Newspaper Page Text
NEW HAVEN! MOENJNG JOUIttL AKD COURIER. THURSDAY. AUGUST 12 1897. MILt'Oltlt. 'Aug. 11. Miss Alice Bradley la visit ing friend In East Longmeadnw, Mass. William H. Horton, formerly of Mil Iford, but who lias been residing in .West Haven, has moved into the build ing recently occupied by Green Broth ers, near the memorial bridge. Mr. llorton will conduct a bicycle repair ehop. A daughter was born to Mr, and Mrs. Arthur . Smith recently. Don't forget the lawn party at the 1'esidence of Mrs. King on Broad street to-morrow evening. Salads, sandwich es, Ice cream and cake will be served, and there will be some' very fine music by the Milford Athletic association or chestra. Following is a list of the jurors se lected for the year commencing Sep tember 1, 1S07; Charles "VV. Beardsley, Nathan Gunn, Wallace S. Chase, James A. Smith, Charles E. Tuttle, George J. Smfth, Calvin D. Baldwin, A. Clark Piatt, James B. Baldwin, Theodore E. Piatt, Samuel A. Nettleton, William B. Thomas, Samuel A. Rhodes, William F. Burns, Mortimer E. Treat, Mark Tibbals, Henry Cornwall, Theodore Thompson, David B. Piatt, John W. Buckingham, Harry C. C. Miles, Albert Plumb, Roger S. Baldwin, Elbert N. Clark, Nathan Perry Merwin, Edward L. Oviatt, Fred D. Clark and Edgar C. Piatt. Funeral of lUra. Henry Schindler. Thve funeral services of Frances, wife f Mir. Henry Schindler, who died In Springfield, Mass., last Monday, took place yesterday afternoon in Orange, Conn., at the residence of the parents of the deceased, Mr. and Mrs. Bucholz, well known residents of Orange. Many friends of the sleeper attended to pay the last sad tribute of friendship and regard and there were many beautiful tributes of flowers. High mass was celebrated at 9 a, m. at St. Boniface chuvoh In this city and the pastor, Rev. Father Schaele, made remarks very ap propriate to the sad occasion. The de ceased leaves beside her husband, one child. She was twenty-two years of age amd was ill but a short time with meningitis. Deceased was a native of Orange. Her husband Is employed in Springfield. Stahl & Son were the fu neral directors. The Interment was in St. Lawrence cemetery. The bereaved "husband has the sincere sympathy of Ills many friends In the sad loss he has sustained. i, ELM CITY TENT ORGANIZED. New Tent of K. O. T. M. Elect and Install Officers Elm City tent, Knights of the Mac cabees, was organized last evening with thirty charter members, by John F. Johnson of Hartford, assisted by Thom as W.' Ounshannon, deputy collector of customs of Hartford. The tent thus successfully organized elected and Installed the following of ficers: Past commander, James F. Mc Keon; commander, Edward P. Keat ing; lieutenant commander, Arthur J. Klernan; record keeper, Thomas B. Healy; finance keeper, Thoma3 J. Lynch! chaplain, Riley E. Phillips; serpent, Meyer Lambert; master at arms, James Anderson; first guard, Joseph F. Kennedy; second guard, Ed ward L. Hodges; sentinel, Sigmund A. Lauber; picket, John P. Casey; trustees, T. J. Lynch, J. F. McKeon, Robert Sirnond. Sir Knight Thomas Thompson, from one of the local tents, was also present. GAME IN THE YUKON REGION. But Little of It Where the Miners Are, Though Plentiful 500 Miles Away. It Is not necessary for everybody to feed on dog meat on the Upper Yukon River and In the vicinity of the Klon dike gold field In winter, as a member of a party which was up there said several of the members did. He re fused the dish, hut at the same time he acknowledged that more than once after food had been thrown to the dogs, literally speaking, he had snatched it away from them before they could eat It. Fish which small worms had ap nrooriated to themselves he did not hesitate to eat, he said, and was glad to set it. , That la one of the