Newspaper Page Text
SEW HAVEN! MOBKttG JOlJJiKAL -AND COUKIEE. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 14 1897.
VETERAN GRAYS RKUHKHl PLEASANT SIS'V ASK J VICltSAltY CEL. JSmtA'l'lON AT BltAM'OKO VOINT, The Margaret's Last Trip of the Season Great Jollity nn the Trip Excellent Clambake and Plenty of Fun Oldest Living Vetorau in Attendance. The last trip for this season of the speedy steamer Margaret was made yesterday to Branford Point, on which occasion she carried down the New Haven Grays, veterans and actives. There were nearly ninety of the former and almost the entire company of the latter. Many of the veterans came from a distance to take part and the eighty-first anniversary was as much a reunion of the old-timers as a cele bration by the younger element. For aged Mr. Amos Bostwick it was a great big birthday party. Yesterday he reached his eighty-second milestone, though In appearance and activity he seems fifteen years younger. For a number of years he has come up from his home in Brooklyn to be present at the company's anniversaries. The vet erans are very proud of their old com rade and yesterday many of them In congratulating him wished him the happiness of attaining his desire to round out the century and be present at the roll call In 1900. The Intention was to leave Belle dock at . 2 o'clock, but as usual a half hour : went by in waiting for stragglers. The . scene on the decks of the Margaret be fore the lines were cast oft was that of el reception. Old comrades in arms who had not met for half a generation recognized each other despite the change9 that passing years had made In their appearances. Such hearty hand-shaking and genuine welcomes it is doubtful if they ever experience ex cept from the friends of early man hood. Of course mutual inquiries about how each was prospering were sure to follow the greeting, and inquiries about some "other fellows" until still another face with something familiar about it appeared up the companion way, and then there was a repetition" of what had gone before perhaps a score of times already. There were colonels and majors sev eral, and captains and lieutenants more, with numerous sergeants and corporals, and the privates not quite so numerous. It seemed as if nearly all of them had at some period or other won the distinction of chevrons at least, and if the speaker forgot his listener's rank it was almost invariably recalled to his mind. The veterans congregated on the for ward deck, and the actives when they came marching down from the armory scrambled up and took possession of the hurricane deck, where for a while they made the welkin ring with their cheers. The Second Regiment band took up its station in the saloon and gave a concert. In fact, in every way the half hour at the dock previous to setting out gave promise of the good time to follow. After the steamer had got down the bay the wind blew so hard that the only place where conversation could be engaged in without a megaphone was on the lower deck aft. Thither every body repaired and especially after the word had been passed round that there was something refreshing on tap. And the band moved down to enliven things; and so it did. Good nature was infectious and there was an abundance of fun. The veterans enjoyed them selves to the full, but they laughed over the antics of the young fellows more. The latter could not contain them selves. ' They howled and sang and dis ported themselves like frolicsome colts. In couples they danced, in squads they shouted at the top of their voices: "first in war, first in peace, first in the hearts of the New Haven Grays" for anybody that it struck their fancy so to honor. Once half the company formed a big circle and danced round and round the band while the latter played a stirring piece. At another time there was a comical