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NEW HAVEKl MOBKiyG JOUKS,AL AKD COURIER. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER V 1897.
Clara Barton, President of the Red Cress Society The Indorsement by tie Red Cross Society of Br. Greene's itevora Means Everything to fee Who Heed Medicine, for the Whole Aim and Object of the Society is to Relieve Suffering. Clara Barton, Head of the Most Benevolent Order on Earth, and Best Known Woman in the Whole World, thus Gives the Encourage ment of Her Own Word to Every Sufferer that Dr. Greene's Ner- vura will Give Back Lost Health and Strength. One Has Only to Use It to be Well and Strong. Why will people continue to suffer and drag out an unhappy and miserable existence o sickness, pain, weakness and debility when there is a remedy sure to cure ? Dr. Greene's Kervura blood and nerve remedy is pro nounced on every hand and by all classes of people to be the most wonderful euro for dis ease ever known. It cures where all others fail. Physicians'declare Dr. Greene's Jferv ura to be beyond doubt the grandest medical discovery of this century and recommend and prescribe it as the 6urest of all remedies to re store health and strength, to make the sick well and to relieve the weakness, debility , pain, anguish and suffering of disease. What higher commendation can this medi cine have, what more convincing proof, what more positive assurance that Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy will surely cure, than the recommendation and indorse ment of the Red Cross Society through its President, the world wide known and univer sally loved and honored, Clara Barton, who has brought relief to thousands ot the world's MOURNING THE DEAD JURIST WiySTED VAYS FINE TltlBVlE 'IO tbm wonrn of iter sox. Judge Fenn's Funeral, Yesterday Su preme Court Members Were Honorary Fall Bearers, and Superior Conrt Judges Were Active Bearers Body lay In State Action of the Army and Navy Club. Winsted, Sept. 14. All Winsted is 'mourning to-day the death of the late Augustus Hall Fenn, associate justice of the supreme court of the state of Connecticut, and the residents of tha town in which the distinguished jurist imade his home are assisted by. many prominent men from all parts of the Btate in paying the last tributes of respect to the memory of Judge Fenn. General sorrow prevadls at the loss of the man, and there are everywhere ev idences of the respect borne him. Out of respect to th deceased busi ness was suspended this afternoon. From 1 until 8 o'clock all stores and places of business were closed. The Beardsley public library was closed for the day. The town hall was draped in black and the flag on the Gil bert High school was floating at half mast. The public funeral services were Jield at 2 o'clock this afternoon in the Second Congregational churoh. This morning at 10:30 prayers were said for the family at the late resi dence of the deceased. Rev. Edward S. ""Ferry, pastor of the Methodist Episco pal church, a warm friend of Judge Fenn, officiated and none but members cf the family attended. At 11:30 the remains, accompanied by a guard of honor from Palmer post, G. A. R., of which Judge Fenn was a mem ber, were taken to the Second Congre gational church where, in the vestibule the body lay in state from 12:30 until 2 o'clock. The public ceremony was conducted toy Rev. Mr. Ferry, assisted by Rev. N. 51. Calhoun, pastor of the church. Mr. perry delivered the address. The hon orary bearers were Judge Fenn's col leagues on the supreme court bench, Chief Justice Charles B. Andrews of liitohfleld. Justice David Torrance of Derby, Justice Simeon E. Baldwin of iNew Haven, ex-Court Reporter John Hooker of Hartford, Prof. Francis Wayland, dean of the Yale law school; and Governor Lorrin A. Cooke. The active bearers were judges of the su perior court, Judge Frederick B. Hall of Bridgeport, Judge S. O. Prentice of Hartford, Judge George W. Wheeler of feridgeport,and ex-Judge Dwight Loom is of Hartford. The church was filled with friends and acquaintances of the deceased. There were delegations from the Army and Navy club of Connecticut, of which Judge Fenn was president, and from the Litchfield County Bar association. The interment took place in the family lot In South cemetery. Meeting Held of tbe Army and Navy Club Its Tribute. At a special meeting of the Army nml T?avy Club of the State of Connecticut, held at Winsted, Conn., on the 14th day of September, 1897, the following was adopted as the report of the committee appointed to draft resolutions relative to Comrade Lieut-Col. Augustus H. Fenn. Second Regi ment Heavy Artillery, . Conn. Vols., a Oudge of the Supreme Court of the State of Connecticut, and President of this Asso ciation, who died at Winsted, Conn., Sep tember lith, 18!)7. REPORT. Lieut.