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NEW , HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, 'AUGUST , 1896.
A BENEFICENT GIFT, OBTAIN A New Lease of I.ife-Tho Vltapathla Doctors lit tlio KUlott Uouse, Work Miraculous Cure. The invalids of New Haven and vl fclnity are Indeed fortunate In having .within, reach the most eminent and Bklllful men of the ago the Vltapathic doctors. It Is an opportunity they can iiot afford to neglect, for, as has been stated, the doctors have in contempla tion a change of headquarters in the early autumn. After that time many pf the ailing may not be able to.reach them as now, while for others it may .be forever ' too late, since untimely death is the sure result of procrastina tion. We therefore cannot urge too Btrongly upon those suffering with chronic diseases to consult them at once, as this is their last opportunity of seeing them in New Haven and re ceive the treatment that cannot fail- to cure and relieve, if it is within mortal power. To disregard our advice is to lentall upon yourselves lasting regret. !Why drag along, sick and ailing, when jyou can enjoy good health for years to come? Yesterday Mrs. Emma Moore of Saybrook returned home well after a short treatment. She had been suf fering for years with a complication of diseases. . Charles Stewart of this city ;was cured of inflammatory rheumatism of eight years' standing. He also had BCiatica and lumbago. Mary Eichmond had a catarrhal deafness and partial blindness, and was cured in a few treatments. : She lives on Beach street. !A long liBt of recent cures might be given did space permit, for cures with the Vltapathic doctors are the rule. It is their aim and pride to discharge their patients as speedily as possible abso lutely restored to health, not to patch them us, as other doctors have done. The Vltapathic specialists are at the Elliott House. Consultation free, 9:30 , a. m. to 8 p. m. HARTFORD DROPS A GAME. t Other Games in Atlantic league In the National League. ; Hartford, Aug. 5 The Hartfords biade one dinky hit in eight innings to day, and in the ninth they made two. I Paterson played without an error and owon easily. The score: JPaterson .....3 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 06 ! Hartford .....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 ; Hits Patterson, 7; Hartford, 3. Er rors Paterson, 0; Hartford, 5. Batter iesSmith and Elton; Bowen and I ..Smith. Attendance, 1,200. Newark, N. J., Aug. 5. Wilmington to-day batted Mackey out of the box in the second inning and Tom Burns, the veteran, took his place. Burns held the visitors down to two runs in the bal ance of the game. Attendance, 2,250. The score: , Newark ......0 1 0 2 0 1 2 0 06 mnimtno'toTi 9. K 1 fl 0 0 10 9 I Hits Newark, 7; Wilmington, 11. Er rorsNewark, 4; Wilmington, 4. Bat teries Mackey, Burns and Rothfuss; Amole and Touhey. " Philadelphia, Aug. 5. Ames went up lrrthe air during the first three innings of to-day's Athletic-Lancaster game, and the latter scored an easy victory. The score: lAthletics ....1 0 2 01 0 0 0 04 Lancaster ...3 3 3 0 0 1 0 4 14 Hits Athletics, 12; Lancaster, 12. Errors Athletics, 3; Lancaster, 2. Batteries Ames and Fox; Sprogel and Both, , ... In the Big League. ' 'At Baltimore Baltimore, 10; New iJTork, 4. " " ' ' At Brooklyn Brooklyn, 8; Philadel phia, 3. At Boston Boston, 5; Washington, 4. At Louisville Louisville, 9; Pltts fcurg, 13. VICTORIOUS NEW HAVEN A'. A'. Defeats the Victors of Bridgeport 13 to ' 11 at Elm City Park Yesterday The ; Home Team's Fine Work. The New Haven Athletic association team defeated the Victors of Bridge port at the Elm City park yesterday afternoon in an exhibition game by the score of 13 to 11. The home team led 'throughout and would have given the "visitors only a few runs had it not been , tor the pitching of Dunne, who gave seven men bases on balls. The feature fit the game was a long running catch by Lauder of what looked like a three base hit. Sweeney, an ex-League play ' or, who covers right field for the Ath j letics, put up a star game, both at the : 'bat and in the field. His base running t.'was also noticeable. J. Dunne, Farn i ham and Theisen led in the batting for J the local team. For the visitors Cun ningham, Doherty and Dempsey did ! gooa work with the stick. For the Jirst six innngs Foster pitched winning fcall for the visitors, only four hits being . made off his delivery, after which the Jiome team got their eye on the ball. 'Jim" O'Rourke, the captain of the fVictor, was unable to play with his team owing to an Injury he received on j tone of his fingers in the game at Derby ton Tuesday. He witnessed the game T The Combined Skill UnS experience of the world las produced nothing iiiat equals the wonderful LbaiTbellsOilBalm. R Drevents tendency to wrinkles, or aceing ot the fliin drying or withering of the Bkin or flesh, clears he complexion, keeps skin sort, smooth and ptf able in all ath r nd under any exposure, tones down redness, banishes tan, freckles, pimples, blackbeade, Is clear and pure ae water, dries In the Instant used. Tor c tales, abrasions, chaps, fever gores, staply knA nifiaanre of all who use its and the more yoa ym .XT 7 f i uv 44- UV Mil SI (II at. ilnii'CTll!. Velvet terrain race jruw ills, Jersey City, N. J. WELLS' HAIR BALSAM. or prepSld by express ou receipt X price. . a. Wills, Jersey City, hJ. J)onTt Die in the House. - ROUGH ON RATS" clears oat rats, mk,c from the grand stand. The score by innings: N. H. A. A...3 0 0 1 2 2 3 2 013 Bridgeport ..1 0 1 2 0 0 0 4 311 Hits New Haven A. C, 10; Bridcre- port, 9. Errors New Haven, 7; Bridge port, 8. Batteries T. Dunne and D. Dunne; Foster and Ivers. SAILS FOR 'EUROPE. Will Make a Bicycle Trip Through Bonnie Scotland. Mr. Robert FInister and Mr. William Finiater of Hazel street sail for South ampton to-day by the steamer Paris of the American line. They will make a tour from London to Scotland on their bicycles, and will be gone about six weeks, returning by the Anchor line steamer Furnesia from Glasgow Sep tember 15. . YESTERDAY'S HEAT. Intense In This City and Other Places- Man Prostrated in Bristol Cooler on Friday. Yesterday was one of the hottest and most uncomfortable of the dog days thus far experienced this year. In this city the temperature was 79 at 8 a. m 91 at 3:15 p. m., and 81 at 8 p. m. The humidity was 75. Weather Observer Myers says there is a storm wandering about the Great Lakes and south of the St. Lawrence. To-day there will probably be showers, and on Friday it will be cooler. Waterbury, Aug. 5. This was one of the hottest days of the season here, the official record for the twenty-four hours ending at 2:30 p. m. showing a maxi mum of 93 and a minimum of 66 de grees. Hartford, Aug. 5. To-day was the hottest so far in the torrid spell. The thermometer was 95 at noon and the heat increasing. A slight breeze tem pered the heat somejvhat. Bristol, Aug. 5. The heat was intense here this afternoon. Shortly after five o'clock Jacob Reinsieth, a moulder in the Sessions foundry, was overcome by heat at Doolittle's crossing. At first it was reported about town that the man had been hit by a trolley car, as one had just passed over the spot where he fell. Dr. Horton was called and restor ed the man to consciousness. He re covered later in the evening enough to be removed to his home. He had been employed at the Sessions foundry but two days. ' PEJtSOXAZ JOTT1XGS, New Haven People anil Their Summer Outings Other Personal Notes. Mr. Hewitt, the Chapel street drug gist, and wife, have returned from a short stay at Saratoga and a trip by steamer to the