jigging ex hibition by a score of them. One by one the young fellows would leave their positions in the ring and endeavor to show their abilities in the dancing line, Some of them did well and all of them were appreciated. In fact some of the ''vets" felt stirred to show their old- time achievements in the same direc tion, but the sea was a little too heavy lor a successful exhibition by any but good sailors or rollicking actives. Then, too, for a change, a colored nuartet, made up of the Margaret's deckhands, was urged to sing. Though somewhat reluctant at first, the sight of half a hatful of silver change, col lected by "Ben" English from the au dience, gained their consent to favor the crowd with some darkey melodies. Mr. English tugged away at a big bur ly colored fellow and urged him, "Come, forother, come on; get in there and Bing." But after one song he urged the "brother" no more. With such jollity ihe two-hour sail toward Bridgeport and then back past New Haven to Branford Point went quickly by. On arrival at the destination the vet erans had an experience that was not down on the programme. The actives lined up on the landing in two ranks, and the "vets" were invited to run the gauntlet. Most of them accepted the invitation and showed the youngsters how they used to do the double-quick. After that was over all fell in and marched to the Branford Point house, headed by the band. Alongside the ho tel are some big rocks, and at their base the whole company was grouped for a photograph.. Away up above, clambering over the crags, the actives took their positions, with the aldermen and officers at the bottom. The spot was an ideal one for a picture. An excellent shore dinner was soon served in the big dining hall. Three tables running up and down the length of the room and one crosswise comfort ably accommodated all. During the dinner there was another jollification, Everybody sang, and some group would take it up when another quit. The band remained in the big office just outside the banqueting room, and a concert was in progress during the meal, ac companying and helping on the sing ing. The Grays' musical talent Is well known, and the singing was fine, full of spirit and jollity. The post-prandial flow of wit and humor had to be omitted on account of the lateness of the hour, though Captain McCabe, as toastmaster, had intended to call on a number of excellent speakers for im promptu responses. The interval be tween the dinner and the return sail was filled in with a delightful social gathering in the parlors, where the younger element had better opportuni ty to meet their predecessors in the service. A number left early so as to get home by train. The return sail was quiet and speedy, and on arrival at the city the company paraded up Chapel street to Church and Meadow street, dispersing at the armory. There was a great display of red fire along the line of march, and thousands cheer ed the company. A happier and more successful re union and anniversary the company could not have had. It was the largest gathering of veterans since the seven ty-fifth anniversary in 1891. The committee that so successfully conducted the anniversary was: Lieu tenant Clarence B. Dann, chairman; Sergeant A. M. Osborn, Corporal E. B. Frink, Private J. H. Smith, Private A. W. Sperry, ex-Sergeant Theodore Grue- ner, ex-Sergeant T. A. Bassett, ex-Prl-vate David Steele and ex-Private S. Fred Strong. The veterans present yesterday were: New Haven !nr. C. V. MeOabo. Hon. N. D. Suerry, Kdwnrd Taylor, y 1111a Par- T. Lee, L. H. Ktannurd. H. S. Munson, Mat. Beiij. E. Brown, BenJ. R. English, Joseph Woods, Col. 0. W. Pickett, M. V. Bunnell, H. A. Minor, Fred. W. Watterson, Fred. F. Norman. John K. Hun. M. Chirk Good rich, Clias. D. Nicoll, MuJ. J. H. Townsend, j'wigni i;. liowers, t'lias. ii. t isner, i:upr. Charles