware of imitations made to sell
on the merits and popularity of
Refuse them all,.and your grocer
will then understand that you
know exactly what you want.
This will bring you satisfaction
and save you disappointment.
Sold In 8 and S pound palls.
Made only by
Produce Exchange, Hew York
324 State St. Boston.
District of New Haven, as. Probate Oonrt, 1
February 10. 1894. f
XT STATIC of IDA. N. I8BELL, late of. Hew
JQU Haven, tn said district, deceased.
The Court of Probate tor the district of NewHa
vea batJi limited and allowed six months from
to date hereof for the creditors of said estate to
exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who
eovery. All persons Indebted to said estate are
' nuilim KV luuv uiunwiwa payment to
fMMlw Administrator,
To 1012x1014 CHAPEL ST.
To the Advisory Board of the Uw
nil Order League The County
Commissioners and the Laws.
At the last session of the legislature of
this state the report of an investigation
into the affairs of the boards of oounty
oommissionersv throughout the state was
suppressed. In this action the legislature
begged leave to differ from the usual
course of providence in that It withheld
its rain alike from the just and the unjust.
It is to be regretted that this investigation
was not pnehed far enough and persistent
ly enongh to bring before the people the
whole subject of the powers and functions
of these boards of commissioners. For
they have lean and, with the exception of
a rignt of appeal which was granted by
the last legislature, these boards still are
the most autecratlc little bodies known
under our constitution and laws. Their
powers have been final; their actions sub
ject to no legal review; and their official
place threatened by no statutory penalties
should the commissioners be pleased to
ride rough shod over all the laws which
are mandatory upon them,
Autocratic as are the powers of these
boards, the method of their election teems
equally irresponsible. There are three
constitutional methods by which public
officers may be chosen: the people elect,
the governor appoints, or the legislature
deals the offices of the law. Experience
demonstrates that while the people in
their collective le'pcmslbiliry may some
times err, and the governor upon hie indi
vidual honor may occasionally commit
mistakes, the legislature of Connecticut
rarely goes astray in making the largest
political profits ont of even the smallest
offices. It may safely be said that the
people could hardly do worse for them
selves than the. legislature is capable of
doing in the distribution of offices; while
He would oe an adventurous man who
should affirm that any of the honorable
governors of this state for the past twenty-
nve years coma poseioiy nave appointed
on his own responsibility some of the dis
tinguished citizens whose names have sud
denly turned up trumps in legislative
The past history of boards so chofei and
poeseetei of snoh autocratic powers mleht
iurmsn several interesting volumes of Uon
necticut history. This chapter, however.
must be limited to a relation of the doings
or. our own eatimaoie DDard ot commission
ers in their liberal nee of their powers
under the liquor laws. One object of this
study of the records of the oonnty com
missioners is to give to the general pnbllo
some oecter laea or our present lloensesya
tern, aa wen as to snow in wnat ways toe
laws are evaded by those doing an illegiti
mate aauor oueiness.
it is dU4 our coinmleeloners that I eh on Id
acknowledge that at all times they have
nown ns the utmost courtesy and assist
ance in opening their records to onr inspec
tion, even at some icemvenience to them
selves, and in famishing us sr. possible in
To proceed in this matter in an orderly
way I shall take up in succession several
statutts, and review to seme extent the
records of the commissioners in relation to
these statutes.
Section 3,053 of the general statutes em
powers the commissioners to license suita
ble persons in suitable places. 0:her seo
tions of the statutes define to some extent
who are snltnble persons and what are
suitable places.
U pon tne list of licenses granted np to
the 15th of this month we notice the
names of a number of women whom we
presume are known to the commissioners
aa coming np in character and reputation
to tne lull requirements or tne statute.
Oar general information, however, leads
as to suggest that too much care cannot te
exerclstd when applications are made by
females to seep drinking places. Two d
plications have lately been refused by tbe
commissioners under the statute which
forbids tbe grantlne of a license to the
keeper of a disorderly house. O-e of
laeM cases is so illustrative of the opera
Uon in several resc eats it tne law tnat
cite it somewhat in de'atl. On tbe 4th of
Ootober last George Frank, proprietor of
tbe Germania hotel, was convicted in the
city oonrt of seeping a house of Ill-fame.
It is an overelgnt In tto liquor laws to be
remeu ej, tnat a conviction on tnat cnargi
Is not included among the causes wblch
require revocation of a license. Mr.
Frank-, accordingly, kept on selllcg until
his license ran out on D.-cetnber 31. Of
course he promptly stopped selling
tnat night in nis uarmanla hotel
Not at all; for what one cannot
do by law In New Haven, he may do by
'courtesy." A custom has been Inherited
by the present board of commissioners of
allowing liquor sellers to k ep on selling
atter tne expiration of tbetr licenses, until
In the course of business, new licenses can
be granted. Tbis custom arose doubtless
from a natural desire on the part of the
officers to be accommodating, and from
the difficulty of keeping the business of
leaning licanses np to date Bat as is often
the case with similar customs bv wbichthe
laws are good natnrtdly relaxed, this cour
tesy of the commissioners has been made
convenience by tae sinners. J. wonld
call attention to the fact that a rnllng
made bv Judge Hotchkiss in this very case
of Mr. Frank this week, establishes the
point that tbe 'courtesy" of the commis
sioners does not fnrnleh a legal ground of
defense in a protesntlon for selling with
out a license. Every dealer, according to
this ruling, so selling ''by courtesy,"
liable for selling witbont a license. Mr.
Frank, however, under this custom con
tlnued for nearly a month his whole basi
ness in the Germania hotel.
Bis application for renewed license came
up Jannary 15; tbe court record against
htm was offered to tbe comm's nonets, bnt
Instead of acting at oace npon that reoord
they continued tbe be trine and permitted
him with great oonrtesy to go on nntil
Jannary 24 in his unlicensed business.
Then, as in doty bonnd, they rejected his
application. Mr. Frank, however, still
kept on the even tenor of his way nntil on
tha 30tb of Jannary he was arrested for
illegal selling. On the 27'h. however, an
application was mads out for a license for
tbe same premises under tbe name of Mr.
George White from New York. Objection
was made before tbe commissioners to this
license, and evidence as to tbe repute of
tne place was laid Dtloro tbem. Yet an
der another's name license was granted
by them covering these same well known
premises. Possibly the former proprietor
may have retired permanently into the
invisible; bnt the county commissioners
bare contented themselves with denjiog to
Mr. Frank tne privilege of oundnotinx tne
saloon part of the basinets personally, as
nnder tne statute tney oouid not help re
fusing him a license, while they have al
lowed tbe business Itself to go on uninter
rupted in the same place for which a po
lice record has been made. Of coarse an
appeal on tbe ground that this license is
for an unsuitable i lace might be taken to
the superior court, if any friends of publlo
decency will raise the money to do so; bat
why should any board of commit aioners
allow a license to be grant ei which 1b itcelf
an affront to public morals and an insult
to the virtue of the towi.?