great troubles which be encounteredbypersons visiting the gold field. The further up the Yu lrnn one travels the scarcer becomes the food supply, until in the . Klondike region and thereabouts it ceases almost entirely. There is practically no large game, with the exception of one or two moose and reindeer, which have be come separated from the rest of the herd and wandered out there. So that prospectors who intend visiting the field should not rely in the least on the resources of the country to feed them. There may be a few rabbits, ducks and geese in the spring, which disappear very quickly. These are not sufficient to supply even the wants of the few natives who wander nomadically about the region. Lower down the Yukon at certain seasons of the year, there is abundance of game, probably from 400 to 500 miles from the Klondike river. The moose is about the largest of the mammals, while the reindeer is fairly plentiful. Ab the population has increased the DON'T PlS'NTHEHOUSj CLEARS OUT Bed Bugs, Flies, Cockroaches, Ants, Beetles, Waterbugs, Insects, Rats, Mice, &c. 15 c. Druggists. 15?&IQUID- Also Bough on Corn Batve and Plaster. ROUGH - W.RJ,S Worms in a few hours. X ice to take. In iabler. and liquid form. S&o. E. S. Wells, Jersey City, N. J. ROUGH on HSS? met effective, mf relief. At Druggists or by inaa B. 8. WKua, Jersey City, V J. r iW'lllSTANtREUplOj gamehascorrespondinglydecreascd, and in the winter the Indians there have a hard time securing food, as they are very improvident. During the season when It is abundant they never think of laying by a supply. There are beavers on the stream and various kinds of deer, bear, and caribou. In the winter months these go south and dis appear almost entirely. The polar bear is found several degrees further north, never appearing in that vicinity. In the mountain streams which feed the Yukon river, up toward its head, near the Kathul Mountain, there are mountain trout of good size and flavor. Many of these streams dry up in the winter, as they are fed by glaciers, which, of course, In cold weather are frozen entirely. The salmon Is found In the Yukon but only lower down, toward St. Michael. Occasionally they are caught high up on the Yukon, but the water Is rather cold for them. There is a sort of fish known as the white fish which Is found near the Klondike river, and is said to be excellent eating. It ranges in size about the same as our black bass, and is one of the chief mainstays of the Indians. In winter if it is not too cold, holes are cut in the ice and the fish pulled out by means of bone hooks. They are more plentiful than any other kind, and the ice cold water appears to be their natural habitat. Early In the spring water fowl, such as ducks, geese, and swan, put it an appearance, but they do not tarry long, and wend their way after a stay of only a few days. They are very plentiful when they do appear, and the natives kill them by hundreds. The trouble Is, however, that things of the kind do not last as they do in warmer climates. Reindeer formerly were seen In very large numbers on the Yukon, some two or three hundred miles from where the Klondike flows into it, and a gentleman who spent two or three winters there several years ago stated to the reporter that he had seen a herd of at least 6,000 cross the river on the ice in one day. He also saw moose arid caribou in herds of large number, but such an occur rence is an unusual rather than a com mon one. Klondike would-be prospectors should bear in mind the fact that in that re gion, where game is scarce, the ap petite is something wonderful. All kinds of food Is eaten with relish, par ticularly anything that has fat or grease about it. The sharp air in creases hunger nearly a hundred-fold, and it is necessary