E. Hounds, Edwin S. Fcrrv, Capt. Win. H. Sears, Harry Coburn, Capt. E. A. Gessner, W. E. Morgan, J. B. McQueen, Wooster P. Ensign, Fred'k B. Thompson, Smith G. Weed. Robert C. Hurt. Assistant City Attorney H. 0. Webb, Capt. Leonard Bostwick, John W. Lowe, Lieut. Newcoiub M. Bassett, Theo. A. Potter, Fred It. Gor hara. Ernest L. Isbell. Robert N. Burwell. George H. Butler, Theodore Grueuer, E. 11. Hull, W. T. Hitter. Charles H. Wells, Sam uel H. Klrby, F. Howard Russell, Edward D. Fowler, Lieut. Charles Smith, George E. Kelley. Edwin L. Parmelee. Geo. (. Browning, S. Fred Strong, David Steele, Ex-Mayor A. C. Hendrlck, Nathan S. Bran son, Lluut.-Uov. J. D. Dewell, Henry Vt . Blakeslee. Daniel W. Humphrey, John C Chapman, Edwin G. Russell, G. H. Scran- tou, John Humphrey Phillips, Dwlgnt rJ. Bowers, B. J. Stone, J. Wilder Howe, Charles B. Heudriek. Fair Haven F. W . J. Sizer. Bridgeport Col. T. B. Warren. Chas. L. Gaylord. West Haven T. K. Twltehell. G. Edw. Osborn, Albert F. Saur, Hugh Caldwell. New lork City S. B. Loverldce. Richard M. Johnson. Brooklyn Amos Bostwick. Chicago O. B. Shubert. Waterbury A. C. Hitchcock. Colchester Geo. A. Bradley. Sept. 13. Miss Georgia Parshley, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Holloway, has returned to Great Barrington, Mass. Mrs. Mary A. Owens, who has been vis iting Mrs. Isaac B. Hyatt, has returned to Agawam. Mass. Advertised letters remaining In the Mll ford postofEce Monday, September l.ith, are as iohows: .miss I'Jcntii D. liennett, .Mrs. j. Connell, G. AV. Fletcher. J. H. Leech, Har ry T. Morpham, Mrs. Frank E. Newman, Chas. Nelllnaton. Mrs. Albert O. Roberts. Joseph Sharp, Miss Irene Sachet. jviiss urace n;. uate, who has been visit ing Mr. and Mrs. Irvine H. Coc. has re turned to her home in Bridgeport, Conn. Arrangements are Deing completed tor tne fair which Is to be given by the Women's Relief Corns for the hoiinflt of the G. A Tl.. and everything points to a grand success. William Fowler council, O. U. A. M., holds its regular meeting this evening. me minora Atiuetic association holds its regular meeting this evening. The M. A. A. did not play the Stamford team Saturday, the latter team canceling the game at the last moment. You will, however, see a flue game at the M. A. A. grounds on Saturday between the M. A. A. and the Winchester Avenue railroad team. It will be the last game of the season. Charles Jeffrey, a lad 12 years of age. was found Saturday In a drunken condition in a Highway near North street hy a num ber of people living near by. Beside hira was found a quantity of alcohol. A court was held this afternoon and it was decided to send him to Merlden Reform School for Boys. A number of years ago the mother of this youth died and since then he has been entrusted to the care of his aunt, who resides In an old hut at the Cedars. Walter E. Botsford is spending a few weeks in the Berkshire hills for the benefit of his health. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lindley of West Haven are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Woodruff in Orange. The regular meeting of the Tuesday Af ternoon club occurs this (Tuesday) after noon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Thompson nt Morningside. Carriages will-be in waiting at 2:15 at the library cor ner. The Ladies' Aid society of the Methodist church will meet In the chapel on Wednes day afternoon to sew. AH members are re quested to be present. The regular weekly meeting of the Wepo wage lodge, I. O. O. F., occurs on Wednes day evening. A number of the saloonkeepers who sell without a license were before Justice Brad ley yesterday afternoon and paid the usual fine. TWENTY-FIRST ANNUAL OUTING To be Given by Smith Brothers, the Oystermen, on September 23. The twenty-first annual outing of the Messrs. Smith Brothers, the