extreme northern end of Lake George a delightful sail. Later on in the season they "go, with other New Haven friends, for a stay in Ver mont. ' Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Blake and family of Englewood are stopping with Mr. Blake's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Blake of 361 Temple street. Mrs. E. W. Baldwin and son, E. W. Baldwin, jr., are at the Clarendon ho tel, Saratoga. Mrs. John Crow and child went to Short Beach yesterday, where they will remain two weeks. Mrs. A. R. Andrews is visiting friends at Little Falls, N. Y. G. A. R. DAY AT PLAINVILLE CAMP Exercises of a High Order and a Large Attendance. Yesterday was Grand Army day at the Plainville camp ground. Many old veterans were present. At 8:45 the juniors had their meeting. The assembly chorus rehearsal at 9:45, under the skillful leadership of Professor L. W. Harvey, sang patriotic sohgs. The oration of the day was given by the Hon. Alfred S. Roe of Worcester, Mass. Mr. Roe is of New England lineage, but was born in Wayne county, N. Y. During his prep aration for college in the winter of 1864, he enlisted in the Ninth New York Heavy Artillery and served therein un til the close of the war. He was taken prisoner July 9, 1864, and was in rebel prisons until February 22, 1865, when he was released. He was discharged from the army in October, 1865. Mr. Roe has gained aside from his army experience a commendabel position in life, He graduated from Wesleyan university in 1870. From that time until 1875 he was principal of the Ashland high school and for fifteen years the associate and head master of the Worcester school. He spent a year in Europe and in 1891 was elected to the legislature. He is now a i member of the senate. He is an author of distinction, having written several books and pamphlets, princi pally of an educational and historical character. He has now In course of preparation a history of his regiment. He was listened to with great interest by the large audience present, the larg est of any day of the season. The best day of camp-meeting did not ex ceed it or even equal it. Mr. Roe spoke on "Personal Recollections of the Bat tle Year, 1864." It was a sketch put in graphic language of 1864 with many thrilling and interesting incidents of war times. The camp-fire rally last evening, pre sided over by the Rev. C. J. North, who .was a comrade in the same regiment, was well attended. Many old soldiers on the ground remained for the camp fire. To-day and Friday, the closing days of the assembly, are sure to be good days. Program for to-day: 8:4, Bible hour and junior hour; 9:4, assembly chorus rehearsal; 11 a. m., address, Professor W. C. Atwater, subject, "Economy of Food"; 3:15 p. m., address, "The Citi zen," the Hon. R. S. Hinman. At 8 o'clock the first grand concert. It will be a full day, growing bigger as it ad vances to the close. CHARTER OAK NO. 188. Visited by Grand Warden Last Eve ning. Charter Oak lodge No. 188, New Eng land Order of Protection, held Its regu lar meeting last evening and was vis ited by Grand Warden Deming and his several deputies, who are making a tour of inspection throughout the sev eral lodges of the order. Among those present were Mr. Plummer of Fair Ha ven and Secretary Chapin of this city. There was an initiation and the eve ning's meeting was rounded out with refreshments. The lodge expects to take a trolley ride soon, and the field day of the en tire ord.er is near at hand. TIMELY WORDS. The Wholly Unnecessary and Hazardous ltlsks Olter Taken by Bicyclists A Con stunt Menace to J.tfo nnd Limb The Ter ror of Motormen Men, Boys and Women Exhorted to Keep Oft' the Tracks. To the Editor of the Jouhnal and Coir, inn; Permit me through your valubale pa per to call attention of people riding bicycles to the foolish, unnecessary