The liberality with which, our open
handed commissioners dispense liquor li
censes should not bs suffered to pass un
noticed. Usually about 400 llqaor licenses
are granted In tbis city. Estimating our
voting population at 20,000, that would be
one ealoon for every fifty voters, or one
for every 250 persons. One consequence
of having so many licensed drinking places
deserves more attention than it haa usual
ly received. It necessarily renders the
competition within the business very, very
sharp. Consequently not all of these sa
loons oan be expected to live by conduct
ing a good moral business aocording to
law. Some of them must manage to live
by other means than those recognized in
their licenses. How many of them, under
the cover of license, manage to thrive I
shall have occasion to speak of more par
ticularly before tbe police commissioner.
My present point is that over-competition
In the business of liquor selling naturally
and necessarily produces a great deal of
other Illegitimate basinets.
I take up next In order certain seotions of
the statutes which relate to applications
for license. Seotlon 3,063 requires among
other things that all applications shall be
endorsed by five electors and taxpayers of
the town, within the limits of whioh tha
bneiness nnder snoh license Is to be trans
acted. This statute, however, has appar
ently come to be regarded as merely
formal law, for we notice that on many
applications for license the endorsements
appear, most of them, In the same bud
writing an illegal endorsement which
may escape notice in the office of the com
missioners, but which would hardly pass
muster in any bank. In several instances
within the past two years well known citi
zens nave been surprised to learn that
their good names had been made to appear
aa endorsers for applications for liquor
lioenses whioh had been advertised In Ger
man newspapers. In some instances the
names of dead men have been written as
endorsers on these applications.
oeotlon 8.U64 requires tnat a Dona witn
sufficient security to the amount of $300
shall be filed with the commissioners in or
der that license may be secured. The
commissioners are in the habit of requir
ing the bondsmen to make oath to bis
possessions ot property to tne amount or
41.000. A carsorv examination of the
names of enretiea on the licenses issued
this year indicates that a large proportion
of them are good; we find a few, however.
whose iMsaeaslon ot property to that
amount would be news in tbe tax collect
or's office.
Section 3103 provides for the appoint
ment of prosecuting agents, whose duties
are defined in other sections. Thess agents,
according to a decision rendered lately in
onr oonrt of common pleas, do not prevent
other prosecuting attorneys from bringing
complaints for any vlolatlocs of the liquor
laws, but they are officers added to the
jadiolal maohlnery for the express purpose
of securing the enforcement ci tne iquor
It is of importance that these prosecut
ing agents should be men of incorruptible
character and of vigilant intelligence. The
csncurrent appointive power wmon tne
statnte oonfera on a judge of the superior
court is intended to seoure care in their
We note tnat tne total numoer ot prose
cutions brought by tbe sgeot of the com
missioners in this town between August 1.
1893. and February 1. 1894. were 22, tf
which 10 were fined and 13 otherwise die
posed of.
An interesting side light is thrown npon
the history of liquor prosecutions in tbis
county by ths methods whioh are employed
in dealing ont Connecticut justice to un
licenced liquor sellers who devote them
selves to refreshing the thirsty along the
shore daring the summer months. We
had been for some time at work obtaln-
lns preoise facts and figures with regard
to tbis prontaoie metnoa ot entorcmg tne
law and at the same time satisfying all
parties concerned, when fortunately a
statement volnnteered by Mr. Gunn in the
recent hearing before tbe oonrt of common
pleas, relieved ns of the neci silty of ob
talnlng fnrther evidence in this matter.
According to tne statement then made by
Mr. Gunn, for tbe proof of which, as Mr.
Gnnn kindly informed ns in an answer to
an In q airy of mine, he thought he could
procure competent witnesses the practice
In certain Minora cases has been this
About once a month the prosecming offi
car would gather nnder tbe wing of Con
necticut instlce these small liquor vendors,
and wonld have mutual flats Imposed to
tbe mutual satisfaction of all concerts';
and then he wonld return to tbe bosom ot
his family In the proud consciousness that
he had done his duty, and that he had the
fees in bis pocket. On ote occasion, bow
ever, acoording to the same good author
ity, word was sent to tbe prosecuting
agent that he mast not come down that
month as tbe bat-loess bad not been snffi
clently gxjdl la tbis way, as you see, tbe
costs of such enforcement of tbe law do
not tax the liq aor seller s mach as a
regular license wonld do. If this felici
tous method of enforcing the law is to be
openly approved by tho commissioners.
we would respecttuiiy suggsst tnat ice
ratio between the frequency of the visits
of the prosecuting officer and the profits of
tbe business, ought to be more exactly de
fined and on some principle o qiity, If
not of statutory law; otherwise tne mis
fortune might occnr which was threatened
in another oounty when tte prosecuting
agent became so frequent and so rapacious
In his visits tbat the. unlicensed liquor sail
er was obliged to tell bim that he must let
up a Utile or he would hive to go oat of
the business. We have, however, r,o re
liable information that any liquor seller in
his connty has been obliged to come to so
untimely an end by any over-exertion of
tbe prosecuting agents
Under sections 3075 and 3053 (as amend
ed by the public aots of 1889, chapter 127,)
tbe commissioners are rfqolred to revoke
licenses in all oases of conviotion for vio
lations of tbe liquor laws; and farther-
more to ref ass license to any person so
convicted, or who may bave paid hoes and
penalties in settlement of prosecutions for
snoh violations within the year pie:eding
his application. The reoord of the
oounty commissioners under theie statutes
might be divided into two periods.
tbe first covering the time when ia the
newne-s of their power the present board
dispensed licenses with a free hand, and
the second period covering the time since
publlo agitation has called their attention
to these etatntes, and tbe law has become
prtclona in their eyes. As I have had oo
casion pr evlously to refer to certain cases
which came up during the earlier period,
I do not deem it necessary to give any fnr
ther account of them now. It should,
bowever, be stated in justice to onr com
miestoners that in each of the ca es. I
think, in which we contended that Ureases
should bave been promptly revoked, appli
cations for new licenses hae either been
withdrawn or rejected.
I wish at this polni to call yoar atten
tion to three ways In which the liquor laws
may be evaded Independently of any necta-
eary knowledge or direct lesponslblllty of
the commissioneis One is the method
just detoribsd of not taklDg ont a lloanse
or giving any bond, but of settling at
stated intervals with the prosecuting agents
for less snms in the total than a regular
license wonld cost. Another and favorite
way. which Illustrate also certain domes
tio virtues, may best be described by giving
a oonorete instance of it.