well known local oystermen, will be held Wednes day, September 23. The steamer Smith Brothers will leave their dock at Oyster Point at 9:30 on the morning of the 23d and will proceed to the firm's extensive oyster farm. After inspecting and sampling the oysters the steamer will proceed to Branford Point, where a short stop will be made, then return ing to New Haven. Lunch will be served aboard by a local caterer. An enjoyable occasion is anticipated. EN IE 111 A I y HI I! NTS. Hyperion Theater. "PARIS DOLL." All sorts of pretty things in the way of scenery, costumes and chorus girls are promised for the production of "The Paris Doll" at the Hyperion to-morrow and Thursday evenings, and at the matinee on Wednesday. Vernona Jar beau will create the title role of the new operetta, and persons who are fa miliar with this sprightly comedienne's abilities in the way of protean char acter work will consider that the au thors were fortunate in having their muse creation in such competent hands. "The Paris Doll" will be presented with a wealth of scenery, gorgeous costum ing and augumented orchestra and a chorus of forty voices. The advance sale of seats and boxes is now open. Prices, evening, $1, 75c, 50c, and 25c. Matinee, 75c, 50c and 25c. "TWIN SAINTS." The comedy, "Twin Saints," (vhich will be the attraction at the Hyperion Saturday matinee and evening enlists the services of a number of the best known comedians on the stage. Near ly every member of the organization has a long list of successful creations to his credit, and a number of them have been identified with the greatest comedy successes of the past decade. Among the latter class is Miss Jennie Weathersby, who was the original Princess in "Erminle," and created the eccentric comedy parts in "Arabian Nights" and "Evangeline." She was for a number of years with Nat Good win, and in the original production of "Confusion" she scored one of her greatest hits. As a member of the Bos ton Museum and Philadelphia stock companies her dHlghtful creations will live as long as her name. She has also been a member of the Hoyt and Froh man forces. She created the part of Mrs. Chadwick in the original New York production of "Jane." In "The Twin Saints" she is said to have given to the dramatic world another of her wonderful character studies. What with Miss Weathersby, Julie Klngsley, Ysobel Hasklns, Louise MoElroy, Theo dore Babcock, Sol Aiken, Thomas Rosa and other clever, if not as well known comedians, "The Twin Saints" should prove one of the delights of the sea son. Sale of seats opens Wednesday. Prices, evening, $1, 75c, 50c and 25c. Matinee, 75c, 50c and 25c. fit and Opera House. "McGlnty the Sport," a new farce comedy.was the attraction at the Grand opera house last night. The piece is full of specialties and up-to-date gags, and was presented in a very acceptable manner to a large and appreciative au dience. The dialogue is good, and dur ing the action of the play the latest catchy and original specialties are in troduced. Joe Flynn, who is the star of the comedy, has a well established reputation in this city, where he has ap peared for many seasons. He is sup ported by an excellent company includ ing a number of old time comedy en tertainers. The comedy is full of spec ialties, Including among them the acts by Charles F. Jerome am! Clara Bell. Mr. Jerome has been seen on the stage in this city for many years, but last night he made one of the best hits that he has ever made In this city. Of Miss Bell it must be said she is handsome, and lends much to the success of Mr. Jerome's specialties. The Misses Crea go and Loring are deserving a deal of praise for their excellent specialty In the first act. The Schuman sisters al so received a warm reception. The en tire performance is up-to-date and should be witnessed by large audiences at all