-Col. Augustus H. Fenn was born In Plymouth, Conn.. January IHtli, 1844, and died at Winsted, Conn., September 12th, 1807. His ancestors were among the first settlers of the colony of Connecticut, and he inherited from them the sterling end sturdy traits of character which en ' ablcd him to rise to positions of Influence, trust, and confidence among his fellow men. .The outbreak of the war found him pursu ing his studies for his chosen profession, but, feeliiiK his country's need of defend ers, he laid down his books aud entered the service. He enlisted lu Co. K. Second Jteglment Heavy Artillery. Conn. Vols., ou the Wth day of July, 18ti2, and was com imUelnneri First Lieutenant. Ou Anrll i:ith. 1804, he was promoted captain of Co. ('. of the same regiment; major January sum. ikkr. TJent.-Col. by brevet April 0th. 1805. aud mustered out of the service August imh 1865. He participated in nil the en gagements of his regiment, including tlio iWUderuess campaign of 1864 and Cedar Creek Va., October 19th, 1864, in which latter' engagement lie lost his right arm, and the surgeons proposed to muster him out of service for disability, but he stren uously objected and was detailed as assist ant adjutant general of the brigade, and Tvlthin seven weeks from the day his arm was taken oft at the shoulder he was in active service, and afterwards was in sev eral battles. After Cedar Creek he was Biade major and brevetted leutetiaiit colo nel for bravery at Little Milors Creek. At the close of the war Colonel Fenn re turned the study of law In the office of tellogg & Terry, lu Waterbury, and was ; Greene's Norvu suffering, whoso crowning act of benevolent charity in carrying to stricken Armenia, ships laden with tiie tender mercies of charity is a matter of history known to all the world. Such is the world famous Clara Barton, President of the Red Cross Society, and her words in praise and recommendation of the wonderful ctirer of disease, Dr. Greene's Ker vura blood and nerve remedy, will be the kiudling of new hope to thousands upon thou sands of those who are sick, out of health, weak, nervous, or who suffer from headaches, rheumatism, neuralgia or other painful and distressing disease, nervous affections or poor and devitalized blood. No suffering person certainly can hesitate for an instant to immediately "secure and use this grandest of medicines, Dr. Greene's Nerv- ura, when the President of the greatest benovo lent order on earth gives personal assurance of the great value and wonderful health-giv ing powers possessed by Dr. Greene s jNervura Diooa and nerve remedy. Clara Barton savs : " We have tried Dr. Greene's Xervura blood and nerve remedv and although the remedy has been in our hands but a short time, we admitted to the bar February 15tb, 1867. He then studied one year in the law school of Harvard university, receiving the degree of Bachelor of Laws. He practiced in Wa terbury for a year and in 1809 moved to Plymouth, where he practiced until 1870, holding the office of town clerk aud Judge of probate, and In 1875 he was the republi can candidate for secretary of state. In 1870 he removed to Winsted. where he had since lived. He was judge of probate for the Winchester district for seven years. In 1884 he was elected member of the house of representatives in the general assembly and served on the judiciary committee and as house chairman of the committee on forfeited rights. He was appointed by the legislature on the committee to revise the f rebate laws of the statu at this session, n 1885 Governor Harrison appointed him a member of the commission to revise tho statutes of the state, the revision being published in 