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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, JULY 10. 1894.
the una, rtrrn xutatk. bnportant Donations ! w Havea Hospital ami to Vale An E.tale of Two Hundred Thuu.aud Dollar.. Tue will of tlio lute Mr. Emily M. fiK'h wn offered lor jirolmte yesterday pluming lu Hi irolmte court and ' roved and aditiltu'd. The property tott y tlio dewnnod l estimated at over V-'OO.OOO, nud Mldo from several pulillu ,ud various llni'inl private bequests to ki'r siMor, Mrs. Wilson, and to ueitn's nd tiU-t't'M.the residue of the property Is plven to John B. Fltolt, a nophew of tlio tout nl rlx. The puhllo bequests are as follows: To the Hampton Normal Institute of Hampton, Vn., 5.000; to tho New Ha ven orphan ni-yliim, es.')00; lo the Coii liettli'iit Training Seliool for Xurses, to lie nddtd to the mlnslunury fund, 61,000: to the Homo Micsloimry society of fell ter ohun h of New Haven, 2.t)00; to the Oht Ladles' home of Center ehiireh of New Haven, 5I0; to Yale unlvor tty, to found it FiKh professondilp tn the theological depai tmenl, i .10,000; to the General Hospital society, S50.000. Regarding this latter bequest to the hospital society, the testatrix stipulated certain provisions. She provided that the uso of her late residence on Church street should be Riven her sister, Mrs. Wilson, for the term of one year, and at the end of that time the house and land upon which It stands Is to be sold fit uch a figure as her executor may determine and out of the proceeds de rived from the sale of this property the bequest to the General Hospital society Is to be taken. She provided that this tum should be used in erecting a ward for children to be known as the Fitch home. If this sum Is more than sum dent to accomplish the erection of such a, building as she desires, the balance Is to be used In establishing free beds to the 'hospital proper, as many beds to be established as the balance of the fund will provide for. The total amount of public bequests is J93.500, which upon the estimate which was made yesterday morning of the total amount of the estate nearly $200,000, disposes of nearly half of the entire estate, but inasmuch as the m ventory has not yet been made the es tate may go to a much higher flgur -John B. Fitch, a nephew of the de ceased, was made the sole executor pf the property. The public bequests made by the tes tatrix are in conformity with the previ ously expressed wlsheB of her hus band, William Fitch, who died about fifteen years ago. The latter made a will in which he gave to his wife all of hla property absolutely, but he took occasion to provide for the contingency in case his wife did not survive him In his will under the condition men tioned he provided that Tale college should receive $50,000 for the establish ment of a Fitch professorship, the New Haven Orphan asylum $5,000 and the General hospital $5,000 and a number of other personal bequests. He also pro vided that in case certain provisions failed, Tale college was to have the whole of his estate, under the provl elon that the college should provide for certain relatives during their natural lives and the college to have the abso Jute ownership of the property after the life estates were determined. Mrs. Fitch, while following the wishes of her husband, in a measure, made some changes in the amounts the beneficiaries were to receive and also made other bequests which her hus band had not previously indicated in his will. For instance, by the will of Mrs. Fitch, Tale college only gets $80, WW to found a Fitch professorship in- . stead of $50,000, which her husband had mentioned and does not come in for the residue of the property in any con tingency. Furthermore the general hos pital is much more munificently remem bered and indicates the deep Interest the deceased took in the care which Just such an Institution affords. The provision for the general hospital which William Fitch made was for the es tablishment of a free bed to be known as the Mrs. William Fitch free bed. By the provision which Mrs. Fitch's will makes, the gift will commemorate both her and her husband's memories by the name which the gift will bear, namely that of the Fltoh home. Safely Returned. Frederick Goldbaum, a flfteen-year- old boy of 219 Franklin street, returned home late Saturday night, after an ab sence of four days. He went on the fit. Patrick's Young Men's T. A. B, so