On the 24th of July last the prosecuting
agent, Mr. Mo Williams, brought complaint
against Mr. Thomas Nugent, a cltii-n of
this town, for selling llqnor on Sunday
contrary to law. xne information origi
nally given, aa i learn trom Mr. Mown
llame on whom I wonld not oast any re
flections for exercising bis lawful discre
tion in tbe conduct of this case was to
the effeot that the Sunday llqnor selling
occurred oa the licensed premttes of said
Thomas Nugent. Oa the twenty-ninth
day of that same month, however, there
was witnessed a snaarn transformation
scene of Connecticut justice. From one
end of the stage exit Mr. Nugent through
tbe ever convenient door of a nolle, while
at the other end appears Mrs. Thomas
Nugent to take the 'part of a vicarious
victim to tbe majesty of the law. Mr.
Thomas Nngent, it should be explained,
departs irom tne legal stage with bis It
cense safe and bis bondsman unharmed,
while Mrs. Thomas Nueent appears to nlav
her appointed part unembarrassed by any
consequential legal d ffiaoltiee. So oa the
29 h of July last the proeecnting agent, on
his oath of office, complaint and informa
tion makes against Mrs. Thomas Nng-nt
for selling liquor in her husband's saloon
that fateful Sabbath day. Mr. Nng-nt
humbly withdraws in favor of his wife,
while Mrs. Nngeat, with a woman's self
sacrifice, faces for the family the stern ne
cessities of the court, and tbe prosecuting
agent, touched no donbt with chivalrous
admiration for this example of devotion,
prosecutes the devoted wife only for vio
lating the Sunday llqnor law, and has no
heart to add anpther count and convict her
alao of selling without a license.
One might imagine tbis to be an excep
tional instance of family devotion, bnt.a
study of ths records reveals other instances
ot similar substitutions on the part of rel
atives and friends among the illicit llqnor
tellers. In one oase the bartender bs
comes the vlotlm on the altar of Connecti
cut justice, while the proprietor, whose
agent he was, is set free he, and his li
cense, and his bondsman! Bnt how much
longer ahsll such trifling with the law be
The third method by whioh persons do
ing an illegal liquor business find a way
of escaping from the full ooniequenoea of
tha law, when all others fail them, Is
through an appeal from the lower courts
and a settlement of their oases for a sum
of money, but without judgment or reoord
of conviction in the higher courts. But aa
the attention of the judges has already
been called In one court to this custom,
and will be called also In due time in tbe
higher courts, I pass this aapeot of the sub
ject by for the present without oomment.
The full harm and perfect mischief of
all snoh methods of evading the liquor
laws as those jast described will appear
when we take up next sections 8,061 and
3,064 of the general statutes. For some
twenty years, with only an occasional In
terruption, these wholesome laws have
been suffered to remain aslssp. comforta
bly tucked up and forgotten la the statute
book. They have recently been waked up,
however, by some vigorous efforts of the
Law and Order league, and they may yet
be found to be very lively ana very nnu
gry laws after their long slumber. No
honest liquor dealer doing a legitimate
business will bring any objection to them.
Had suits for liquor bonds which are
legally forfeited been prosecuted to suc
cessful Issue during past years a consider
able snm of monev would have been added
to the countv treasury ana wnai is oi
more consequence a salutary and power
ful . restraint wonld have been put
aronnd the whole Honor business. Uur
present county treasurer, Mr. Jacobs, is to
Os commended ror nis expression ui ui
readiness to bring suits aa the statnte re
anires. whenever proper evidence shall be
laid Decors mm tnat a oona is legaiiy iui
fltahle. Ton will notice tbat our exist
ing liquor legislation contains a tram of
penalties, so tnat It may oe oniy nrcesaary
for lawlessness to block a single wheel in
order to briniz the whole to a standstill.
The intent of the lew may be defeated, not
directly by means of aa obstacle interpose d
direotly against this sta'ute, for Instance,
concerning suit on Donas, Das oeioro ever
the nrooess of law reaches th's final stags
the whole train of consequences may be
side tracked.
The Law and Order leagne is patiently at
work removing some of these blocks and
setting right some of these switches in the
oourse of justios, and we hops to see some
day a through train to the very end of the
law- If we shall succeed in getting the
law cxeonted clear through we may then
fairly claim that a new era will nave cean
opened In the administration ot mis por
tion of the criminal law of the state.
One open switch in the course of l astloe
to whioh I have not yet referred, Is found
in tbe failure of justices and clerks ot
oonrts to conform to the law whioh re
quires them to make reports to the connty
commissioners of all oonvlotiona of viola
tions of the liquor laws (Pa alio Ac's, 1889,
chap. 163) The clerk of tbe superior court,
and the clerk of our own city court, have
compiled with this law; but they are al
most the only offioers In the oounty of
New Haven who have done so. No reports
can bs found from the other larger towns
in the county (exoept Ansonie) none from
Meriden or Waterbory we would gladly
presume, if we could, that these towns so
surpass us in virtue tbat no regard to the
liquor laws is needed In those communi
ties. Tbe law offers a premium to the
clerks of fifty cents a head for the re
quired reports; but it Imposes no penalty
for Its negleot. remaps, it persuasion li
found to fail with our olerks and Justices,
the next legislature may bs willing to add
a little compulsion to thla law.
Under these statues, jast olted, one re
cent case has attraoted soma publlo notice.
In examining the records of the commis
sioners one morning together with onr
secretary, Mr. Babcoek, and with the kind
assistance of Mr. Ltndley, at the same mo
ment we happened to discover an illegality
in the license whioh had jast bsea Issued
to Mr. James T. Dunn, tbe proprietor of
the Monopole. Mr. Lladley at once ex
plained that the license had been so leaned
nnder a mistake, the Initials of the name
having beenconfufel In the memorandum
of convictions by which he was cheoking
the list of applications for license. I at
once accepted, of course, this explanation
of the absence of any illegal in
tention in the matter. But the ques
tion at once arose, what should be
done with a license which plainly and ad-
mittpdlv under tha statutes is Illegal 1 Sec
tion 3079 leaves the commissioners no op
tion of mercy when proof, upon hearing
had. ia offered that a lloense has been
granted by misrepresentation or fraud.