to have plenty of provisions in order to withstand the temperature of sometimes as much as 68 below zero. Persons who have passed the winter there state that it is much better not to touch alcoholic liquors, the after effects from indulgence in them are much worse than any benefit which may be derived from temporary stimulation. Tea is considered one of the best things which can be taken, and it is drunk in large quantities, strong and as hot as possible. This seems to keep the heat in and the cold out better than anything else. AH kinds of canned goods are excellent and dried fruits or lime juice should be included in every bill of fare, as scurvy is prevented by making use of them. It is necessary to use large quantities of salt meats, which produce the disease. It is believed by travelers up the Yu kon river that vegetables which grow rapidly could be raised profitably in the summer months. Potatoes, it is thought could be brought to fruition without trouble, and turnips also. The latter have been raised successfully by mis sionaries 400 or 500 miles or so from the source of the river. The sun there is said to have very strong power in the three or four months of summer, and in hothouses lettuce and other vege tables could be raised easily. It is believed by many who do not understand the situation thoroughly that it is not allowed to any one to take provisions Into that country the syndi cate furnishing them for $400. This is a mistake. The syndicate merely does not allow any one to transport them up the Yukon river, reserving 'that right for itself. If they can be taken to Juneau or either the Chilkat or Chilkoot pass they can be transported over the mountains on muleback, and this is much the closer way. The cost of transportation,.- however, is considered expensive. Washington Evening Star. THE BAY STATE'S BIRD LAW. Later Views as to the Prohibition of Feathers for Hat Ornamentation. These are days of stagnation in the millinery business, but the usual calm of "between seasons" Is broken just now by the passage of the law relative to the selling and wearing of certain kinds of feathers. A tour of the whole sale and retail establishments leaves the Impression that the dealers look upon , the whole proceeding as ridicul ous, but, at the same time they confess that the talk about the act affects their business, and is likely to still further before the excitement dies away. The interpretation of the statute seems rather difficult even to the officials. Chief Wade has sent out notifications to the dealers and inspections will fol low, so it is stated. Now the question arises as to who will do the inspecting. Naturalist and experienced dealers are the only ones capable of judging whether the birds or feathers are such as the law says shall not be worn or sold. Most persons would recognize an owl,- a parrot, or an English sparrow, but there are dozens of other millinery birds used for ornamentation that might be a combination of barnyard feathers the like of which never walked or flew. Pigeons, geese, ducks, turkeys, and other birds sold at the market stalls for food contribute their plumage toward the milliners' stocks. The artisans of Europe arrange them skilfully, and the result is an article of ornament that might easily be mistaken for a song bird. Said one of the largest wholesale dealersinNew EnglaDd to-day: "I have thousands of dollars' worth of feathers in my possession. 