ciety's exoursion July 4, hut did not re turn with the exoursionists. None of his oompanions saw him in Hew York or on the boat, after it had passed Bridgeport on the downward trip and the boy's parents believed that be had fallen overboard. Saturday morning Mrs. Goldbaum re ceived a telegram from her sistor in New York saying that Fred was at her house. The faot that he had sent no word and that the telegram gave no reason for his silence led Mrs. Goldbaum to think that an aooident had befallen her son. She made preparations to go to New York Saturday night, but before she left the house her missing boy walked In safe and sound. Personal. Colonel and Mrs. Shellon Cornell and family left Saturday for the Catskills. Miss Annie Bay of College street is pending the summer in the Adiron dack. Miss Sarah P. Searle of No. 24 Sylvi;n avenue will spend her vacation at Pal mer, Mass, Arthur Griggs, of the firm of N. T. Bushnell, with his daughter, Miss Ber tha, is spending two weeks at Newark, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Thompson, of the firm of Piatt & Thompson, sailed Saturday for a European tour of two months' duration. 7 Mrs. Elizabeth Pratt is to erect a fine residence on Whitney avenue. She is at present located at Clinton, Conn., at ' ner summer residence. . Mrs. Witherspoon, Miss Witherspoon and Herbert Witherspoon will enjoy the gaiety and Invigorating ocean breezes and baths of Narragansett Pier, the re ' jnainder of the season. Illness of Mr. S. H. Dawion. "" Mr. Sidney H. Dawson, his large cir cle of friends will regret to -hear, is still ' 0onflned to his home No. 142 Dwight ytreet, ill with a severe and prolonged attack of Inflammatory rheumatism and erysipelas. Mr. Dawson was taken ill - about a month ago, and his condition is uoh as 'to indicate that his recovery rill be slow. . WKSTHHOKX XOTES. A Coming Balloon Aiwonslon General News,' The 8t. Lawrence club opened a six nights' fair lu Miller's pavilion, at the Rock, )ut evening. There will be the usual nttractli.ii of voting and oontent, and fum y nvtU'Io for sale. Car No. 2 of the West Shore Railway company win run out yesterday after- iinoii for the llrst time and will be put on regular tlmo this week. The com pany expert to complete the road by the last of tlio present week. William D. Xorthiup, employed In the uavy yard at Norfolk, Vu., Is spend ing his vacation ut hit old home In Wot Haven. On Friday afternoon of this week Miis Loii1m Bute will make a balloon nucciinloii and puraohute drop at the Itot-k. Town Clerk Thomas of Ornngo is busy making out the tax hills for tho yeur. The taxes are due Beptcmlior 1. Following arc among the recent hotel arrivals: Sea View Mr. and Mrs. Flaharm, Miss Collins, Ansonia; Thomas T. Pow ers and wife, H. Y. Slmbler. George Lerrlng. H, T. Koblnson, W. H. Lucas, John Luby, Merlden; Miles Crossley, William Crossley, Holyoke, Mass.; George A. Prior, H. A. Lawrence, Hartford; W. P. James Kady, F. A. Wallace and lady, K. Stelnert, K. P. Hadley, Sprlnglleld; M. Lawrence, Bos ton, Mass.; J. H. Koper and wife, Wnterbury; It. B. Davis, J. Brown and wife, New York. Ocean Inn C. A. Anderson, Chlcopeo, Mass.; Fred Benton, Seranton, Pa.; L. Forbes and wife, Homesdalo, Pa.; Thomas Johnson, E. A. Stonstlm, Frank Mortlnd, Bridgeport; C. H. How land, Theodore Sherrman, New York; John L. King, Joseph Lamson, Boston, Mass.; L. J. Welch, Fanny K. Welch, Springfield; Mr. and Mrs. Barnoby, Cambridge; W. A. Smith, R. Holcomb, Frank Hayncs, James Curry, C. E. Wil son and wife, New Haven; Lucius Rob inson, Rlckford, 111. Twltchell House E. Graher, F. C. Co vell, Boston; Mrs. Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. Comdy, New York; T. A. Judd, Chesh ire; E. F. Corbln, Virginia; Mr. Henry Blardoll, Charles Bond, Hartford; T. E. Dunn and wife, Bridgeport; Mamie Ryan, Delia Clark, Nellie Madlgan, Ed J. Doocey, Waterbury. Hlnman House Mr. Ashley Bateman, Black Rock; Mrs. Sugenhelmer, Miss St. John, Now Haven; Mrs. William Seibert and daughter, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs. F. E. Gott, New York; Mr. Rich ards, Waterbury. Beach House Mrs G. W. Barton.Mrs. W. Simpson, Mrs. Waller Wooster, Charles J. Kerspe, Waterbury; W. B. Seard, Derby; D. S. Clark, South Wind ham; J. D. Pickles, Rutland, Vt.; S. N. Jones and wife, New York; C. H. Miller and wife, New Haven; T. A. Rice and wife, Meriden; A.Reunthal, Cleveland, O.; C. H. Reed, Danbury. Diamond Hotel W. Reynolds, J.W. Smith, J. A. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Bronson, A. Hatch and wife, New Britain; J. B. Williams and wife. New Britain; Mr. and Mrs. Brink, New Haven; W. P. Bush, Providence, R. I.; James N. Patterson, Milford, Conn.; Charles H. Williams, Easton, Pa. THE COOK EXPEDITION. To the ArcrJo Seas The Seaworthy Mi randa. Thaht unique midsummer exoursion to the arctic, which was planned by Dr. Cook, and which Is likely to prove a profitable as well as a pleasant trip to the scientists and sportsmen who form a part of It, was started Saturday, as before mentioned, on Its way to polar seas. The craft whioh bears the excursion ists is the Red Cross Line steamship Miranda, which has been chartered by Mr. Cook for two and one-half months. The cost of the trip is $500 for each person, which includes all expenses. The number of excursionists was limit ed to sixty, but only fifty will go on the trip. The vessel will skirt the lower Labra dor coast and make a visit to the arctic regions for the purpose of pleasure and scientific research. Dr. Cook expects to return about the middle of Septem ber. The vessel was scheduled to leave Pier 6,North rlver.promptly at 5 o'clock in the afternoon,' but it was nearly sunset before the lines were cast off. There was some little feeling of trepi dation among the more timid of the passengers, brought about by a report published In a Philadelphia paper that the Miranda was unseaworthy and might never return. Dr. Cook who has been on several arctic expeditions, laughed at the statement. He said he had no fear whatever that the vessel would not return in safety. "The Miranda," he said," was built especially for the trade between New York, Halifax and Newfoundland, and has often encountered more ice off the coast of Nova Scotia in April and May than she is likely to meet on her pres ent trip. In the former case, the ice was of a hard, green kind, which is the most dangerous to a vessel. During the time we are in the arctic regions we shall probably see no ice that is nearly so dangerous, ; "The Miranda is the largest vessel that has ever gone on an expedilon to the arctic, and is thoroughly seawor thy. She was built at Newcastle in 1884 by the Neptune works, and was regularly inspected by the United States authorities last December. She has never had any serious trouble, and I do not expect that the present trip will prove an exception." The Miranda will make stops at points in Nova Scotia and Cape Breton. The vessel will cruise around New foundland and along the coast of La brador to Rigoulette. Crossing Davis' strait to the west coast of Greenland, stops will be made at Godthaab and towns and fossil beds along the coast, leaving such of her party as intend to spend the time along the south coast of Greenland until the vessel returns. The vessel will enter Melville bay about August 1, and after spending a few months hunting polar bears will continue her course north to the pres ent site of the Peary headquarters. From there, weather and Ice conditions permitting, the site of the Greely, Kane and Hayes winter quarters will be visited. The return will be along the coast of Greenland and Labrador, reaching New York about Septem ber 15. " A IHHPATCH That th Mayor ItweWed VMlwday. Mayor Sargent yesterday received a telegram from the mayor of Detroit, In viting him to unite with other city ex ecutives In an effort to put down the big Chicago strike by arbitration. Herv Is a transcript of the dlnpatcli: Detroit, Mich., July 8, 1K04.-Hon. J. B. Sargent Mayor of New Unveil, Ct. Will you join with me lu requesting George M. Pullman to settle this great difficulty by arbitration? Have lute graphed to mayors of llfty eltlu. Please wire answer and give your views. (Signed) II. S. Plngue, Mayor of Detroit. Mayor Sargent said he would Ignore the telegram. , lie uy ho know noth ing of Hie merit of tho big strike -and that New Haven Is too far from the scene of the difficulty to he affected so that he would not be JuMllied in taking an active Interest toward settling the mat ter. SKfKMII IS IWSCKXT From the t'ainou. Captain . yles StnndUh. A correspondent In the Norwich Bul letin has the following: I would like to say a few worda !n partial Justice to the Into John Gld dlngs Stnndlsh, who was the seventh In direct descent from Captain Myles Standlsh, according to the record In possession of the family. His early man