Under thess circumstances ths board of
county commissioners bave their own legal
responsibility to m?et. The qaeution has
been asked and Indeed an attorney in the
interest of this licensee has approached
me personally with tie qaestlon whether
tbe Law and Order leaeue Intend to
prosecute in tbis cast! To which ques
tion let tbe answer bs given, bo tbat no
one may misunderstand it, tbat the Ltw
and Order leagne does not prosecute any
person. The doty of private oitlzsna neara
its end when information of misdemeanors
or crime is laid by them b.-f jre the profe
cutiog officers of the state. That oblige
tion r In no caee high or low, shall we best
tate to discharge. No farther responsibil
ity can be assumed by us; no other re
mains, except tbat of holding the officers.
if need be, to striot account before tbe bar
of public opinion for tbe faithful dlsobarge
of their obligation. It would bs pr sump
tion on ths part ot any body ot private
citizens to argtime the responsibility of tbe
state in any case; and should
do so tbe prosecuting effioer might
properly turn ns ont of his of
fice. In no oase wlthtn my knowledge
has the Lew and Order legne presume! to
do more than to lay Its information before
the proeeoaticg officer of the state for htm
to proceed with or not on his oath of office.
Following our only possible rule of pro
cedure, therefore, in the cat e of this license
whioh was illegally granted, we leave the
responsibility for the action required by
the statutes with ths connty commissioners
where the responsibility belongs. And if
in regard to this, or any other ctse, farther
Information comes to us wbloh In our
judgment the authorities or prosecuting
officers ought to know, we shall take such
information and, wlthom favor or discrim
ination, leave it where acoording to law it
should bs lodged.
The existing system of llqior legislation
in this state may, or may not be, the best
possible system that can be devised for the
oontrol of the liquor traffic; bat so long
it stands on onr statnte book the friends of
temperance and all law abiding citizens
sbonld desire to sae the best possible en
forcement of the st laws. The citizen who
votes, as I have been in tbe habit of vot
ing, for license, thereby commits himself
to the proper enforcement of the lioenae
law for whioh he oasts his vote. The Law
and Order league stands for the enforce
ment ot existing laws. Individually we
may advocate a different system, if we
think a better system is practicable, bat
collectively we stand for tbe enforce
meat of the laws which we alrady
have. While is a league, therefore, we
cannot ask for any new kind of legislation
we shall not tramosnd the proper limits of
our organization if, npon the discovery of
any loopholes in tee law through which
small criminal lawyere pull their twlsttng
olients out, we shall ask the legislature for
any little amendments which may serve to
draw the meshes of the law more tightly
around tbe violators of it. Moreover, it
may ba assumed that any effort on onr
part to have existing laws enforced will
stir np efforts to have farther rente torn
by the legislators in the existing system of
temperanoe laws. I wonld suggest and
advise, therefore, tbat a oommtttee con
sisting of three be appointed by this
league to put us la touah with other looal
leagnes in order tbat 'be course of temper
ance legislature at the capltol next winter
may bs watched with intelligent prtvi
slon. .
Une other reformatory work goes some
what beyond onr special line of effort, but
It la a work to which this league may prove
largely contributory through affiliation and
oo-operatlon with other bodies. The need
is becoming generally felt tbat what Con
necticut requires la a legislature that shall
pat on inoorruptlon. But a legislature of
boneet men can ba secured only throunh
timely ana practical work and co operation
of hooest oltlzsns all over the state. Some
plana for snob co operative work of honest
oltixsns ia both parties for tbis end have
been eoggeated, and may be realized. We
shoold bold oureelvea in readiness to take
whatever part we oan in thla fnrther and
most important work for tbe state of Con
neotlour, whose honor has been left alto
getber too long as a prey to tbe epMlei s
I will cut this chapter of the history of the
county commissioners snort at this point
aaotner msy ds aaasa in due time.
Supreme Coart ef Errors.
A. deolslon was filed with Clerk Anketell
yesterday in the cases of the Tale Gas
Stove company against Jedediah Wilcox et
ux. and of Jedediah Wljoox against John
Foley. In both eases the decision was
against Wiloox. In the first case the Tale
Gas Stove company ia awarded judgment
for 13,000 with Interest" on $500 of the
amount from Ootober 1, 1890, and on the
remaining bs.ouu trom .ueoember I. 1890.
both to date of judgment. The reasons
are given by Judge Fenn.
Csauiea Plena Conrt Criminal aide
Judge Hotcbktaa.
In this oonrt yesterday John Barry of
Ansonia, charged with violation of the
oleomargarine law, was convicted and
fined $7S and coats. When the verdict
waa announced Attorney. Fowler, oonnsel
for Brry, mads a motion for a stay of
sentence, saying that he ahould appeal to
the supreme oonrt to test tbe constitution
ality of the law.
The motion was opposed by Prosecuting
Best Spring Remedy in the World-
Paine's Celery- Compound.
There is one true specific for diseases
and that is Palne'a celery compound, so generally prescribed by physicians. It Is prob
ably the moat remarkable remedy that the scientific research of this country haa pro
duced. Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M. D., LL D., of Dartmouth oollege first prescribed
what la now known the world over as Palne'a celery compound, a positive cure for dys
pepsia, biliousness, liver complaint, neuralgia, rheumatism, all nervous diseases and
kidney troubles. For the latter, Paine's oelery compound has succeeded again and
again where everything else haa failed.
Tbe medical journals of this oountry
the many remarkable cases where ths os9 of
well, than to any other one subject.
Attorney Gunn on tbe olalm tbat Barry
had paid no attention to ths law. An ap
peal will probably be taken.
Late yesterday afternoon the oass of
Patrick McCormiok and John N. McNa-
mara of Ansonia, both accused of violation
of the liquor law, were tried and resulted
In a verdict of not gnllty. The aocuied
were defended by Attorney Harry W.
Asher. In the Ansonia police oonrt the
men were fined $50 and costs.
City Conrt Criminal side Jod(
Jobn Casalon, bsKKlog, thirty days in
jail, $5 43 costs; Alexander MoOool, bieaoh
of tbe peace, continued uotll February 87;
Lewis A. Brlnkman, lnterterlng wltu otn-
oers, same; UloUael UiOO.ins, same, noil;
Thomas Reynolds, Conoeollont Reform
scauol complaint, discharge); John Gal
lagher, polloy playing, nolle; Patrick Mc
Govern, breaob of the peace, $1 fine, $4 57
cos's; Cbarles L-gon, same, same; Simael
Moore, same, discharged; Jumei fitzpac-
rlck. stme. $9 fine: same, resisting officer.
$3 fine; same, druuk, $'.5 fine. $7 06 coiie;
Ueorite Thompson, drunk, 10 noe, so 44
costs; Henry Jacks in, theft, $3 fine, $9 70
Court Notes.
To-day being Washington's birthday, no
oonrt will bs heli in either the superior,
common pleis or probate courts.