1888. In 1887 Colonel Peiin was nppointed a Judge of the Superior court, and In 1893 he whs promoted to be an associate justice of the Supreme court for a term of eight years, which office he held at the time of his decease. He had been' a member of this associa tion for many years an'd was elected its president in lHfltl, and again In 1897. He was a brave and enthusiastic soldier, who met every situation with perfect com posure, great firmness, and a personal mag netism of rare quality; and yet was so modest that with a record for courage and dashing bravery, that but few could excel, he could rarely be Induced to speak of his personal experiences and actions upon the field. His civil record, like his military career. Is stainless. In his dealings with men he was Just and honorable. He was broad-minded, manly, and honest. He was liberal in spirit nnd generous to a fault. He was as loyal to the state in civil affairs ns he was true to his country in its time of trial, and he was ever ready to draw his sword in defense of the weak nnd down-trodden and for the support of the right. He was an eminent jurist; a loyal and Inveable associate; a true comrade; a kind mid loving husband and father. In this brief tribute but little can be expressed: much must be left unsaid. But lo those who knew him ns we knew him, nnd as his friends and neighbors knew him, no record Is needed to keep green in memory the re membrance of this rare man. soldier, and jurist, one of nature's noblemen, grand and Irreproachable. Therefore resolved: That this association unites with the soldiers of this state, the citizens of this commonwealth, and with his hosts of friends, and the community in which he lived. In expressions of deep re gret and sorrow that lie was taken away in the prime of his usefulness and In the vlcor of his manhood. Resolved: That this association tender to his widow and family Its sincere condo lences. Resolved: That this tribute to the mem ory and worth of our departed president he entered upon the records of our association and that copies be sent to his family. Official: DAVID TORRKNCK. W. T. RATCHKIXRR, ALFRED B. BEERS. Committee. SIMEON J. FOX. Vice President. J. N. COE, Secretary pro tern. Nelson K. lioomls. Nelson E. Loomis, aged seventeen years and six months, died September 7 at the home of his parents, William A. and Frazalea Loomis, 58 Winter street. He was a graduate of Chllds' business college, and an expert bookkeeper In the employ of the Winchester Repeat ing Arms company, where he gave ex cellent satisfaction and was universally liked by his superiors and his fellow employes. Some time ago at an outing of the Young Men's Republican club, of whloh he was a valued member, he contracted a heavy cold that settled on his lungs, causing a fatal complication. During his long Illness he was attend ed by the best of medical skill, and everything possible was done to save his life. At his own request ''Divine Healer" Schrader was called in, but his efforts were of no avail. Frequent ly during his illness a great number of floral remembrances were sent him by his friends and fellow clerks and there were a host of callers at the saddened home dally to learn how he was getting along. To the great sorrow of his many friends and the unspeakable grief of his family he passed away on the 7th of this month. Deceased was a consist ent member of Summerfleld M. E. church, a young man of excellent hab- ; its and exceptional character. The fun- j eral was held on September 12. Rev. J. Balfour Smith, his pastor, officiating, j There was a large and sorrowing at- j tendance of friends. Interment was in i Evergreen cemetery. The pallbearers were Henry L. Coggeshall, S. Marshall, G. Jonovan, A. Fields, A. Norton and P. Henry. The funeral arrangements were in charge of Undertaker Theodore Keiler. PAINTING THE ARMORY. To-day workmen will commence painting the interior of the armory, which te to be repainted and kalsomin ed throughout. R. B. Bradley has the contract for the work. These repairs, which are much needed, were determin ed upon by Quartermaster General Von Keuscn on his visit to the armory last week. judge that tho remedv lias all of the merits . r1, . , " !. . ..till wnica are ciaanea ior n. e