hood, after finishing his studies, was spent In school teaching in different states of the union, and In preaching. He early Identified himself with the anti-slavery movement, then unpopular.of whom Abby Kelley, afterwards Fos ter by marriage, one of the pioneers in this reform, was the guest of himself and wife for two weeks while lecturing In Norwich. Previous to 1870, noting the lack of privilege In attending divine worship in Long society, Preston, he made every effort to arouse Interest in the matter and succeeded, with the aid of others, in re-establishing the Sunday school, in which he led a Bible class of adults until a short time before his death. The Interest awakened resulted also by the blessing of God In renewing and rendering fit for divine worship the old historic church, of whose history and that of its surroundings from the re mote past an Intensely Interesting and eloquent address was given by Its present pastor, the Rev. R. P. Stanton, on the occasion of its re-dedication in 1889. Naturally of studious habits books were ever his companions whenever op portunity offered, of which the Bible was chief. Its precepts he strove to fol low through through life, and to In duce others to allow Its light to Il lumine its pathway. The rule of his life was the golden one, choosing always rather to suffer wrong than to do wrong. An ardent lover of nature, yet confined to city life, he sought consola tion with the pen, living in imagination amid the beauties of pastoral scenes, although other subjects sometimes oc cupied his pen. He was a genial con versationalist, having a fund of enter taining anecdotes, an excellent memory and mind unimpaired, which failed not with physical strength but seemed to grow even brighter towards the close. In his youth having listened to Lo renzo Dow, he would render the pecu liarities of speech, voice and manner of that powerful and eccentric preacher to life, and did so indeed but a short time before he passed away.. His nature was kindly and sympa thetic, and to relieve the needy was ever his delight. While life continues his family in their loneliness will never cease to mourn their Irreparable loss. At City mission Hall. A large audience gathered at City Mission Hall on Sunday evening. After a hearty song service, with Mr. John son as piano accompanist, the opening exercises were conducted by the mis sionary pastor, assisted by Mr. J. H. Mansfield of the United church. Among the notices of the week was included the first of the fresh air excursions for the coming Thursday. The service was then taken in charge by the Christian Endeavor society of the United church, with Mr. W. R. Downs as leader, as sisted by Messrs. Mansfield and Pratt, aud also the quartet of the society, con sisting of Mrs. Downs. Miss Payne, Mr. Downs and Mr. Montgomery. A so prano solo "Hear, Oh Hear Our Pi aver" was sung by Mr. W, H. Downs, ami at the cloBe of the address by Mr. Downs on the subject "Who Is Christ?" a contralto solo, "Ashamed of Jesus," was sung by Miss Payne. Miss Edith Macphie accompanied for both, and also for the tenor solo, "I Have Redeemed Thee," by Mr. George Montgomery, who is soon to enter upon mission work in Turkey. During the evening refer ence was made by Rev. Mr. Mossman and others to the troubles at Chicago, and calmness and courage in thought and action counselled, with confident trust in the over-ruling providence of God. ' J.Linde.the Congress avenue druggist, is dangerously ill at his residenoe. His case was very critical, but his condition yesterday was such that hopes are now entertained or nis recovery. WARM WEATHER TO TALK TO YOU FURBIME But that's our business We close the season's business with the largest amount of sales ever recorded by us. , Our policy of good value at low prices is what has done the business. July ist we, inventory. Previous to that time we offer our entire stock of Housefur- nishing Goods at such low tempt you. Come and get prices. As an illustration : Silk Brocatelle. for $i7.o Suites manufactured right on' You save all intermediate profits. Parlor Furniture reuphol stered and re-covered in the best possible manner by skilled workmen. ' , . ' ' 1 H. B. ARMSTRONG ds CO.; . 