In ths saperlor court the tilal of Hun-
son's appeal from probate Is still in prog
In the probata court yesterday the hear
ing npon the application to foros G. Ed
ward Odborn into insolvency was contin
ued until to morrow. Ia the meantime
it Is expesiei a settle men t may be ef
Property on A'C1! street, now or for
merly belonging to Patriok Rellly, was at
tached for $2,000 yesterday in a suit
brought by Charles L. Shaw of Spring-
Held, Mass , against James K. Kniiy ot
Springfield, bat temporarily atopplog
hern. The pp-rs ware served Dy uonsta-
ble Louis Asher.
Ia the conrt of common pleas yesterday
the bond of Joteph UoAverney, charged
with violation of the llqnor law, was
called. The bind was for $150, and waa
furnished by Charles Uaon.
John J. 8plln, the well known news
paper man, who, until recently, was editor
of the Morning News, yesterday brought
suit against the Evening Union, through
his attorney, Charlee H. Fowler, olalmlDg
$10,000 damages beoauae of tbe publication
of an alleged
d libellous article wolon ap-
pearea m tne commas or .ns. paper lan
Saturday. Ths suit Is retarnable to the
next term of tbe i-nperior court. Tbe
papers were served by Constable Mlohael
K. Eascoe
Of Writ! ok Poller ta David Levi's
Charles Anderson and Meyer Cohen were
arrested yesterday in David L;vl'a policy
shop In Ltmar block while in the aofof
playing polloy. The men were arrested by
Officers Curran and Grant and cot sllerable
evidence secured against the men.
James Leonard was arrested late yeter:
day afternoon by Officer Eeeaan on a war
rant obarging him with policy playing. All
three men were subsequently released on
bonds of $75.
-v. Advertised Letters.
The following letters remain unoalled
for at the New Haven postoffioe Febraarv
21, 1894:
Jennie Asplnwald, Mrs. John A. Dor
man, Miss Mary Gsffaey, George Gillls,
Miss Blnna Johnson, A. Ktllberg, Henry
B. Loomis, Miss Eliza J. Luets, O B Bead,
J. W. Sewell, Mies Emma C. Smith, Geo.
F. Slate, jr , J. S. Willey. 3.
N. D. Spkrbt, Postmaster.
A. Quiet Wedding Last Evening
moving the Heavy liridge Spans
To Enlarge m Green Honae He Lost
Hla Money The Wnanlngton Anni
versary Beginning Sunday, If arch 4, rpeolal re
ligious servloes will be held at the Second
Congregational church and It la purposed
to hold prayer meetings four evenings etch
week until Easter.
On Sunday afternoon the Y. U. O. A.
meeting will be led by John S. Sanford,
Smith T. Bradley, the florist, has pur
chased 8,000 square feet of double thick
glass for an extension to bis green houses.
This will make the third lime he has been
compelled to enlarge his plant.
Several men are engaged in moving the
spans of the tew North Qalnnlplao atreet
bridge, from the railroad crossing aronnd
the corner into North Qalnnlplaa atreet.
The spans are being mnvel on gT-a-i
ways the same as a bonae, bat it i tx
peoted when the big seotions reaoh Qalnnl
plao strre: they will be loaded and trans
ported on beavy tracks. Each span Is 80
feet ia length and weighs thirty tons.
Offiors stack and Bright arrested Pat
rick atcGovsrn, Samuel Moore and Charles
Logan, who were Indulging in prlae fight
over in tbe annex early yesterday morn
ing. In the city oonrt yesterday MoGov
ern and Logan were each fined $1 and
costs, and not having any mousy they
went to jail. Moore was discharged.
The Dayton Hook and Ladder oompany,
out of respect for Jobn J. Dsyton, for
whom the oompany was named, will sand
to blm a letter expressive of tbe sympathy
of the members In hla recent domeatlo af
fliction. Sylvester Thompson, 85 lfaltby avenne,
reoently lost $78 through the dishonesty of
an acquaintance who secured possession of
his bank book, and then by forging Mr.
Thompson's name drew out the money
from tha bank and then decamped. It tea
serious loss, aa Mr. Thompson la In strait
ened circumstances and Incapacitated by
111 health from work.
The ladles of East Pearl atreet M. E.
ehnroh gave a turkey and oyster snpper la
te church parlors las evening, followed
by an entertainment. In addition to a floe
aupper, ice eream and eake were served.
Several members ot the Ladies' Aid so
ciety of tbe WeatvUle M. E cbureh war
present. The sapper and entertainment
will be repeated this evening.
Several of ths stores will close at noon
to-day, as will tbe postcjfioa, in recogni
tion ot tha Washington anniversary.
arising from a debilitated nervous system,
have given more space in the last few years to
Paine's celery compound has msde people
Tbere will be only one delivery by the
letter oarrlera. In several of tbe sobools
p there will be special patriotlo exercises.
Tbe schools will be dismissed at nooc.
Miss Bertha Smith, the little girl whose
head was severely injured several weeka
ago, she having been knocked down by a
big dog, is gradually Improving, altbonsn
her sight and hearing are still affected. It
la hoped that ahe will completely recover
from the effects of tbe accident.
Tneaday was pay day in the Shore Line
railroad cut and there were many oases of
intoxication yesterday in oonsequenoe.
A qalet wnddlrg took place at tbe home
of the bride, 142 Franklin street, last even
ing, tbe contracting parties being Jsmes
R. Bolton, employed in tbe store of Fos-
kett & Bishop on State street, and U las
Clara Krooner, formerly employed In tbe
offioe of the Sontbern New England Tele
phone company in this oity. The cere
mony wt s performed by Bev. E. 8. Lines
of St. Panl's church. Mr. and lira. Bolton
left last evening on a wedding toar, and
on their return will reside at 22 Clinton
avenue, whioh has been fitted np and far-
nlened tor tneir oconpancy.
Tbe members of a. if. Farren commao-
dery, K G E , will meet to-morrow evening
at tbe resldenoe of Jobn G. Hard, 120 East
Pearl street. All members are urged to be
present, as business of Interest to all la to
be considered. An invitation Is extended
to any sir knights who are not members to
bi present.
Cbarles Graonlss of Foxon, the well
known milkman, ran a hay fork through
bia foot on Tueaday, making a painful
At the meelioa of Adelphi lodge, F. and
A. M , held Tne day evening, Vr. liall took
the third degree
There was an extensive trads In flags at
tne stor s yesterday, sooool children mak
ing purchases for to day's cslebiatlon.
Eiar HtvBN,
Presented With a Pnrae of tlOO.
Feb. 21. Hiss Mattle Pardee of East
Haven, who has been suffering from rheu
matism, was surprised last evening by a
party of her church friends, representing
not only those present bat many more who
thought bait not to make a Urge party to
tire her, and gave her a remedy said to be
a enre cure.