and hazardous risks that are being taken on the avenues of our city where electric cars are running. The life of the motorman is made wretched by the constant anxiety and watchfulness necessary to avoid accidents with bi cyclists who seem to think it a very smart and courageous act to run close alongside the track of an approaching car, and when within a few feet of it, to dodge quickly to one side and at the same time to give a look at the passen gers which plainly says, "See what a big boy am I." This is by no means con fined to men and boys, but women al so will take these risks with a care less abandon, which plainly sjiows that they are ignorant of the great danger they are running. Not a day passes on our own system but some human being has had a hair-breadth escape from a horrible death. Two fatal and several serious acci dents that have occurred to bicyclists ought to be enough to induce them ,to take the "Middle of the road," but the lesson seems to be lost on the average wheelman and the reckless' riding con tinues. Scores of cases could be cited where wheelmen have taken chances of crossing the track in front of a rapid ly approaching car, and a slippery rail, or a small stone, or some inequality of the surface has thrown bicycle and ri der flat on the track In front of a car, and it is only by almost superhuman efforts of the motorman that more lives have not been sacrificed. : - If bicyclists could be made to under stand that when approaching a load ed electric car there is a dead weight equal to ten big loads of hay bowling along towards them at a rate of eight or ten miles an hour, and that all this weigni ana regulation o speed Is de pendent upon a motorman and a sin gle brake beam, and that if anything gives way, there is absolutely no chance to save a person who may be on or near the track, it seems as if wheelmen might be made to see the danger and avoid it at all times bv keeping far enough away from the rails so that there would be ample room for a car to pass. Too frequent attention cannot be called to this matter, as it has come to be a crying evil and fraught with so much danger to human life and limb that the alarm deserves to be sounded frequently and Derore the "inner consciousness" of every wheelman should be huns the sign: "KEEP OFF THE TRACK. , Yours respectfully, 1 G. A. W. DODGE. x Gen. M'gr New Haven St. Railway Co. SHILLINGLAW PRATT. Alexander Shilllnglaw and Mary Pratt were married by the Rev. Dr. Brown of the Presbyterian church at 8 o'clock last evening. The ceremony was performed at the residence of Rev. Dr. Brown. The happy couple were the recipients of several nice presents, and commence life at their new home on York street with the best wishes of all their friends. FOR LAUNDRY AND W.L. $3 Calf, Patent Calf, Vici Kid Douglas 100 Styles and Russets. We make a specialty of Narrow Widths and offer a greater variety to select from than any shoe dealer in the city. All one quality and price, $3,00. jPpPjpi-: 91 Church Street. KOAL I am now delivering Koal in bags and carried into the cellar direct from wagon. Avoid all dirt and buy of W. F. GILBERT, 65 Church Street, eppcfiite Postcflice, 89 to 91 Kailroad Areirae Steam f Perspiring Feet is actually a disease that even constant bathing fails to cure. To i obviate this distressing trouble, put each morning in your stockings a teaspoonfull of It is an antiseptic, medicated prepa ration, that not only stops excessive perspiration, but repairs the damage it causes, such as tender, sore, irri tated, and inflamed surfaces, and insures a sweet, healthful skin. The Comfort Powder Co. Hartford, Ct. All Druggists sell it. JSC. and 50c. a box. 'Exxmltuvt, gtc. ,We have made a general CUT IN PRICES on our entire stock of ' Furniture and Carpets. A rare chance if in need of anything in our line. A money saving opportunity. Tie Hspl Faraire Co, 8. 