89-97 Orange Street lirtMXMAK HAll ATTACHED, Salt for five Thousand Dollar Brought Against II I m by Mary 'IS, Hiullh of Vsthsny. Property on Crown street belonging to Addison T. Hall, the liveryman, was attached yesterday tn a suit for 13,000 brought against Mr. Hall by Mary E. Smith of Bethany, The plaintiff elulmi 5,000 for service reudered to the do. ft'iidiint as a nurse. She Is represented by Attorney William of Derby. Free Bon of Irl. The following bare been Installed offi cers of the Free Bout of Israel, N. H, lodge No. 40: President Wolf Levy. Vice president A. Lumbert. Treasurer n (it hun Hohuer. Secretary Philip Goodhart. Trustee-M. Brlggs, P. Winter, O. Illrsch. Tho officers were Installed by Nathan Myers, assisted by Philip Winter. The Lehigh Valley lullroad Is the picturesque line from New York to the west via Niagara Falls. Solid vestibule train run through In twenty-eight hour without change of cars. Send to W. B. Smith, general eastern passenger agent, No. 235 Brondway, Now York, for tlmo tables and Illus trated descriptive matter In regard to the road. 111M ant mxiumim IHl ni t hommivH&JOH NNVHOF isn UJnvm i t)0 Jl MOM T7 U V1B0130 NI Jlfty TfrJr 7M til -TtV-11StyrJtMfl ftHHt iv isoyoH jyvnoA IWOJiOMJtlHl JOJ MJOt yjIJXOHMl m SJ03 d The blithe girl laughed. "Yes," she prattled, "I met him on the street." The languid being sighed. "Did you catch his eye?" she asked. "I'll." The laugh had died upon her lips. "see." Hastening from the room, she closely examined the prongs of her parasol. Truth. If there is A Little Cramp Or Pain or Chill With Cold Extremities Uneasiness of the Stomach or Bowels Nothing ! So Pure ' i So Safe 1 So Speedy as Sanford's Ginger Containing among its ingredients the pur est of medicinal French brandy and the best of imported ginger, it is vastly superior to the cheap, worthless, and often dangerous gingers urged as substitutes. Ask for SANTORD'S GINGER and look for owl trade-mark on the wrapper. Sold everywhere. Potter Dbuo & Cdem. Corp., Boston. The Great HealthDrink Bare, sure and reliable. Always on time. A pleasure and a delight. Com fortable, enjoyable. Hires Rootbeei A 25c. plcg. makes t gallons. SoM everywhere. SeaA 2e. itrap for beautiful picture cud ud book. The Chaa. E. Hlraa Ce.,PaUaeIhla. ABOUT and we have to do. it values that they cannot fail to acquainted with our goods and s - piece Parlor Suitecovered in from that up to $i so. Parlor the premises in our own factory. and 780 Chapel Street, II? Ofcr 1 &Jf II I V lvnJ JO UMA 1 i CARPETS NEW HAVEN POSTOFK OFFICB nOTOS-ADril 1 In Nnvamtv 1. "ii. m.lomjl p.m. fioremlier I to April i, :ju. m.to&ulp. m, Sunday, from U.U0 lit. w f.vuy, in, VmiiIiuIo open for th accommodation of Ibe huldiTS of luck boxes day and nlvuw Arrival and Departure of Mails. New Ymk-OncnT-00 :.. m . Mn ll i JMi. Ml). V 10 n. 111. Clim S:U. B On. MM 1 1 111 in.,l;U0 S OD .3.-00.3a). J;M, (MM, (TiU) dally, In. oliidlns Sunday), 11X0 p, in. New York Railroad Way-Open 0 , U:M a. i 4 JO, V IM p. m. Close til, .0U a.m:00 p.m. na tlmori. wash Inrton. Phlladnlnhla and Soulbi rn Htutea Upon 740. :, 11:110 a. m. Cluso 00 a. ra.. 12 30, 1 00, 3:30, (7.-00 dally, liitiuuinK minan)'), uwp,n. chtnuro and Western Hlatrs Onen 7-flO. . m..3:liO,S:i0p. ni, (lose ft:30, .(U. m.,3:J0, 6;00,(7Kdsll)'. Including Sundays), UK p. m. Albany and Northern New York Onen TKio. 10::lia. III.. ;l 00. 1:11). lOrOO n. m. Lluaa TOO. S.-00 a. III., 12:30, 1:00. 6.U), 7.-00,11:00 p. ra. BprlnslWd ltitllroad Way Open 10:30 a.m., 00 n. ra. Cloau 5:30. 10:14 a. in.. 12:10. J:30. 6.-00. ll:00p. ni. . Ttiistmi-Onen 740 a. m.. 1:00. 3:00. 4:30. 7:00. MOO p. in. Close 7:00, 10:13, 11:00 a. m 12:14, :.uu,it.u, o:w, ii.-uu p. m. New Hampshire and Vermont Onen 7:00. 10:30s. m 300. 4:00, 10:00 p. in. Cloao 7:00, 10:14 a. m.,6.00, 1I:J0 p. m. flprlwrfU'ld Open 7:00 10:30 a. ra., 3:00, 4:30, 10.00 p. m. Close 7:00, 10:13 a. m., 12:15, .90, t:00, 11:00 p. nt. Hartford Open 7:00, 9:30, 10:30 n. m., 1:00. MO, Ik) KIIO. 10(U II. m. C ose 7:110. 10:14 a. m.. 12:14. t:J0, 4:00, 9:14, 11:00 p. m (13:00 m. Sundays). Murlden Open 7:00. 1OJ0 a. m., 141. H:flO, 7KM, 30 d. m. C)-ir-( 7:00. 10:14 a. m.. 12:16. 2:30. 5:00. lliOO p. m (12:00 p. m. Sundays). New Britain Open 70, 10:30 a. ra., 300, 5:30. 10:00, 11K p. m. Close 7:00, 10:14 a. m 1:30, IIM p. ni. tt'IMrHH4 Wt 1A.a 1IVI T-YI n Gone 5:30, 7:00, 10.15 a. m 2:30, o!o0 p. W. Wllllinantlo-Ooen 7:00. 10:30 a. m.. 3:00. 10:00 p. m. 01 00 7:00. 10:15 a. m., 12:15. 3:65, 11:00 p.m. Kenslnirton Onen 10:30 a. ra.. 3:UO p.m. Uose 7KX)a. m.,2:30p. m. North Haven Onen 10:30 a. m.. BOO D. m. Close 7:00, 10J5 a, m.. 2:30, 5:00, 11:00 p. m. Bridgeport Open 7KJ0, 9:30. 