performances. There will be a matinee to-day and to-morrow, and the piece will be repeated this and to-morrow nights. "SHANTY TOWN." "Tom Nawn," the brilliant Irish char acter comedian, in conjunction with a number of almost equally cjever artists will give the first rendition in this city of Ople Read's greatest comedy "Shanty Town." The pieces is a very amusing comedy and possesses a well conceived and carefully executed plot with dash and vim usually foreign to plays of its kind. Special scenery and effects have been procured for this production, which makes it the most complete and elabo rately staged comedy of the day. The artists supporting Mr. Nawn have been selected for their peculiar adaptation for the parts for which they are cast. This attraction will be produced at the Grand opera house Thursday, Fri day and Saturday, with matinees Fri day and Saturday. Poll's Wonderland Theater. Excellent attendance marked yester day's shows at Poll's Wonderland thea ter, and general satisfaction was ex pressed for the performance. Mclntyre and Heath led the fun with their lively black face act. These comedians are funmakers. The situations in the little sketch they present are full of humor. They are exceedingly clev er and versatile, and fully proved yes terday their title to the leading place they have taken among America's rep resentative black face entertainers. There is a very good supporting com pany, among whose members, as re marked above, the comedy element chiefly prevails. Eminent among them are the Kroneman brothers, comedy acrobats from the Wintergarten In Berlin, Mr. Stinson and Miss Weston, Dan Davis, the Greater New York Trio, Mr. Dryden and Miss Leslie, Misa Mabel Macklin, and Mr. Gaylor and Miss Graff. Prices popular, 10 and 20 cents; ladles afternoon, all part of the house, 10 cents. Bicycles checked free on application to the doortender., CABINET AND HARD WOOD WORK. ALSO SAWING, TURNING, And Jobbing in Wood of atl itinli EDWARD P. BRETT, Builder, 16 Artisan Street. Telephone 253-13. , Plumbing anil Gstsf itting J. 11. Buckley, 170 Church S THB APOLLO LAMP the most econom ical Lamp ever manufactured consumes only 2yt 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 adanted for natural, coal or cas- oline gas, and Is provided with an Auto matic lteguiator, wnicn prevents tne break ing of chlmueys by a sudden increase of gas pressure. The APOLLO MANTLES are the most durable ever manufactured: they are made In any desired tint. The Orange Light be ing the best adapted for private dwellings, as it is free from that ghnstly hue so ob jectionable to the ladles. The Blue-White Light 1b the best for stores and where the greatest possible candle-power Is wanted. These Mnutles are suspended from the top like a bell, by a loop of material, same as that from which the Mantles are made. There Is nothing to burn ofT and destroy the Mantles, and their being suspended from the top prevents any sudden Jar from breaking them, as Is enimon with other Mantles. THE ARNOLD CO.. Role Agents, STATE AND CROWN STREETS. Jot ICoU EM'S CREAM BAI.M la a positive cure. Apply into the noBtrila. It U quickly absorbed. 60 eenta at Droegists or by mail ; samples 10c by mail. ELY BROTHERS, M Warren bt, New Sork City. ft apouo " Travel Stains Quickly j s t t.,, sponging; tnem wuu & CO. PARSONS' HOUSEHOLD TRADE MARK. A Introduced ia ! are. A drop put on a mosquito bite, before scratching it, cures instantly. "HOUSE HOLD" is not injurious, being: free from the alkali which makes ordinary am monia "skin biting" and Jj color destroying1. j! WHEN A IAN Tells you all Laundries are alike, let him try THE 1'OND LILY. We are not like any other laundry on earth, for the reason that we do not rely on what some other fellow tells U3 as to how to do our work, in other words we think for ourselves. Another reason