1 paid the govern ment a good price for the privilege of bringing them here from Eroupe: I fiay the city taxes and am given the right to conduct my business. I should be glad if I might be arrested in order to have a test case of this absurd law. I haven't a feather in my stock that was not imported, and yet I can show many that might have been taken from birds killed here in Massachusetts. I shall proceed as before and buy what I think my customers will want. I understand that the ostrich is not included in the new law, when, as a matter of fact, the plucking of its feathers means actual cruelty. A buyer for one of the large retail houses cited instances of customers who had feathers removed from hats for fear of arrest but he Bald he should not countermand the order left in Eu rope for next season, which Includes hundreds of dozens of'blrds, which form large proportion of the millinery de partment stock. A woman milliner, who has a large trade, declares that the law is the re sult of misdirected sentiment on the part of half a dozen personB, who have nothing else to think about than mak ing trouble for others. "I have always made it a point to have nothing in my stores," she said, "that I knew to have been killed cruelly." Look around; you see no aigrettes. It is not in good taste to wear such things when there is a strong public Bentlment against them; and my customers are quite willing to substitute a bit of lace, If only the deli cate effect is desired. But all women cannot pay for thread lace and severely simple styles, and the dealers who sup ply the country trade are the ones who will feel the force of this interference with business. Here is one of the most elegant and expensive hats in my stock. See this feather arrangement. It Is the beauty of the trimming. An expert designer is paid a handsome salary to make Just such novelties from what may be called refuse odds and ends, turkey wings, chicken wings, etc. The people who cry out against the wearing of birds' feathers would better stop and think of the women who work in the factories of Europe. If there is no de mand for such goods their occupation is gone. I am not in the least afraid of the law, but I do think that by Its en forcement, a large amount of business will be given to New York, for there will be no demand here; and. then, I suppose, we shall be forbidden to sleep on feather beds." While Chief Wade and Gen. Martin have been consulted by inquiring deal ers, they are undecided as to what move they will next make. The Fish and Game Commission has determined to act at once. Its sixty deputies, stationed in various parts of the State have been ordered to enforce the law, which, by the way, makes an exception of game birds, English sparrows, crow blackbirds, crows, jays, birds of prey, and wild geese. Boston Evening Tran script. SKIRTED FLEECE HOUSE. IN THE Representative Johnson's Odorous Ob ject Lesson. . One of the more serious as well as sincere statesmen in congress, says the New York Tribune's Washington cor respondent, is Representative Johnson of North Dakota, of the committee on ways and means. Being a practical farmer himself, Mr. Johnson naturally believes that the agricultural indus tries are entitled to fair consideration in all protective tariff legislation. One day Mr. Johnson decided to give his colleagues an objeot-lesson on the sub ject of "skirted" fleeces. He obtained possession of a sheepskin with all the wool on a real sheepskin whose odors had lost none of their pungency while in store and this he brought to the room in which his colleagues were as sembled to consider the wool duties. "Now, gentlemen," said Johnson, with a manner and In a tone "that would have made a market for lightning-rods even in a heavily wooded country," as one remarked, "I have promised my self the pleasure of giving you an object-lesson on the subject of skirted fleeces. Here is a full sheepskin," and Johnson unrolled and spread it on the floor. The room was somewhat close and the sheepskin immediately began to assert Itself. Governor Steele of In diana eyed it askance and sidled into the