Biv. D. J. Clark made a very pleasant
premutation, telling if tbe boy who tried
pltstara until he was completely covered
with them, whioh then effected a care, and
aocgeeted tbat she saoold take these plas
ters (one hundred dollars in bllle) and try
tnsir virtue.
After a short stay the party went horn
leaving their testimony of ths high a itesm
in whioh the family is bold by the chnrob
and town and wlshiug tbem many happy
reinrna or tne occasion.
The breath of a chronic catarrh patient
oto .ffBBlTe th.t h. beme. an
objeot of dlsgast. After a time ulceration
sate ia, the spongy bones are attacked,
and frequently destroyed. A constant
aonro9 ot dlsoomfort Is tbe dripping of tba I
pnraieot secretions into tbe tbrost, some-
times producing Inveterate bronchitis,
wnicn ia nsnaiiy toe exciting caose of pul
monary disease. Tte brilliant results by
l's rise for years past properly designate
Ely's Cream Balm as by far tbe best and
only care. Call npon yoar droggtst for is.
izu aseoa&wKw
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castorla.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castorla .
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castorla.
Yesterday Waa tha Dullest Day Por a
Long Time In the Final Dealings
the market was Firm.
New Yobx, Feb. si. Tbe day at the Stock
Exchange was the dullest for a long time past.
The tendency of prices was upward until late la
the day when Chicago Qas, which bad advanced
1 to M, receded to 61. The general list
strengthened by tbe recovery en wheat, a little
buying (or London and aome covering by the
local shorts.
Basy of the aarJve stocks commanded a
prem.um for usa and la the case of Burlington
and Qulncy 1-16 per diem was paid. These aus
mora than offset the rum -red defalcation ty an
employe of ti( down ioo trust company
which afterward t tuned out to bs a very small
affair, and the anfarorable reports of the Vaioa
Pacific and Atchison. Little was heard of gold
shipments although the mark t for Sterling Ex
change ruled strong to the close. The stocks
most prominent ia tne Improvement were Gen
eral kUectric, 8ugar, Louisville and Nashville,
the Grangers, Western Union and Union Pacific
The rise was equal to H3Ai per cent , but a part
or this a as lost aear the dose.
Ia the deal dea'ings the market was Arm. Bet
cbangm ror the day show sains of i to 1 per
cent Wisoonaln Central rose 3, to TOlf.
Railway and miscellaneous bonds ware strong.
Tbe sales were ll.OJS.OOO.
following axe tne closing prloea. reported by
Paiaoa Wbitslv. bankers and brokers. 4,
Broadway. N. T., and 16 Caster atreet. Hew Ha
ves, Cobb.:
Bid. Asked
Americas Ootfcon OU
Am. Cotton OU pfd
ajnerioan dugar fctefialng. ......
Am. 8. R. Co. pfd
AtUiison, Topeka at Santa Fo.,
Canada Houtbera
flfiltr&l of K.w JHT .
Chesapeake A Ohio Voting Carta.
O C K. L pra.
Chicago d: Sorthweetera
Chicago, BurUagtoa A Qniney....
Chicago Gas
otueaKO. Milwaukee d tit. Paul...
C M. & St. P., ptd.
Uoicago, Rock Island A Paciflo...
Cbteaco. St. P- M. A Omaha
Cleveland, C, C A St. L.
Colnmiras. Hooking Valley A To).
Consolidated Gaa
iMaware A Hudson Carnal
IKlaware, Lack. A Wastera.....
D. A R. a. pf d
Distillery A CatUaFoedrag
lieaeral Electric Co
liUnou Oaaora t
Lake Shore A Mlcnliram Southern.
Lake Erie A Western
L.K.A W. pfdx.
Lon tortile A Nashville
Louisville A New Albany
Loaiswiue A New Albany pfd...
Laclede Gas
Llasoari. Kansas A Texas
K. AT. pra
Mansxt&u Elevated .....
Missouri Pedflfl...
vow York A New Havea
ew York A New Bmriaad
New York Central A Hudsoa
N. Y.. Chicago A St. Loo Is
tew York. Lake Erie A western.
New York.L E. A West pra.
,. E. A West Pfd JH
tatarto A Wastera.... li
New York. Ontario
M. A W. Ptd
The Remarkable
Has Attended our Special
Sale of Men's and Young
Men's High Grade Suits
At the popular prices,
$10, $12, and $15,
Prompts us to replenish
of many new styles at each of the
above prices.
Suits that usually sell for $15 and $16,
Our Price Now $10.
Suits that usually sell for $18 and $20,
Our Price Now $12.
Suits that usually sell for $22 and $25,
Our Price Now $15.
TMs is not an ordinary
contrary, a
Particularly Choice Line.
Purchasers easily save
and secure the
101, 103, 105 Church Street,
North amerwsB 4
Nortaera Faclflo....
SI. P. DfC
National Cordage Co
National Cornea Co, pfd
national urao ix
National Lead Co., ptd
Pacino Mall Htearoabip
Foorla, Decatur A Evaasvtlle
Pniladetphla A Beadlna VollngCf.
Pullman Palace Car Co
Bnmond A West Point TerCt.,
Tonaaeeee Coal at Iroa
Tennessee Coal A Iroa pfd.
Taxes Pad Oo
ToL Ann Aroor A Web.
rjaloa Paciflo
Daloa Padno, Denver A Gulf
Wabaan pfd
Western Unloa Telearapb
WneellBy A lake Erie
WILE, pfd
Wisconsin Central
Adams Et pteas..
AmericaB Etpieas
Called States Express
Wnla-rare-o Express
United dtetea Rubber
O. d. Bubber pfd
i paid
tax dtv.
G.rtrsBiasI Bonds.
FoUovrlBg are tbe quotation for Halted elates
aoads at tbe oaU to-day:
11:45 p. so.
Ext. a, refthrterad....
ta. "T, neutered
in. 97. ooupoBS
, te O
, H4lB
, I1SH
. tirVa.
. 11T
, 10 (
, 104 ta
, 07 O
, 110 O
. lid A
Se, rea-istered
5a, coupons
Currency oa, ISM
Currency 6s, ISM
Currency 6a, 1697....
Onrrency Ss, 1SW6......
QrrMwcy Se. IB09 .....
New Haven Local Quotations.
Faratihad bv Eibbsblv. Boot A Dir. Bankers
snd Brokers, 13S Oraacastreet.
bass stocks.
Oily feeas tlOii
van -utt
Hew tiaven county nauoa-
Mechanioa' Bank
Merchants' National Bank.
New Haven National Bank
Tradesmen 'sNationslBank
Second National Bank
Tale National Bank
B4ILBOAD rroci.