is that WE have a laun dry that Is complete In every detail. We would be pleased to have you call and In spect our Laundry on Wednesday or Thurs day. Take the Edgewood Avenue Cars. They come to our door. COATS, PANTS, VESTS, DRESSES, RIBBONS, LACES, GLOVES, Dyed or Cleaned. CARPETS, RUGS, PORTIERES, SPREADS. BLANKETS, LACE CURTAINS, Cleaned and Reflnlshed. THE POND LILY CO., No. 123 Church Street, Your Shirts and Collars Will wear well and fit, too, if laundered by us. TRY IT. Telephone or postal brings tri9 wagon. TEOY STEAM LAUNDRY, 80 Center Street. A. CRAWFORD, Proprietor. Fall Carnets AND IB The largest Stock, the new est designs, the choicest col orings, ever shown by any New Haven carpet house. We can please you ; the qualities and the prices of our goods are right, and we em ploy none but competent workmen. At present we are showing an especially large line of car pet sizes in Rugs, at prices that speak for themselves. Try us. 68, 70, 72 Orange Street. Open Saturday Evenings. Read Our Offer to All! Who return to us a bottle wrapper, we will mall a handsome photograph. The medicine will do you good. The pho to will please you. Address MONARCH REMEDIES CO., P. O. Box 1193, New Ha ven, Conn. Bold by all drugglstg. Price 50 cents. We Givs Trading Stamps For Credit or Cash. FUliXITURE, CARPETS, Etc. 639 Chapel street, New Haven, Conn. Below th Bridge. Bverj Article Uomnnteed. Fin tbla up where you can eee IL Chara cter is CrbUit. Store open Monday and Saturday Eveni"- FURH1TURE OH WEEKLY PAYMENTS BICYCLE SURPRISES. We have a few new standard bicycles that are slightly shopworn. These wheels are fully guaranteed and are offered at the lowest prices ever known for Bueli high-grade quality. New Bicycles. Prices for this Sale. One '07 Crescent Racer $47.50 Ono 06 Crescent Racer $37.50 One '07 Crescent, No. 1, High Frame, Price $75 $jo.uo One 07 Cres'eent, No. 1, 24 Inch Frame, Price $7:... $55.00 Three '07 Crescent, No. Ladies', $50.00 Price $75 Ono '06 Crescent, No. 4 One '0G Crescent, No. 5 Lady's. Lady's, . . $35.00 20 . . $29.00 24 . . $18.00 20 . . $35.00 Inch wheels. . 06 Crescent, Inch wheels . '07 Crescent, Inch wheels. . One One NO. 6, Girl's, Girl's,' No. 5, One Inch wh'eeis '. '. . ...... $30.00 '07 Crescent, No. 6, Girl's, One '7 Crescent, No. 8, Little Girl's, 20 inch wheels $20.00 One '07 Crescent, No. 3, Boys', 24 Inch wheels $ 5(1 Ono '07 United States, Lady's wheel, regular MOO; this sale. .' $.i0.00 One 'U7 Sterling, Lady's wheel, regu lar $100; this sale $i5.00 One '07 rrinceton. Lady's wheel, reg ular $50.00; this sale $.i'J.oO One '07 Sterling, Men's, slightly used, this sale '. bo-00 One 'MS Sterling, Men's slightly used -,- lp4o.uu One 'OK Sterling Racer, regular $123; slightly used $..00 About a dozen Second-hand Wheels of different makes, at from $.00 to $30. Bargains, every one. REMEMBER These bicycles are of standard makes that always command their full price. I 6 Church Street. OrEN EVERY EVENING. Telephone 8!52-3. ii "' lliiJ ire You Interested in the Early Colonial Times ? We have a remarkably strik ing "Colonial pattern" in all the different pieces in Sterling silver. C. J. laa, Jr., 4 Co. 861 Chapel Street. WELLS & GUNDE, Watchmaker! and Jewalon, Full Um Sterling Sllrer and blirer i'kteu Ware. KIMBAL'S AKTI-RKEIWIC RINGS No. 788 Chapl Straet f fSN'T IT CUTE ? 