corridor, murmuring, "That's a mighty strong argument." He was quickly joined by Tawney of Minneso ta, who lighted his cigar at Steele's, blew a cloud and remarked: "Well, I worked in u boiler-shop once, but it wasn't so loud as that odor." One by one Johnson's colleagues edged past him and out of the room, but he was so busy teaching his class that he did not mark the desertion of his pupils until he finished his lecture and looked about him. There remained only Ding. ley and Payne, and they were prepar ing to flee. Even Grosvenor, the great "sheep man," had vanished behind the cloud of tobacco smoke Steele and Tawney and Russell had raised in the corridor. But Johnson's lecture was a profitable one. One of his colleagues is said to have remarked: "Johnson can get anything he wants, so far as I am concerned. If he doesn't get it he may unroll another ancient sheepskin or something worse." If your boy is not well and strong his bread and butter does him no good change your flour Se DulUtll liiMPEMAL) Imperial I ' has life-giving qualities and I children thrive on it. I " Best in the World. I Try ft. Your grocer has it. Buy it 1 R. G. DAVIS, - New Haven, Conn. I iimiiimmiiiiiiminiiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimB We Give Trading Stamps For Credit or Cash. FURNITURE, CARPETS, Etc. 699 Chapel street, New Haven, Conn. Below the Bridge. Brer? Artlcl Guaranteed. Pin this up where you can see It. Cliara cter U Credit. Store open Monday and Saturday Eventnes. FURNITURE ON WEEKLY PAYMENTS Prices 111 at the first of the season. WE DON'T wait until the rush is over and then put our prices down EARLY PURCHASERS buy just as cheap as these who wait ; they don't pay $25 more than a wheel is worth because they buy early in the season. are one price to all. They always hold their price and they are always worth every cent asked. At $35 and $50 they are worth double any other bicycles at the' same prices. SOLD ONLY BY H. 6 Church Street. OPEN MONDAY AND SATURDAY EVEN INGS. Telephone 825-3. Going to the mountains or Seashore ? If so, a pair of our Opera or Field Glasses would add greatly to the, enjoyment of your trip. Gall and Examine Them. C. J. loisra, Jr., Ho. 861 Chapel Street. WELLS & GUNDE. Watchmaker! and Jeweler. Full Line Sterling Siirer and feilver fisted Ware, RIMBAL'S ANTI-RHEUMATIC RINGS No 788 Chapel Street rflOROOGAtV BHJOY 'OUTING TMP, ?TAK& WITAYOO A PAIR OP OUR , CELEBRATED AKeS.-UASTCOST. . . CM O RCA STREET. P Cafcfcettei't Envll.1i Dtaman4 Bi-mA. ENNYR0YAL PILLS Original and Only Genuine. Safe, always reliable, ladies aak DrrjMlnt for Chir.htittrr'B Ennlitk Din-. mond Brand in Red tod Gold metallic pn, neaieo with nine notwn. i hk no other Rtfutt danaerout mbititw tionMnntltnitmnm At Dmiririili. or mm A Id starapa foi aartieulara, testimonials and teener Tor jLsdles," m or retain r simii. iw.vw i cimooiwi. nmao rapwr. flfelhuHrL a. ..I Si. Afl-jl!u a Sold by all Locm Druggist PfllLADA, 1A. , Sold by GeaC. Goodwin & Co., General Agents. Boston, Mm YAULTS and CESSFOOLS NEATLY CI.EANKD BY FARNHAM. Trices low uud satisfaction guaranteed. Orders left at BRADLEY & D ANN'S, 400 State St., ROB'T VEITCH SON'S. 974 Clmpel St., LINSLEY & LIGHTBOURN'S. 33 Br'wa, will receive prompt attention. P. O. Address Box 855. Telephone 425-12. 