10, 12 Church Street. .iPBUBtt, JALTi EISNER S CO. Sou Agists, CklchoHtcr'a EnirHiOi IMamond Rrand. Orlittaul nnd Only Gen 11 Inc. safe; a!wiiv ruliabk. ladies ak UniRttist fot.Uhicnf.atert Enallah Dia mond Brand a Ited and Gold meifilllrr boirs.aoiUed wuh. bin-; rilihtm. Taba no othAr. Iitnf, danaaroia stihetitu- lions and imitations. Ai Druggists, or cosd 4. In tumps for nnrtleutari, testimonial and ''Relief for Ladle, in letter, hy return OMhott Chemical ta.,Mftdlim atui.'M. ail Loctl DruRsistn, JPMltttlu., Pa, HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES. Hand- Sewed Process. and Widths. Ct Tnn Do not pay $4 to $6 for Shoes, when you can boy the best Shoe that skilled labor can produce for $3.00. . We guarantee the style, fit and wear to be as good in every way. ...... We make and sell through our own stores at one profit more Shoes at this price than any- other manufac turer in the World. . Don't Pay THREE Profits any longer. . H Carpi. spring 8tay i ENrlYROYAL PILLS Malioney Boilers, Steam i Hoi Water ARE: Self Contained, requiring no Drick setting; Without Gaskets or Packing, and are thus always tight. Bave Vertical Water Ways, giving freo circula tion, Large Direct Fire Surface, using the radiant heat of the are. Thousands in use and all giving satisfaction. SHEAHAN & GROARK Fitters and Plumbers. Telephone 404-3 v285 and 287 State Street. BELTS. We have just received an entirely new line of Sil ver Mounted Belts. It includes many choice patterns. Take a look at them. C. J. MONSON, JR., &CO., 861 Chapel Street. WrtATACOMTORLt F 1TIST0SHAVB WITH ANP Aft!1 v. 14 I VIN. VI JlAS A KD?STOCK OPJ TO EM TO, Setter FROM, ycc55 CHURCH STREET OffojiTe PosrOFHce.' KIRBY, Jeweler and Silversmith. You won't believe it until you see it, the number of pretty gifts that you can buy with little money, at this popular store. 822 Chapel Street. WELLS & GT7NDE, Watchmaker and Jeweler. full line Sterling Sifter and BilTer Plated Ware. KIMBAL'S ANTI-RHEUMATIC RINGS No. 788 Chapel Street THEODORE KEILER, vaomxjusjut, .62 ORANGE STREET, Kfur Court at reot.l Telnptionn Nn. ' HatsccUaneous. That Sterling and Crescent Bicycles are to-day, as always, built on a Gold Standard and Worth Every Cent they cost r , That Sterling and Crescent Bicycles are not Hawked about at cut prices because they are worth Hheir price and everybody knows it. J r That Sterling and Crescent riders are ' satisfied riders, and the fact that more ' are ridden than any half dozen5 other makes prove their popularity. SOLD ONLY BY E 6 Church Street. Open Monday and Saturday Evenings. Telephone 852-3. , j . ' Ne Haven Cremation Society, FOK PARTICULARS ADDRESS ERNEST FASCH, Sec'y, 134 Chestnut Street, uj iri itvu II (Wl ITU 1 Jnst Bite Jflu is Benle FRANK. A. HERMANCE, au!& th&natf m Howard Avenue. 'gxtnv&xtms. Finest World. THE STEAMER JOHN H. STARIN. CAPTAIN MoALLIHTEU. Will oomraoiioo her regular trips to this beautiful Island Tuesday, July 7th, continuing Every Tuesday and Thursday During tho seasons leaving Now Ilavon from foot of lliown street at S:80 a. ra. sharp, aud Glen island at i p. m. Giving one-half hour longer on the Island than previous sea sons. Tho attractions at the island tire well known, but wo will uinntlon those Superior Dinners, Glnu Island Clambakes, Little Uor mauy, lioatlng. Bathing, Daily Cuuoorts at tho grand pavilion, and other attractions that go to make up a ttrst-olass summer resort. Fare, round trip, 7jo ; otiildrcn between ages of 6 and 12, 40o ; one way, 50o. Special rates to partios of 100 or over. Musio for Uanoing on boat. No liquors allowed on boat, which is a suiBcieut guarantee that ladios aud children need not tour molestation. C. H. 1ISHEU, Agent. Take Water st. oars to Brown st. jya tf Free I Free I