4 PURCHASED THIS UVELY &9RGNETTE I CHAIN FROM ME JEWELER 55 ClURCft STREET ' - OPPOSITE POST OFFICC L. W. ROBINSON, ARCHITECTS Removed lu No. 760 Chapel Street. STORAGE. Furniture, Pianos, Pictures, Merchandise, Carriages, etc. Lowest rates and safety guaranteed. Goods packed and shipped to all parts of the world ; by experienced handlers. SIEDLEI BROS. & CO., 313 State "tree. 171 Brewery Street. VAULTS and CESSPOOLS MiATIA I'LHA.VtiO 111' FARNHAM. Prices low aiiu tausucuuu guaranteed. Orders left at BRADLEY & D ANN'S. 406 State St.. ROB'T VEITCH SON'S, 874 Chapel st. LLNSLEY & LIGHTBOURN'S, 33 Br"wa, will receive prompt attention. P. O. Address Box 855. Telephone 425-12. I M -.i 7 ri mm w glictjcics. Bicycle mm We have no job lots or bankrupt slock of Irresponsible manufacture or of a ques tionable guaranty to offer you. Remember that a cheaply made machine of any kind Is dear nt any price. Our Goods are all mado by manufacturers having a worldwide reputation; who are liminclally sound, and whose guaranty is as good as "Klondike Gold." Our Prices are Just as attractive as those of goods of inferior quality. Give us a call and decide for yourself. The VERU Bicycle 4 Rub ber Co., 156-lt58 Orange Street, NEW HAVEN, CONN. Just North of Chapel Street. Call and See our Alert Special, Made by Packer Mfg. Co., $45.00. Also agents for E. Howard, $100. Piiosnix. $100. Packer, SOU to $100. Stormsr, $60 to $75. AU kinda of repairing on bicycles. R. J. KIRBY& CO., 180 Oango Street. c.erftiCHT.. i97 . Handing them down to you at right prices. My guaran tee is liberal. Fresh stock only. ARTHUR GREGG'S. 7 CENTER STREET. - ,, Three doors from Orange Street. Tli6 -TrilJTiBe Is a Winner. If yon want to be In the race, rlda a "BLUE STREAK" and yon won't be long. Tribunes, Charter Oaks and Eurekas. PRICES RIGHT. JOHN BROWN, - 1&3-167 GEORGE STREET. Open Monday and Saturday Evenings. THE RACYCLE. WHY NOT RIDE THB BEST?' The Racycle with Its narrow tread. The only Wheel on earth with chain ' anil sprocket pnll Inside the ball races. Do yoo know what this means ? Come In and ex amine It nt 300 STATE STREET. SILAS G-ALPIN. ' paiscciUuiecms. Storags Warsimas, 35 Olive Street and 2tUS Wlialley Avenue. Largest and most complete facilities in the State. Private apartments securely locked. Packing and transferring. au7 Pure Pj ROVISION IT LACES Church and Elm Streets. 275 Edgewood Ave. Woodmont-at-the-shore. Fast as fall goods show themselves, we get them. Fast as we get them, you get them if you order. We are bound to buy and sell whatever pure groceries, pure meats, pure vegetables and pure fruits are most seasonable. Any other course would bank rupt us. Telephone J267. The R. H. NESBIT CO. New York, New liavca and Hartford II. li. June 13, liSi, FOR NEW YORK "4:05, 4:B0, x6:10, 7:00,. S:00, 8:10, 8:30, "9:35. xl0:30 a. m., "12:00, 12:05, 1:30 (parlor car limit, ed), "lo, 2:00, 2:30, 3:00, "4:00, 4:17. 4:30, '5:10, 5:20, 6:35, 6:30, 7:10, 8:10. 8:15 (Bridgeport accommodation), 9:10. 9:15 p. m. Sundays i:Q5, 4:50, 8:00 a. m.. x4:30, x6:15, "7:10, "8:10, 8:15, P. m. FOR WASHINGTON via Harlem R1J'-1:05, n:60 p. m. (dally). FOR BOSTON via Springfleld-n:10. xl0:10, ni:05 a. m n:45, 6:52 p. m. feundava l -in o ac.eo . FOR BOSTON via- New London and Providence 2:10, 2:20, '11:35 (parlor wllmite(i) a- m- 12:05' 2:47' 4:2. 4.55, 6:o5 p. m, Sundays 2:10. 2:29 a. m., H:o5, 6:65 p. m. SPRmrfSIDEN' HARTFORD. taffl.JSi!;. White Mountain, NEW T.nHr.nxTV;;"' 2 -A8 P- m- ul VISION ror New Tv,i ISA U5 - S 9 io f faybrok June), 6:15. 6:55 i 10 20 f-i a-) P- m- Sundays- For Mlddletown, Willimantle, etc- . m- Connect!ng at Mid die own with Valley Division and at Wllllmantlfi with fh nr in -r, x . li. N. R. R nr. Tnmn, ,.t. Chester branch NORTHAMPTON DIV1SION- For Shplhn, TT.11- m " "-ct raua, .turners raus, Williamsburg, Holyoke, New Hartford. nii.cimcuiaie station 7:50 a, m. and 4:00 d. m TPn Wa.tfl.id mediate stations, 5:55 p. m. For ,Farm!ngton, New Hartford and POlntS thta ctr1a7.cn o lo.m l.nn 5:55 p. m. BERKSHIRE DIVISION For Derby Junction, Derby, Ansonia, etc. 7:00, 8:00, 9:35 a. m.. 12:00,- 2:39. 4:00. 5:35. 7:K0 n cnd.,r. 8:10 a. m.. 8:30 d. m. For "Waterbury 7:00, 8:00, fl:35 a, m.. 12:00. 2:39. 5:35 7-nn r m ai 8:10 a. m., 6:15 p. m. (via Naugatuck Junction.) For Winstpd 7-nn fl-as . 