781 CHAPEL STREET. A bfbt prr tr- rrrTii , lit 1 D-d I Obi ur I cc i n ON RUBBER BASE, $8.00 A Good Set at $5.00 Crescent Bicvcles If M 0Mf M I AT 5 Teeth extracted without pain by the am of our Vitalized Air made fresh at our office TEETH EXTRACTED, 26c VITALIZED AIR, BOc. Office open at all hours. I. D. MONKS, D. D. S., Manager Here is Mr Oirtiitr TO GET A NEW, 1897 High Grade Standard Make BICYCLE FOR A LITTLE MONET. Wi Want 25 Secii-lani BICYCLES For Immediate use and will take them In exchange for the above new Wheels on ex ceedingly liber:-1 terms. Remember the Number Is limited, and only early buyers will get the advantage of this Special Offer. The VERU Bicycle & Rub ber Co., 156-158 Orange Street, Just North of Chapel street. New Haven, Con a. Call and See our Alert Special, Made by Packer Mfg. Co., $45.00. Also agents for E. Howard, $100. Phoenix. $100. Packer, $60 to $100. Stormer, $60 to $75. AH kinds of repairing on bicycles. R. J. KIRBY& CO., 180 Orange Street. She bought It at No. 7 Center Street. Kound hotter viiIiiar thiin af bargain howlers. You can do as well. ARTHUR GRIGGS. 7 CENTER STREET. Tfeo Trill is i Winner. If you want to be In the race, ride a "BLUE STREAK" and you won't be long. Tribunes, Charter Oaks and Eurekas. PRICES RIGHT. JOHN BROWN, 153-157 GEORGE STREET. Open Monday and Saturday Evenings. Just received, another lot of those New 180,7 Bicycles. Maroon or Black, Decorated Frames, Seamless Tubing, etc., at $21.00. A chance for those who came too late for last lot. Al so other bargains for cash. REICHERT'S, 532 STATE STREET. THE RACYCLE. WHY NOT RIDE THE BEST? The Racycle with Its narrow tread. The only Wheel on earth with chain and sprocket pull Inside the ball races. Do you know what this means ? Tome In and ex amine It at 360 STATE STREET. SILAS G-ALPIN. pVtscellaucouB. HEATING HOUSES. The best work in HotWaterand SteamHeating assured. ALSO CAREFUL ATTENTION PAID TO ALL KINDS OP STEAM FITTING. Repairing Promptly Attended To. Estimates given. ISAAC TEASDALE, 106 Crewn Street P. O. Bos 1614. dU tf cf1.GMT IJ5T . ' Finest Day Kcsort on Long Island Sound. THE STEAMER JOHN H. STARIN, CAPTAIN MCALLISTER. Will commence her remilnr trips to this ueuutirui lsiana TUESDAY, JULY 6th. continuing Every Tuesday and Thursday during the season. Leaving New Haven from foot of Brown street at 8:30 a. m. shun), and Glen Island at 4 D. in. Giviiiu one-half hour longer on the Island than pre vious seasons. The attractions at the Island are well known, but wo will mention those Superior Dinners, Glen Island Clambakes, Little Germany, Boating, Bathing, Daily Concerts at the gruud pavilion, and other attractions that go to make up a first-class summer resort. Faro, round trip, 75c; children between ages of 5 and 12, 40c; one way, BOc. Spe cial rates to parties of 100 or over. Music for dancing on boat. No liquors allowed on boat, which is a sufficient guarantee tnat ladles and children need not fear molesta tion. C. H. FISHER, Agent. Take water St. cars to Brewery at. .vl NEW STEAMER MARGARET Will Observe Following Schedule : a.m. p.m. p.m. Lv New Haven (Belle Dock) 9:30 Ar. Pico Park .10:25 00 8:00 2:50 8:45 Ar. Branford Pt 10:35 3:00 Ar. Pawson Park 10:40 8:10 RETURNING: . a.m. n.m. p.m. Lv. Pico Park ..... 11:40 5:35 10:45 Lv. Branford Pt 11:50 5:45 Lv. Pawson Park 12:00 6:00 Ar. at New Haven..'. ... 1 p.m. 7:00 11:45 A sail will be extended around the Island on afternoon trip down. Sunday time from New Haven: 10:30 a.m. and 2 p. m. E. H. MARTIN. Sup't. 1 Benedict Building, Evenings. THE AFOLLO LAMP the most econom ical Lamp ever manufactured consumes only 2V4 cubic feet of gas per hour; less than any other Lamp in the market. The Apollo Lamp can be adjusted to any Gas Fixture, is adopted for natural, coal nr ena- ollne gas, and is provided with an Auto matic iteguiator, wuicn prevents tne break ing of chimneys by a sudden Increase of gns pressure. . The APOLLO MANTLES are the most durable ever manufactured ; they are made m any acsirea tint, jne urange Light be ing the best adnpted for private dwellings, as it is free from that ghastly hue so ob- .lPcnnuaDie to me lumen, xnc Blue-White Light Is the best for stores and where the greatest possible candle-power is wantpd. These Mantles are suspended from the toD Hivti w imtii, i'. njwij ui umieiiui, Haiue as that from which the Mantles are made. There Is nothing to burn off and destroy the Mantles, and their being suspended from the top prevents any sudden lar from breaking thorn, as Is emmon with other Mantles. THE ARNOLD CO... Sole Agents, statu in ripnw-v stpbeto ' Five Beaso no no FOR USING A GAS COOKING STOVE IN SUMMER. 