Free I AIjIj this week. The Most Astonishing and Fascinating Exhibit ot Sclentlnoally Traiued Horses in America. GORMAN'S EQUINE MARVELS. Moving iu Majestio March, Manoeuvre, Daneo and Tableaux. Building Pictures of Entrancing Splendor in Simultaneous Aooord. A Marvelous Exhibition of High-cliss An imal Tpnlnfttn nhOHtintofl nritti HnanfU',.! Trappings and' Complete Equine Paraphor- Kxblblted by tho celebrated Equestrian Dlreotor and King of Animal Trainers, Prof. H.S. MAGUIHE. Two Exhibitions Daily, Afternoon and Evening. ELECTRIC FOUNTAIN from 8 until X0 p. m. BXecUeal. 1)1!. GILL, 548 Chapel st., New Haven, ' OFFICE HOURS, 10 to 12 a.m.: 3 to 5 and 7 K.?J2,mi woel dl!TS only. The doctor makes pmCB PHACXIOEan EXCtU-IVB SPKC IA11Y. Ho has had 80 years successful ex perlouoe, and thousands of both sexos oaa testify to Mi remarkable skill and great abil ty. He hasmade tho Elm City his permanent homo, therefore purchased a residence and other property, so that his extensive client ele all over the stato can depend on finding 1 he doctor always at homo. He will continue to give particular attention to that class of ailments requiring the services of tho bost surgloal skill and experience. Female Complaints. . Dr. Gill can be consulted ou the most deli cate medical subject In the strictest confi dence, and ladies, married or single, can bo assured of bonorable treatment and speedy re.ief. Barren women desiring offspring should consuit tho doctor. Painful or re tarded menstruation promptly relieved. ' Board and nurse when required. Terms moderate. , Part os writing for terms or advieo must give full name and enclose stamp. ' Oifioo fee 91. Cut this out tor future reference. ' Mrs. Dr. Lucy C. Peckham Announces that sho will be at Cedar Gables Cottage,--. Branford Point, During July and August, Exoent Saturday afternoon of each week and each Monday all day at her city residence. tS iy US GREENE STREET. ?atttls, mis, tc. I, ALL SHADES. READY FOR THE BRUSH. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 396-398 Stata Street. 'patents..- EARLE& SEYMOUB, SOLICITORS Off American and Foreign PATENTS, 868 Chapel Street, NEW HAVEN, CONN. STORAGE. SMEDUY BROS. & CO., j 171 Brewery Street. Office 313 State street. Resort gvnucUcvs' (Snitk. New York, New Haven ana iiartrora It. 11. June 29, 1896. FOR NEW YORK 4;05, 4:B0. x6:00. 7:30, 8:10, 8:30. 9:35. xl0:30 a.m., 12:00. 12:06, 'ltfo (parlor car limited), n:S5. 1:45. 2:30, 3:00. "3:30, 3:52, '4:15, x4:30. 5:20, 5;30, 6:35. 6:30, '7:10, 8:10 (8:15 Bridgeport accom.), 9:10, 9:15 p. m. Sundaya-4:05, 4:60. 8:00 a. m.,'x4;30, x6:15, 7:10, 8:10, 8:15, 9:10 p. m. FOR WASHINGTON via Harlem River '1:05, ll:50 p. m. (dally.) FOR BOSTON via Springfleld-1 :10. xl0;10, ll:05 a.m., n:05, 1:44, 5:62 p.m. Sundays-1:10 (night), 5:52 p. m. FOR BOSTON via New London ana Providence 2.10. 2:20. m-.35 (parlor car limited) a. m.. 12:05, 3:00, 4:20, 4:65, 6:65 p. m. Sundays 2:10. 2:20 a. m., 4:55, 6:65 p. m. FOR MERIDEN. ." HARTFORD. ; SPRINGFIELD, Etc. 1:10 (night). 6:40. 8:00, xl0:10, 10: 50 (White Moun tain Express, first stop Hartford), 11:05 a. m 12:06, i:05, 1:44 (first stop Hartford), 3:15, 6:00, 5:52, (6:15 . to Hartford), 8:05, 10:05 p. m. Sundays 1:10 (night), 6:62, 8:28 p. m. NEW LONDON DIVISION For New London, etc. '2:10. (night), 2:20 (night), 7 :50, 9:30. 11:05, ni:85 vi'tmui v;a.r, limited;, a. m., -i2:u&, "3:00, 3:05, 8:55 (to Saybrook Junction), 4:20, " 4:55, 5:15 (to Saybrook Junction); 6:16, 6:55, 9:10 (Guilford acc.) p. m. Sun. days 2:10 (night), 2:20 (night), x8:50 a. m., 4:55. "6:55 p. m. - . AIR LINE! DIVISION ' For Middletown, Willlmantlo, etc. 7:45 a. m., 2:10, 2:33. 