12:00 n. m., 2:30, , ,in film m s-.m o-no li nn m 12:30, 2:00, 4:00. W0, 11:00 p. m. New London Open 7:00, 10:30 a.m., 8:30, 7:00. i:00 p. m. Close 7:00, 10:15 a. m., 2:00, 4:30, 11:00 p. m. New London Railroad way Open 10:30 a. m 30,10:00 p.m. Close 7:00, 10:14 a. m., 4:30 p. m. Ti . "...! 1 r I n 1A.1A 1.IM nrantoni. uiiivtu iuwi jw.uv a. ui.. 10.00 p. m. Close 7:00, 10.16 a. m., 4:00, 11:00 p.m. Norwleh and Eastern CcnneotlouN-opcn rtA irvrtn . M. q Wi im am n m rir... 4111 U:0& a. m., 2(00. 4 JO, 11 :00 p. m. Providence and Rhode Island Open 7:90, in-nna . II m MV1 innftn m flnaA7-nn ll-Oll s. in., 12:15, .(,.il Ml p. m. Nownort.Il. I. Open 7:00 a. ni.. 3:30. 7:00 p.m. Close 7:01, lt-00 a. m., 2:00, 11:00 p. m. New Haven and Northamnton Wav Onen. 3:00, 10:00 p. m. Close 0:00 a. m., 3:00 p.m. Colllnsvlllo, FJantevllle, Untonvlllo, South nirton and New Hartford Open 10:30 a. m :U0, s.uu. 1U:DU p; ni. uose e:ui, iu: a. m o:w, :00 p. m. Nauirotuck Railroad way Open 10:30 a. m.. 8:00 p.m. 01oso9iOOa. m.,6c60p. m. Waterbury Onen 7:00, 10:30 a. m., 1:00, 3:30. VOO, 10:00 p. m. Close 6:00, 9:00, 10:15 a. m., 1:33, :00,11:00 p.m. JJUUliulf (lain iwujw a. iu.,?.w. u.w, w.w . p.m. Close 6:00. 9:00, 11:00 a. m.. 1:30, 5:00 p. m. Seymour Open 10:30 a.m.. e.-OO p. m. Close 6:00,:00.a.,Wp.m. Oranue Onen IMO -i. m.. 8.-00 n. m. Close 9:00 a. n., 6 p. . Heusatonio SailroaaWav Onen 3:00. 10:00 n. m. Close 9.00a.m., 35 p.m. Conn ectloutallev Head Way Open 10:30 s. i., 2:30, 6:60 p. m. Clese 6Ta. m., 8:00, 11;0J p. m. Air Line-Railroad Way.-Onen 3:00. 10:09 p.m. Qose 7:00 a; m., 12:15, 3:55 p. m. Durbaro, Cllntonvllle and Northford Open 10:30 a. m., 10:00 p. m. Close 7:00 a. ni. 5:00 p. m. Middlctown-Open 7.-00, 10:30 a. m., 3:00, 7:00. 8:00, 0:30 p. m. Close MO, 10:15 a. m., 12:15, 2:00, 6:00, UK p.m. Danbnrv Onen 7:00. 12:00 a. m.. 3:30. 8:00 D.m. Close 6 JO, 8:00,10:15 a. m. 2,00, 8:30, 11-00 p. m. MlUord-Oeen 9:30. 100 n. m.. 3:30. 1OKI0 p. m. Dose 5:30, 9:00, 11:00 a. m., 2K, 3:00 p. m. Colchester-Open 8t00, IftSO'p. m. CTose7:00 a. m., 600 p.m. West Haven Onen 9:30 a. ra.. 1:00. 4ti0. 70 p.m. Close 6:30 a.m., 12:30, 5:00 p.m. Branch Office Open 9:15. 12:00 a. m 5KM, 9:30 p. m. Close 7,00, 9:16, 1140 a. m., 4:50 p.m. WcBtvtlle-Open 9:U a. m., 1:00, 9:30 p. m, Close 7:00. 11:00 a m 4:50 p. m. North Bran ford and North Guilford Opon 12:00 a.m. Close 12:30 p. m. Foreign Open at 7:03 a. m 8:00, 4:80, 7:00 p. m. Close 6:30, 9:00, U.OO a. m 13:30, 3:00, 3:55, 7:00, 11:00 p. m. Carriers' letters can be obtained in the even- tag between 7:00 and 8:0C o'clock at the carri ers' window Sundays 13:00 to 1:00 p. m. The letters In the boxes at the depot will be collected by the local agent Ave minutes be fore the departure of all mail trains. Money Sent Without Danger of Loss. Monev orders and registered letter windows open from 8:00 a.m. until 7:00 p.m. Money orders can bo obtained at this office upon any money order postofnee in the United States, Germany, Great Britain, Switzerland, Canada, Italy, rortugai ana mum. The fees on orders in the United States are: Orders for $5 or less, five cents; over 5 and not exceeding $15, ten cents; over 15 and not exceeding $30, fifteen cents: over $30 and not exceeding $40, twenty cents; ovor $40 and not exceeding $50, twenty-five cents; over $50 aud tinr AVfiMMiinir Kill, piirnr i mi 1 1 . : uver flw uuu not exceeding $70, thirty-live oenta; over $70 and not exceeding $80, forty cents; over $80 and not exceeding $100, forty-five cents. Pos tal notes will be issued In amounts less than five dollars. Fee for same will be only three cents, and they must be presentea tor pay- mont.wir.hin mi dftva alter tne same ib ibhuvu "Request to return" will be prluted across the end of stamped envelopes, furnished by the postofflce department, without additional cost, where such are ordered in lots Of not less than 500. ,.,..., Ho fractions or cents snouia oe luiruuurcu In an nvHnl Tn fnoiutnij the free dellverv svstein letters should be plainly addressed to street and num- ber. kajnulb v. msAijn. rogimaster. Out Shoea are popnlu with men who want good Shoea for TMr Else, Tkeir Style, Ther Wearing Qualities, aid Iiison.ble Priee. Our (took U so extensive and oar style e tartod that Tery man on get what he doilies in Shoe. 86 CH17BCH STBEST. Sole Agents for New Haven for Hanan & son'e oiioei ox new xork. el8eod i ,: Vtll quickly cat Diphtheria, Qurasy, Oouffhs, Golds, and. Bon Throat. Alldragglst sell lb Fnrr Davta & Bon, JpravUeBce, 1 In BOie jsanmactunjpj ana rropnwora, - I M " X 1 ii ' TralnB Arrlreat Neir Karen. From New York. 1:10. I:0Ox, 7:40. 