1. It Is clean and safe no coal ashes no oil stove which Is offensive no gasoline stove which Is damreions. 2. Economical add the hauling of ashes to i ue rosi; ol coat anu see. 3. It saves a hot and fiery kitchen and kpnnfi vonr ennlr in n nlpnsnnf tpmnpr 4. It furnishes hot water night or day, If required for the sick room or toilet. 5. It broils and bakes quicker and better than a coal Arc and preserves more of the nutritive and tasteful qualities of meats, fowls and fish. . We cordially Invite von to Inspect our largo line of GAS COOKING STOVRS and KAJNdKN at our Salesroom, under office of The New Haven Gas Light Co. 80 CROWN STREET. BAKER and CATERER. DINING ROOMS. PURE ICB CREAM and tfANCX OAKE3 My Specialty. 825 Chapel Street Three Years Old Has Gems tn Stav! a time-tried tobacco siecific good-rv Certain to Stop the Practice Costs One A DOCTOR'S RECIPE. T aiflnna nf Tnat mnnnila T .-i Address M. F. BRISTOL, Agent, No. 854 Chapel street, New Haven. apl7 tf Storage Warehouses, 35 Olive Street and 2tt2 Whalley Avenue. Largest and most complete facilities in tne scale. Private apartments securely locked. Packing and trausf erring. au7 U. S.' N. Deck Paint. A Paint for Floors, Interior and Exterior. Dries Hard in One Night Hign u-loss iinisn. Send for Circular. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 396-398 State Street. ftj'APOUO.l gvaufllcvs' 5xtitle. Kew York, Kow Haven and IIartfordIt.lt. June 13, 1897. FOK NEW YOKK--4:05, 4:50, x6:10." :00.. '8:00, 8:10, 8:30, 11:35, xl0:30 m '12:00, 12:05, n:3Q (parlor car UmK. ed). '1:35. 2:1111 !.'in j.n.i .i.nn . : - ' -v, w.vv, i.w, 4:J0, 5:10, 5:20. 6:35. 6:3(1. 7-m K-in 8:lo (Bridgeport. accommodation), 9:10, -:15 p. m. Sundays 4:05, 4:50, 8:00 a. m., X4:30, x6:15. 7:10, 8:10, 8:15, 9:10 p. m. FOR WASHINGTON via Harlem Rrver-.-lrto, '11:60 p. m. (daily). . FOR BOSTON via Sprlngfleld-'l:l6. xl0:10, '11:05 a. m., '1:45, '5:52 p. in. Sundays-'1:10 a. m., '5:52 p. m. FOR BOSTON via, New London and Provldence-'2:10, '2:20, '11:35 (parlor car limited) a. m '12:05, '2:47, '4:20, 4:55, 6:65 p, m. Sundays '2:10, '2:20 a. m., '4:55, '6:55 p. m. FOR MWDmiPXT -r-r . .n., SPRINGFIELD, etc.-'l:10, 6:40, 8:00. xl0:10,10;50 , (Br White Mountains, lVVk St0. Har"oN. n:05 a. m., 12:06 e nf'o ;i0,,6:00 6:52 fl:15 to Hartford), 8:05, 9:55, 11:15 (to Merlden) p. m. Sun- 71:1 m., 5:52, 8:28 p. in. ' NEW LONDON DIVISION n rn ew Lo"don, etc. 2:10. '2:20, A ' 11:0B 11;35 (Parlor car 11m i; m,- 12:05' 2:47- 3:0. 4:C '4:20. o i'a ,V.15.,(' Sayrlt June), 6:15, 6:55. .I in ("i'for? acc- P- m- Sundaya AIR LINE DIVISION ' For.Mlddletovm, Willimantic, etc.-l V a".;1" 12:55' 2:33' 6:05 P- m. . Sun days '7:15 p. m. Connecting at Mid dletown with Valley Division and at Wilimantic with the N. E. R. R. and N. L. N. R. R.; at Turnervllie with Col. Chester branch NORTHAMPTON DIVISION For Shelburne Falls, Turner's Falls, Williamsburg, Holyoke, New Hartford, and intermediate station 7:50 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. For Westfleld and inter mediate stations, 5:55 p. m. . ; . For Farmington, New Hartford and points this side 7:50 a. m., 12:04, 4:00, 5:55 p.- m. BERKSHIRE DIVISION For Derby Junction, Derby, Ansonla, etc. 7:00, 8:00, 9:35 a. m., 12:00, 2:39, 4:00, 5:35, 7:50, 11:20 p. m. Sundays 8:10 a. m.. 8:30 r. m. For Waterburv 7:00. s'trto a-as ' m 12:00. 2:39. 5:35. 