B. A N. Y. A. L. preferred.
Danbury A Norwalk B. B.
Detroit A Hillsdale, 8. W...
Houaatontc R. R. Co
Naugmtuck R.R. Co
Haw Havea A DerbV it. R.
MM 100
87 90
S41 41
Co 100 01
NewHavenA Northampton 100 OlVi
N. Y., N. H. A H.B. B-Oo. 100 183
BboreLtneB.B. 100 10714
aucaxLaJtsocs arocaa.
New Havea Oaa UtrbtOo.. M
New Haven WaterCo. 60 101
Pack, Blow A Wilcox S a
Becurity Insurance Co 60
Bwlft A Oo HO 100
Telephone, Obea. at Pot.... 100 41
Erie 100 411,
K.T.tK.J 100 07
Southern N.E 100 79
O. 8. Bubber preL, par.... 100 8
attLBoaa aoaoa.
Dua Bid
81 H
B. A N. Y. A. L. 6's 1906
Hoi yoke A WeatOeld1st4'S 1S11
Houaatonlc Coo sola 6's.... 1W7
New Haven A D. 6 s. ...... 1018
New Haven A D. 7's 1900
New Havea ft D. 6's 1000
Now Havea A N.ra, I860.. 1899
New Havea A N. Va, 1874.. 1899
N. H. A N. OobwoIs 6s 1908
N H. AN. let 6's 1911
New Loadoa North. 1st fa. 191
- 108
New London North, 1st fa, 1910 10S
N. Y. A N.E. 1st re. 1905 1CSH
N. Y. A N.E. 1st re. 1996 10S
M. T. A N. E.BdS-S.. ...... 1WS BS
N. Y.. N. H. A H.t'a. 1901 101
N. T. N. H. A H. Deb. 4 a.. 1908 75
N..T, Prov. A Boatoars.. 1899 118
N Y., Prov. A Boetoa 1949 1M
West Havea H. B. M. a s... 1.1 s
.imminia BOBM.
Bid asked
10S -
108 -
tt 97
100 108
99J4 101
100 101
F. H. Sf.UO.S7s 1896
New Haves City ra 1901
New Havea City 6'a 1897
New Haves City 4 a, aewar-
are -.
New Havea city WB,eaw.
eran I90T
New Havea Towa IVf
New Bavea Tows P.P.Issue 1999
New Raven Bewool 4a..... 1904
a p Vav Tele. 6'a .... 'Baa
Bwirt A Co. 9 a X91
Success Which
our stock by the addition
line of Suits, bnt, on the
$5.00 to $10.00 on a Suit
pick of the maTket.
or Hot Water, Direct or Ib direct
wella a specialty. Kn(?lneers'8nppllea. Flrst-
tilaaa work anaranteed. Factory work solicited. Person
al attention given to modernizing defective plumbings.
. not aarrt I 1,1 T"1 I-J Itl'I"
Kccurlty insurance Co.
raak tiMUJaa.l,'l,( (S,SI3.0T.
Chaa. a. Leete.
Jaa. D. DeweU,
H Masoa.
E. O. Btoddard,
Coraethm Fterpoat.
A. C. Wiloox.
Joel A. Pperry,
B. E. Merwla.
Joha W. AltlBK,
wns. it. 1 j lor.
T. AUwater Baraea.
Prmsiaea 6etTry.
. U. USWSUj,
Vk 1
al eeJ
H. a rCLLtH.
Hi 48 Broadwiy, New Tort,
15 Center Street New Bar si
Member. N. T. Block Excbaaaa, ProdDce Ex.
oaaacje aad uuoaco Board of Trade.
ataaaa-er.New Han
All Classes of Kailway Stock
and Bonds; also Grain, Prori
Ions and Cotton Boueht and
Bold on CommlMiion.
Ooaaected by Private Wire wttb New York
Boetoa and Cbicaaro.
a irpaxilAl.Tw
25 sb Boetoa Electric Uirht Oo. stock.
35 ah etrldirepon Eiactnc Li(bt Ua. stock.
25 sb Swift A Co. Mark.
26 ah U. 8. Rubber Pfd atock.
S eta N. Y N. H tB.RH rock
15 ab Detroit. Hille4ale A 8. W. KB. Co. stock.
SO ab Morris A Ferx Ra. Co stock.
5.0)C.'y o New Havea 4 per eent. bonds.
i.O O City of Waterbnry 4 per cent boed.
6.000 City or South Norwalk 4 per cent, boa da.
n,vuu new rjavee ocnooi Dontos
5.000 Went Havea BB. Oa. Serr ceat. booda
6.000 80. New Eaa-laad TeL Co. li e. bonds
S.CO0 N. Y-, N. H. A H. BR Co 4 pc dnbeata.
X.O0O Swift A Co. S per ceac boada.
For Bale by
BjA 1,1
National Tradesmen's M,
Draws Bills of Exchange
AlUaaee Bank (Limited), Loadoa,
ProvtBcial Bank of LroUad, DubUa,
OBloa Bank of Scotland,
Credit LyeaaaJa. Parle,
Aad oa All tha Principal otUaa of Eaaropa
la.aeeCtrcwIv Lettera afCrwdtt Avals.
able Tkraatkait Karape.
OBO. A. rrrJTLEB. PrssWast,
nn T wia-TJMS. fteM.
Bankers and Brokers.
fisalen ii cre:tnsEt Sccantte.
16 and 18 Nassau Street,
23"ox7cr Torlt Oltv,
Prince & WMtely. a
1 1 1 1 -
gran fliers' tSuidc.
lIH'ew York, ew ILayen
and Hartford U. It.
Pecsat 31, lftS.
v7:SB, v&tlO, 8:H, -JS, tlftS a. aa, ItM,
U,l:apattor car limited), l:m, 1 e. .
:00, 1;B, H l :, t:B, :I0,
:!. R:SS BrMLcefxJrt aoootuDodaUoa), ;!,
:1S f. m. Brxuva-afeaa, :, S.0S a. sa,
:00. t 1S.7:1S. S IC, :!,: p. am.
U:!0 a, m. (daily;. i 18 p.m.
fob BoeTxs ni erutKuFrxu-immt
a. av, 1.05, :&! p. m. acxais "I Caasa),
t-JSI p. as.
FOB B06701 vu SEW LOkOOlt an FBOV-
IDEKI.X S:IS, C-.M, H E. Cparka- oar tanked)
a. av, It.et, i ii. l. 4-U aa
p. am. BcDn !. 2:W abu,. tv. am.