1:45a, 0:55a. 10:06x. 10:64x,U:0Ox, ll:wx. ll:65x e. m.i 12:50a noon; l:00x, l:50x, 1 :00a, :(0x, 4 MX, 6:35a, S:45x, 6:40, :50x, 7:4o, l:00x, :50, 10:a p. m.i 12:26a midnight. Sunday Mx, 3:06x, t:6a, 10:Ma a. m. t :50x, 6:46x, 6:(0x, 8 ;! p. m. From Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington, without change z:idx a. m. 4:10x p. m.. Sunday 2:16x a. m. From Boston, Wllllmantlo and Middle- town. 1:21a, 7:02x, 1:00a p. m. nun day 1:01x p. m. From Boston, via 'Worceater and Springfield. 4 20x, lr.Ma a. m.; I -fx, 2:15a, 3:24x, 5:05a, 8:04x, 8:65a p. m, Sunday, 4:20x a. m.; 8:04x p. m. From Boiton, Providence and New London. :4Sx, 11:56a a. m.; l:05x, l:25x, 2:25x, 6:26x, 7:00x, 7:43a. :06x, ll:67x p. m. Sunday, 4:46x, f:05x a. m.; 7:43a, 7:67x p. m. From Bridgeport l:10x, 2:05x, 2;15x, 6:35a, 7:40a, 8:45a. 9:55a, 10:05x, 10:4ftx, ll:00x, U:63x a. m.; 12:60a noon; l:00x, 2:S0x, 3:00a. 8:60x, 4:10x, 4:60x, 6:25a, 8:10a. 6:40 6:60x. 7:40", 8:00x, :60a. 10:60a p. m.; 12:26a midnight. Sun day, l:10x, 2:05x, 2:16x, 8:46a, 10:20a a. m.; 4:60x, 6:50x, 8:20 p. m. From Stratford, Naugatuck Junction, Milford, Woodmont, West Haven and Way Stations from New York. 7:40, 8:46, 9:65 a. m.; 12:60 noon, 8:00, 6:36, 8:40", 7:40. 9:60, 10:60 p. m.; 12:26. (Don't stop at Naugatuck Junction, Woodmont or West Haven) midnight. Sunday, 8:46, 10:20 a. in.; 8:20" p. m. From Merlden, Hartford and Spring field. 4:20x, 7:55a, 9:20a, 9:30x, 11:50a a. m.; 1:27 x, 2:15a, 3:24x, 6:06a, 6:45a, 8:04x, 8.55a, 11:20a p. m. Sunday, 4:20x, 9:50a a. m.; 8:04x p. m. From New Britain, Berlin, Merlden, Walllngford and Way Stations from Springfield. -7:56, 9:20, 11:50 a. m.; 2:16, 6:05, 6:46, 8:66, 11:20 p. m. Sunday, 9:50 a. m. From Nlantlo, Saybrook Junction, Clin ton, Madison, Guilford, Stony Creek, Branford, East Haven and Way Sta tions from New London. 7:40, 9:28, 11:65 a. m.; 2:17, 6:02, 7:43 p. m. Sun day, 7:43 p. m. From Way Stations from Providence. 11:65 a. m.; 7:43 p. m. Sunday, 7:43 p. m. From Turnerville, Portland, Northford, Montowese and all Way Stations from Mtddletown and Wllllmantlc. 8:00 a. m.; 1:21, 9:00 p. m. .Sunday, 7:02x p. m. Stops at Middletown and Wllllmantlc only. From Northampton, Westfleld, Chesh ire, Mt. Carmel and Way Stations from Northampton. 9:22 a. m.; 1:28, 4:00, 8:00 p. m. From Shelton, Bottsford, Hawleyville, New Milford, Danbury, Plttsfield, Al bany, N. Y the West and all Way Stations from Plttsfield. 11:00 a. m.; 8:00 p. m. Sunday, 8:20 p. m. From Derby, Birmingham and Anso nia. 7:16, 9:26, 11:00, 11:59 a. m., 2:44, 4:43, 7:10 p. m. Sunday, 7:46 a. m., 6:32 p. m. Prom Litchfield via Bridgeport 11:00 a. ra., 6:10 p. m Sunday, 8:20 p. m. From Seymour, Naugatuck and Water bury. 7:16, 9:25, 11:69 a. m., 2:42, 4:43, 6:10, 7:10 p. m. Sunday, 5:32 p. m. From Winsted.. 9:26, lk59 a. m.t 4:48, 7:10 p. m. Sunday, 5:32. x Express, a Accommodation. Lo cal Express. Accommodation nrst part of the way. A Generous Reduction on EVERY PAIR of Shoes In the Store. SOME OF THE SPECIALS: Child's Patent Tip Spring Heel Shoes, sizes 6 to 8, 85 cents. Think of it 1 Child's Red Slippers, 50 cents. Ladies' Tan Bluchers and Oxfords, 65 cents. Ladles' Fine Tan Oxfords, $1.50.qual- ty, $1.15. Child's Patent Leather Ties, 50 cents. 6? pairs House Slippers, 25 cents. 854 Chapel Street. Perfect How to Attata It" A Wonderful New Jfidical Book.written for Hen Only. , One oopr may be Bad fra en application, ERIE MEDKAL CO. ' buffalo; n.v: tsthiatf PAIN Is a sensation tliat ersrybodv bas some time. PAIN KILLER b a remedytthat everybody should have alltka BoimmTnfMjrr- ,.r w "'an Slailr IN SHOE PRICE.. Mil he, (ii gvnvtlltVB' (Sttiate, New York, New Haven and Hartford It. It. July I, ISM. TBAINB LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS Km NBW YOHK 4:30, '4J0, IS) 11:10. 8J0, -9:35, tlOO a. m, je:00, UflJ, 1M (parlor oar limited), 1:35, 1:45. SO, 3:00, , t4:U, tW, '6J0, 6J6, M, 1:tO. 8:10, (1:15 uriogeport accommodation), 9:10,. 