7:50 d. m. Snndavs 8:10 a. m., 6:15 p. m. (via Naugatuck Junction.) . 1 For Winsted 7:00. 9:35 a. m.. 2:39. 5:35, 7:50 D. m. Sundavs R:1n a m. fi:1K p. m. (via Naugatuck Junction.) For Sheltntl. 'Rntafnrrt xr Danbury, Plttsfleld, State line 9:35 a. i., :uu p. m. , 1 1 . - For Albany, Buffalo. Detroit. Clncln. nati, St. Louis. Chicaeo and the West via State line 9:35 a. m.. 4:00 p. m. . For, Litchfield and points on S.. T,. f N. R. R. (via Derbv Junctions a 4:00 p. m. ' ; ' -, ' Express Trains. xLocal Kxpress. C. T. HEMPSTEAD, General Passenger Agent. ' New Haven Steamboat Co. Summer Arrangement. Double Dally Service. Steamers from New Hnvon lo.n. nii Dock. Old Line Pier: C. JJ. NnwpuiiS 10:30 a. in., and RICHARD PECK at 12-30 midnight. Sundays 3 p.. ui. and 12:30 mid night. steamers rrom New York, leave Piers 21 and 26, East River: RICHARD PIOdK 3 . m. and 0. H. NORTHAM 12 midnight, undays 9:30 a. m. and 12 midnight. Fare S1.00. Excursion tickets, atinrt tn 15 days, $1.50. Sunday Excursion, $1.00. Staterooms and tickets for sale at Peck & Bishop's, 702 Chapel street, and at 'Mix's drug store, cor. Chapel and Church sts. A5i nuiium. i Throueh rates quoted over ETnria Freicht Lines to DOlnts West. South nH Southwest, and through Bilis of Lading is sued in connection therewith. UHAS. 1. FRENCH, Agent. STAKIN'S NEW HAVKN TRANS-1 DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAYS. Steamer JOHN H. STARIN. Captain Mc- Allster. leaves New Haven from Stnrln'a Pier, foot of Brown street, at 10:15 p. m. Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Steam er "KKASTUS uuuiNiiNU,-' uaptaln Spoor, Mondays, weanesaays ana Fridays. The STARIN leaves New York from Pier 13, North River, at 9 D. in. Mondays. Wednes days and Fridays. The "ERASTUS CORN ING Sundays, ruesaays ana Tiiursuays. Fare Toe ; excursion tickets state rooms, ifl.tlU. Tickets and staterooms for sale at J. B. Judson's, 867 Chapel st.; Peck & Bishop's, 702 Chapel street; xontine jaoiei, ana A. Goodman & Co.'s. tfree stace leaves the dcrjot on arrival of Hartford train, and from corner of Chnrch and Chapel streets every half hour, com mencing at 8:30 p.m. Through freight rates given anu uuis ui uiuuik ishuvu iu points West, South and Southwest. C. H. FISHER, Agent Order your freight via Starln Llae. ANCHOR LINE. United States Mail Steamship! Sail from New York everr Satnrdav'if GLASGOW VIA LONDONDERRY. Ratos for Saloon Passage CITY OP ROME. 60. Other Steimors, 859. Second Cabin Rome. 843.50. Furnessia, $37.50. Other Strs., $35. Stoerarc Passage Rome. $25.50. Furnessia, 1)84.50. Othor 8t,rs., $23.50. For now Illustrated Book or .Tours aul further information, apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS, General Atents. 7 Bowlinr Oronn, New York; or M, B. Newton O)., il Orange St., or Wm. Fltzpatriok 681 Oraal ave,. or Pools & Bishop, 703 Chapel street. Now Haven. jy7 3m GLASGOW and NEW YORK ALLAN . STATE LIMB. ' The Steamers of this favorite Line sail from New York to Glasgow, calling at Mo-, vllle (Londonderry), every alternate Friday. Mongolian, Aug. 201 Mongolian, Sept. 17 Nebraska, Sept. 3Nebraskn, Oct 1 CABIN I'ASSAtJE: $45 to $65, single; $00 to $123.30 Return. v SECOND CABIN: , $33, single: $64.12 Return. Steerage to Glasgow, Belfast, Londonder ry. Liverpool. London or Queenstown, S2K.50. Any Scandinavian port, $28.50. For tickets, apply to M. B. Newton & Co.. 86 Orange street ; A. Goodman & Co., bJ Orange St.: Peck & Bishop, 702 Chapel St.; John P. Cunningham. 730 Chanel St., New Haven; or AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., au8 tf 53 Broadway, New lork. HORSES. Two carloads just received. Draft, Business, Coach, and seveial well broke Saddlers. Ample trial, and r erfect satis faction guaranteed. QMT?-nT w nuns t. no 154 Brewery Street. .