B. B K p. m. erxT NrST p. am.
Etc 1:S alcbu a 0. S 00, tl0;10, U:JB.,
1M. 1:1-. S.-Ot, S:K, (C:U ta H&rtford),
SrSS, 10:03 p. k. benun
B:2& (ace) p. am.
ale at T:SO. 11 OS, !!: (partor car HaUta
a. am, ".i Oi, 2:iS IrOC, M IS, !, I ll, 1 1
(OaUtord ace), 8 51 (ll.U . n . OoUtori u
BMrtattoa). Brraars - - 11 alctat, i at
Blsfct, :!S p. m.
Air LIb Dtvtaiaw.
9.-03 a. am, 1:21, M-tT, 61 p. am. Scxuvs f U
p.m. OoaaacUae at Mlddieum with VmUmt Im
vtatce and at wiumuilc arttk K. T.tl.t. a
R.LIV.S. B-; atTBTDarriUa, wlta Oalct-
RsrUtaiswa tl vlatoav.
HARTFORD aad Intermedials sia'-ioaa f. k.
OM a. as. aad twi.a.
potata tnis aliSe. at :St p. am.
Berkaklre IHvteleav.
AN BO MA. etc? . : a. r-, un, UK, .,
I Sf, T:XJ, H;J5 p. sa. ScmeVB-d.iS a. sv, t
FOB WATKBBCBT-TM, t tt e as.; Iran.
trSB, 1:10, T.JS p. m. Bcnava a. as.
FOB WIK8TZD -taa, 1 11 a. as.; :SS. S:t
p, m. Frauvs :ie a. as.
t.t a. as.
FOB LITCBTTELD aad foteia oe B.. L N.
BR.- 6:10 lu BrVarport) a. bu, t Tie Haw-
eyvflkO p. as.
Express Trains. tLocal
aer At
Kt-ariu'a Mew Mven TranNporLsv-
tion Line.
Bverf Par S:xrpt kefardev.
a. ureve jw neww trom viavra
eabfinValVira. tnM at Bran , at 10:11
ii. tn. Tar JOH.V H. fTaRlN. Oaouoa
Me AIimt, ffrrr Puna. 7. Tweaday ed twarndaT.
Tbe N. C EJKklXJK, Tet. epoor. every
Boeder. Wedaxada? ud Friday. KMwnalac,
New Vors tra raw 16 Si. B toot of
CourUendl etreec et 1 p am.: lbs Busts ewer
Monday. Wedenadey aad Friday ; Uie Ooratttg
very iMiaday. Twdey aad Taofwdey.
rare, vita twin ia cea,TBr; wau'neni 91.
TVkrU aad ateterooaris oaa m tniri tieewS of
Joba M. Unra. )r , et-l Cbapri eUM, et luck At
Blebon, -U Cbajei street, aal ml tbe Tosttm
Free ana Ibarra tbe dpot oa arrival f Hart
ford train, aad trace curat- Ofcvrab aad C?bpe
etraeu every bait boar, eooiirtearlnc at k.t
o dor p. m.
ji n rir-w t-n- ejrrwt. irw pwa,
New Haven Steamboat Co.
BacBUoeM ae twta-eeraw
Fastest eteeaMT throat Lams leuuaS tvaw.
Leevfs New Havea dairy (exnrtd fllaeaay) et
12 mtdeurbt BetnrniM. teeMe Terk at
4:O0 p. as., armies at New Havea at :ll tv a
rMAiaroocne tu, eee et i-era m tnawoav wvm
Cbapel sweet, av- at Mix a dm store.
Taeas steamers are uabwd try awentnn an
areted by steam. Tfery bave cierrrie ei
aad are fureleiied asacalsoeaUy uxroexBoot.
Fare l.Wi
EL F. PECK, for ftvljrbt eery.
New Voratncip m, N-w n.vea at S OS a. ta.
Old HellBble Kipen aywrsaUste.
lie Yeare' Exrerirooe,
la Nervous bienaana. Bod aad Skia Affee-
Uees, Kidney aad maader TrouMea, aad all Pri
vate rnetejn Mrm eed BVoraB
WE ARK t.lXX'ESSI'T'Lfl'rrttaiJiSTS.
Permaaeotly loreted la is a city
By anecteJ etuuy and eperlal work ere
keep la adrano. ai d lal in tr-e ewxwjaaful
irra'meat of Srxual beMiiiv. VeilKai, (e
epoadeery. Loet IVver. ell rfT-eta ot Exoeeees
aad Atom (iypbnht, eed all tweaeea at toe
Sjeatlo-anaary onraea. CONSULTATION FKKE.
ta-onn at feuaom 9. Hoardasaa BuUdiac.
I oor. Cbeprl aad Mate etmte.
orace Houra: s a oa. to iz bbu. a 10 a p-aawvew-kn
te S. etuedaya. IS to 12 a. aa.
i'atw-ela treated by aaaU. CutieaiioaSeiBoe
eoaAdeatJei. al
fO r" rcnii an...., 1 lUaee.
Pennyroyal pills
wneM mm .mwm.
r.uj.t.i. linn w4
M.I ... .11. witd aumm'n
wmmtttiH .1 2.MICTMR.. Vt wt Ba
"afaW Am- f allM." A.rr. . rvtawv.
BfiL le.eM l..:iunHiHW m. t'mmr.
Til 1 1 1 1 11 1 1ieil,al f , .a 1 " 1 ii ftevatfv
Bankers and Brokers,
Dealers in Choice
Fira Insurance Agent,
818 Cnapel Street
1509 New York. New Havea and Hartford lie
beature 4s.
JOB Bostoa Electric Lihl par orat. bat
90M Swift A Oo. 6s.
15 abs New Bavea Water Co. stock.
10 aha N. Y, N. H A H. RB atock.
15 abs Swift A Co. stork.
For sals by
Tliii to W. soatttB Co,
JtA CBntarMlreH,
Stocks and Bonds for Sale.
15 sb N. Y.. N. H. A H. BB. Oe.
15 ab Berkshire BB. (tiar. par orat.
5 ah Nauxalock BB.. t-oar. lOperceaL
M ah New Havea Oas Light Co.
14 ah Adams Express Co.
10 sb atersdea Brttaaala On.
11 ah S. N. E. Tesspboaa.
St sb H. T. A Naw Jersey Twavpaoaa.
x5 ah Coav'a Electrio Llxht af Portiaad.
25 sb Untied Stales Rubber prof.
16 aa Oeaaottdsted BoUiat Slock.
SO ab Swift A Oo.
S.tOJO Harlem A Port CbeMer RR. 4 . l:i.
fAOOON. Y N. H- A H. aiH. ooev. 4 m. I0S.
Kimberly. Root fe Day.
brflKaat I
so tba ekhs.
iniea, rreusiea aad 4

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