0:15 p. m. 8UKDAVl-4), '4:10, 8KJ0 a. tJOO, t:U, .:iu, -:iu, s:lB. 8:10 p. m. OK WAbIIINOTON tu HARLEM RIVEB -12:10 a. m. (dally "lp p, m. run iiuvYUN VIA BFUl.NO FIELD-WO, 10l'0,l,llKHa.!m:,lKla,a6jl p. m. BuKDArs- 1 J (night), 5:Upl. m. ' KOK I108TU.N vu NEW LONDON AND PllOVIDENCE-X:!3, t:3o, '11:35 (parior oar limited) a. m.,12:03,t5, '4:15, '4:55 and tii p. m. Bund AYi-'SiU, 1M a. in., . p. m. FUR BOSTON VIA AIH LINE AND N. Y. si N. E. K. It. '4:67 p. m. HOMDATS '4JW p. ni. FOR HEltlDKN, HAHTKOHD, BPBI.NQ. FIELD, Eto.-1:20 (night). 6:40. 8:00, tl0:lH, D:'0 (White Moutitaln-ftrst stop Hartford). 11:05 a. m., 12:06, 1K, 3:10, 6.-0, '5:53, (0:15 to Hartford), 8.05, 10:05 p. m. BUWDAT-1J0 (night), '6:62, 8:25 (accomodation) p.m. new London Division. KOH NEW LONDON, Eto.-2:13 (night), t& (nlRlit), 7:50, 8:30, 11K, '11:35 (parlor oar limit Od), a. m 12:05, t:K, 3M, "4:15, a4:65, 6:15, 6:15, '6:55, p. m. Guilford aooommodatlon). 8uMATa-2:18 (night), 2.M (night), 6:56 p. m. Air Line Ulvlslon. FOU MIDDLETOWN. WILL1MANTIC, Ero. 8:03 a. m 15, '4:57, 6:10 p. m. BUNDATS '4:57 p. m. Connecting at Middletown with Valley Division and at Wllllmantlo with N. Y. N. E. and N. L. N. R. H.; at Turnerville with Colchester branch. Northampton Division. FOR BHELBURNE FALLS, TURNER'S FALLS, WILLIAMSBURG, HOLYOKE AND NEW HARTFORD, and Intermediate stations -7:45, 11:04 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. FOR NORTHAMPTON, WILLIAMSBURG and points this side At 5:55 p. m. Berkshire Division. FOR DERBY JUNCTION-438 p. m. FOB DEK1IY JUNCTION, BIRMINGHAM, ANSO NIA, ETC.-WO, 9:40 a. m 12.-00, 2:27, 4:28, 50. :35, 11:15 p. m. Sundays 8:10 a. m., 80)0 p. m FOR WATERBURY 7:00, 8:00 (via Nauga tuck Junction), 9:40 a. m., 12:00, 2:27, 5:30, 7:35 p. i. Sundays 8:10 a, m. FOR WINSTED-7:00, 9:40 a. m., 227, 5:80 p.m Sundays 8:10 a. m. FOR SHELTON, BOTSFORD, NEWTOWN, DANBURY, PITTSFIELD, STATE LINE 4:40 a. m 4:28 p. m. 1 FOR ALBANY, BUFFALO, DETROIT, CIN CINNATI, ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO AND THH WEST via State Line 9:40 a. m., 4.28 p. m. FOR LITCHFIELD and points on 8., L. & N. R. R. (via HawloyvlUe) 0:40 a. m 4:28 p. m. 'Express Trains, t Local Express. C. T. HEMT8TEAD, Gen. Passenger Agt STARIN'S NEW HAVEN TRANS PORTATION LINE. Every Day Except Saturday. Leave New Haven from Starin's IWb , n n, ....... -f 10:15 o'clock p. m. The JOHN H. . STAHIN, ftintAln McAliater. Averv Sundav. Tuesdav and Thursday. The WM. C. EGERTON, Cap tain spoor, every jnonaay, neaneeaay ana Friday. Returning, leave New York from Pier 18, N. H., foot of Courtlandt street, at 0 p. ni.j the Starin every Monday, Wednesday and Fri day; the Coming every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday. Fare, with berth in cabin, 7So; staterooms 1.00. Exoursion Tickets $1.25. ' xicaeta ana staterooms can do puronasea oi John M. Llnes.jr., 831 Chapel street; of Peck & Bishop, 702 Chapel street, John Morse, 6t Center street, and at the TonnneHotel. .Excursion dates lor uien isiana are now open. Free stage leaves the depot on arrival of Hartford train, and from corner Church and Chapel streets every half hour,cotnmenolngat 830 o'clock p. m. C. H. riSHKK, Agent, iNew Haven, Conn. New Haven Steamboat Co RICHARD PECK, night. New York (Pier 195 East Kiver) p. nu, C. H. NORTHAM, New Haven, dally, 10:80 a. m., New York 11:3 p. m., Saturday and Sunday 12 p. m. f are 9X.uu. Bxcureiso ai.ou. Staterooms and tickets for sale at Peek A Bishop's 702 Chapel street, and at Mix's drug store. Through rates given and bills of lading is sued to points West, South and Southwest by the New Haven Fast Freight Line. Excursion Steamer Continental Is offered for charter during Summer season at very low rates. EDW. C. LeBOTJKGEOIS, Agent. THE ELM CITY PRIVATE DISPENS1RI Old Reliable Expert Specialists, as x ears' txperienoe. In Nervous Diseases. Blood and Skin Affa tions, Kidney and Bladder Troubles, and all Private Diseases of Men and Women. WJB ABJS SU VV1SSS UJj BfJSUlAiilOJtB, Permanently located lnthiscity. . Bv aneclal studv-and sneelal work we keea In advance, and lead in the successful treat, ment of Sexual Debility, Weakness, Despond. ' enoy. Lost Power, all effects of Excesses ant Abuses, Syphilis, and all diseases of the genltO urinary organs. CONSULTATION FKBB. ; wOfflce at Boom 9, Boardman Building) corner Chapel and State streets. ' " Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 12 m., 2 to 5 p. au, evenings 7 to 9. Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. Patients treated by mail. Correspondence confidential. v., n L. W. ROBINSON, architect; Bemoved to : j No. 760 CHAPEL STREET. fiVOZZONI'S J COMPLEXION COVJDER.