6:35, 7:50 p. m. Sundavs 8:in a m. fi:1S p. m. (via Naugatuck Junction.. For Shelton, Botsford, Newtown, Danbury, Pittsfleld, State line 9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. For Albany, Buffalo, Detroit, Cincin nati. St. Loula. rhlnacrn onrl th. Wpsr. via State line 9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. For Litchfield and points on S., L. ai N. R. R. (via Derby Junction. fl:SS a m., 4:00 p. m. Express Trains. xLocal Express. C. T. HEMPSTEAD. Oeneral Passenger Agent New Haven Steamboat Go. Summer Arrangement. Uouble Daily Service. Steamers lroni .New Huvtu ieuve Belle Dock, Old Line Pier: (J. H. NORTH AM 10:30 a. m., and RICHARD PECK at 12 '3ft midnight Sundays 8 p. ml and 12:30 mid' night. Steamers from New TorS leave Piers 24 and 26, East Ulver: RICHARD PECK 3 E. m. and C. H. NORTHAM 12 midnight, undays 9:30 a. m. and 12 midnight. Fare $1.00. Excursion tickets, good for 15 days, $1.50. Sunday Excursion, $1.00. Staterooms and tickets for sale at Peck & Bishop's, 702 Chapel street, and at Mlx'i drug store, cor. Chapel and Church sts. FAST FREIGHT. Through rates quoted over Express Freight Lines to points West, South, and Southwest, and through Bills of Lading lg. sued In connection therewith. CHAS. I. FRENCH, Agent. SXARIN'S NEW HAVEN XAN3 FOJi'f AXIOM MNtf. DAILY EXCM-'J. SAl'UKDAYS. Steamer JOHN H. STARIN, Captain Mc Allster, leaves New Haven from Starln'a Pier, foot of Brown street, at 10:15 p. m. feuuaajs, Tuesdays aud Thursdays. Steam er "ERASTUS CORNING," Captain Spoor, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. The STAUIN leaves New York from Pier 13, North River, at p. m. Mondays Wedne days and Fridays. The "ERASTUS CORN ING" Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Fare 115c; excursion tickets $1.25. State rooms, $1.00. Tickets and staterooms ' for sale at J. B. Judson's, 807 Chapel st. ; Peck & Bishop's. 702 Chapel street; Tontine Hotel, and A. Goodman & Co.'s. , , Free stage leaves the depot on arrival of Hartford train, aDd from corner of Church niencing at 8:30 p.m. Through freight rates given and bills of lading Issued to points West. South and Southwest. " ' C. H. FISHER. Agent ' Order your freight via Starln Line. , ANCHOR LINE. United States Msil Steamihlp Rail from New York every SntnTdnv-.-GI?ASUOW VIA liO.VlO.VOiiiY. Rates tor Saloon Passage CITY OF UOMbi, 60. Otuer Steimers, Second U.lbln Borne. $4.60. lurnessta, $37.50. Other Strs., S5. SteararePiissaire v Rome. 885.50. Furnessls. $34.59. Other Strs., 8.60. For new Illustrated Book of Tours an I further information, apply to HENDERSOS BROTHERS, General Agents. -1 Bowlinr Gron, New York; or M, B. Newton .J Cx, ii Orange St., or Wm. Fitzpatriok, 661 Grant : ave or Paok & Bishop, 703 Ohapul st-eet, New Haven. jy73in GLASGOW and NEW YORK ALLAN STATE LIE TUu bieau:ers ui. Luis luvoritu Line sail from New York to Glasgow, calling at Ho ville (Londonderry), every ulteruata Frlduy. otuuKwuuu .oeiieuiDi'i- ii, 8 a. m. State ot Nebraska October 1, 8 a. m. Mongolian October 15, 2 p. in. State of Nebraska October 1, 8 a. m. CABIN PASSAGE: $45 to $65, single; $'J0 to $123.50 Return. SECOND CABIN: $35, single; $64.12 Return. Steerage to Glasgow, Belfast, Londonder ry, Liverpool, London or Queeustown, $23.50. Any Scandinavian port, $28.50. For tickets, apply to M. B. Newton & Co.. 86 Orange street ; A. Goodman & Co., 87 Orange St.; Peck & Bishop, 702 Chapel St.; John D. Cunningham, 739 Chapel St., New, Haven; or ADSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. au8 tf 53 Broadway, New York. HIGHEST GRADE DAIRY PRODUCTS. Pasteurized Milk AND " I Pasteurized Cream. Onr Pastenrlzed Milk Is a perfect food. Oar Pasteurized Oream will whip Is fatal two to three mleatea. FOR SALU nr GROCERS. Daily Delivery to Families. M. B. andF. S. HUBBELL, UAPLS HILL FARM. Nnrthforj, Conn. Qm ' XtoMWc uraet. j