6:05 p. m. Sun-7 days i:15 p. m. Connecting at Mid dletown with Valley Division and . at Wlllimartic with the N. E. R. R. and N. L. N. R. R.; at Turnerville with Col chester branch. NORTHAMPTON DIVISION- ' ' For Shelburne Falls, Turner's Falls, Williamsburg, -, Holyoke, New Hart lord and Intermediate stations 7:45 a.' m. and 4:00 p. m. For Westfield and intermediate stations, 5:55 p. m. For Farmington, New Hartford and points this side 7:45 a. m., 12:04, :00, 6:65 p. m: BERKSHIRE DIVISION. ' ' For Derby Junction, Derby,' AnsonlaJ etc. 7:00, 9:35 a. m., 12:00. 2:39, 4:00. 6:35. 7:50. ll:o n m Snr,i1.c,.o.in to., 8:80 p. m. For Waterbury 7:00, 8:00 (through train via Naugatuck Junction). 9:35 a m., 12:00, 2:39, 5:35, 7:50 p. m. Sundays' 8:10 a. m.. 6:15 p. m.'(via Naugatuck Junction.) ' . FoiWinsted 7:00, 9:35 a. tn., 2:39, 5:3t P. m. Sundays 8:10 a. m., 6:15 (via Naugatuck Junction) p. m. For Shelton.Botsford, Newtown, Dan bury, Plttsfleld, State Line-9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. .- , For Albanv. TiiifPoid ntn. ! , ' vuuwil, V1JIU11I- nati, St. Louis, Chicago and the West, via State Line 9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. " """mem and points on S., L. tt N. R. R. (via Derby Junction) 9:35 . m 4:00 p. ra. , Express Trains. xLocal Express. C. T. HEMPSTEAD. General Passenger Agent New Haven Steamboat Co. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. Steamora from New Haven leave week days Belle Dock, Old Lino Pier. C. H. NOHTHAM 10:) a. in. ana RICHARD PECK 12:30 mlJ nlstht; Sundays 8 p. in. and 12:80 midnight. Steamers from New York leave week days' Piers 25 and ai East River. HICHAHD PECK 8 p.m. and C. H, NORTH AM 12 mtdnleht: Sunday 9:3:1 a. m. and 12 midnight. . Fare 81.00. Excursion tlokots, gaoi tat 15 days. 1.50. SDein.1 Snndnv nvmiralnn rate. $l.(lu. ' ' ' Staterooms and tlokets for sale st Peo 3t " Bishop's. JIB Chapel street, and at Mix's diw store, oornor Chapel and Churoh streets. ThrpuarU rates, given . and bills ot lailai issued to points West, South and South west. Ohas. I. IteENOH, Ajent. STARIN'S NEW HAVEX TRANS PORTATION LINE. Daily Kxcopt Satnrdavs. etr. joujn H. iSTAKIN, Captain MoAllster. leaves New Haven iroui rsiarm s i-ier, root or urown street, at 10:15 p. m. Sundays. Tuesdays and Thurs days. Str. EKASTCS CORNING, Captala Sioor, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. The sTAKIN leaves New York from Pier 18, Koi-th River, at V p. m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. The Corning, Sundays, Tues days and Thursdays. , Fare, 75c; excursion tickets, $1.25. State rooms, $1.00. Tickets and staterooms for sale at E. F, Norton's, 851 Chapel street; Peok& Bishop. 703 Chapel street ; Tontine Hotel, and A. Goodman & Co. Free staflre leaves the depot on arrival of Hartford train, and from oorner of Oliuroit and Chapel streets every halt hour, commenc ing at 8:30 p.m. Through f reight rates given and bills of lading-issued to points west, i south and southwest. C. H. FISH IS R, Agent. Order your freight via Starin Line. ; CALIFORNIA VIA 4 ;.. The Illinois Central RR. FIRST-CLASS SERVICE. It will pay you to oall on or address the undersigned, before purchasing your tickets. .. . -j, C. A. FLORENCE, General A?ent, 211 WASHINGTON STREET, , JalTd&wtt ' BOSTON", MAS?. ANCHOR LINE. United States Mail Steamships Sail from New York every Saturday for GLASGOW VIA LONDONDERRY. Hates for Saloon Passage By S. S. CITY OF ROME, SSOand upward. Second Cabin, 40, Steerage, SWS.50. Other Steamers, Cabin, 4S and upward. 2d Cabin, :iO. steerage, i.5t and 825.50. Drafts at Lowest Current Rates. For further information, apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS. 7 Bowlln? Green, New York; or M. B. Newton, 88 Orange St., or Wm. Fitzpatrick. 667 Grand ave or Peek Se Bishop, 703 Chapel St.. Now Haven, apil fim Plumbing and G asf itting. II. Buckler, 179 Church at DIARIES Of AU Kinds for ,1896 AT JOHN R. REMBERT'S. 24 Crown Street. 1