oimn m uiu ilnue its use, with thu expectation that we shall be able to indorse it still more highly. CLARA BARTON, President of the American National Red Cross, Washington, D. C." Dr. Greene's Ncrvura blood and nerve remedv is indorsed and recommended by more people' whom it has cured, more physicians, more hospitals and moro charitable societies than anv other remedy in the world, and if you wish to be made well and strong again, if you wish health to take the place o disease, if yon wish to know what it is to be without pain, weakness, nervousness, humours or in deed any kiud of norvous and physical suffer ing, take Dr. Greene's Ncrvura blood and nerve remedy. Dr. Greene's Nervura is rot a patent medi cine, but the prescription of Dr. Greene of 35 West 14th St., New York City, the most suc cessful physician in curing diseases, and is, therefore, exactly and perfectly adapted to cure. Consultation, examination and advice in regard to any case may be had free at Dr. Greene's office, either if you om or write. MERIDEN ELECTRIC ROAD. Old Officers Re-Elected at the Annual Meeting. Meriden, Sept. 14. At the annual meeting of the Meriden Electric Rail road company, held this afternoon, the following old offlblals were elected: President Colonel N. H. Heft, Bridgeport. Secretary-treasurer W. L. Squire, Meriden. Directors N. H. Heft, Judge J. M. Hall, New Haven; J. W. Mix, Yales ville; J. C. Byxbee, E. J. Doolittle, C. L. Rockwell and J. L. Btllard, all of Meriden. PICTURED THE KLONDIKE. "Klondike and Alaska" was the in teresting theme of F. C. Southard's stereopticon lecture at the Hyperion last evening. Mr. Southard treated his subject in a manner at once instructive and interesting to those who had as sembled for the purpose of hearing something of this distant gold field. The pictures shown by Mr. Southard were excellent, being carefully chosen for the purpose of exhibiting the sal ient features of the country. In the course of his lecture Mr. Southard gave many facts about the country and the difficulty and cost of reaching the Klondike. j Dr. W". G. Anderson of the Yale uni j versity gymnasium will be present at the opening of the Meriden Y. M. C. A. I gymnasium, September 28, and deliver j an address. HIGHEST GRADE DM PRODUCTS. Pasteurized Milk AND Pasteurized Cream. Our Pasteurized Milk Is a perfect food. Our Pasteurised Oretm will whip In froai two to three minutes. FOR SALh, Hi GROCBR3. Dally Delivery to Families. M. B. andF. S. HUBBELL, MAPLH BILL IT ARM. NrthfoH, Conn, Office 2M W coster street. weicpbon U3-V, Plumbing and Gasfitting J. 11. Buckley, 179 Church S THE APOLLO LAMP the most ocouora ical Lamp ever manufactured consumes oulv 2"t 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 adupted for natural, coal or gas oline gas, and is provided with an Auto matic Regulator, which prevents the break ing of chimneys by a sudden increase of stab 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, ns It is free from that ghastly hue so ob lectlonable to the ladles. The Blue-White Light is the best for stores and where the greatest possible candle-power Is wanted. These Mantles 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 off and destroy the Mantles, and their being suspended from the top prevents any sudden jar from breaking them, as Is emmon with other Mantles. THR ARNOLD CO.. Sole Agents. STATF. AND CROWN' STREETS. for the Treatment nnd Cure of. LIQUOR, MORPHINE kBia narcouc urug noons. i mined male ana ii-ui.e Mmtrses. Send for iiluetrated I OaUlcrrm. TeleuHom?. Addr. 1 DR. KOBE'S 8AHZTARIUU, (fi!": Witifl'niii. Luiin. Jy2 eod orm t AP0UC; BREWING INTERESTS UNITED. Colonel Pahst Married Miss Lemp, Whose Father is a Millionaire Brewer. Ventnor, Isle of Wight, Sept. 14. Colonel Gustav Pabst, a son of the Mil waukee millionaire brewer, was mar ried here -to-day to Miss Hilda Lemp, a daughter of the millionaire brewer, ot St. Louis. The ceremony took place at noon. There were a number of Amer ican guests at the wedding, and after a dinner at the Royal Marine hotel .the couple started for the continent. The bridegroom was previously mar ried to Margaret Mather, the actress, from whuin he was recently divorced. Colonel Pabst's brother, Frederick, re cently married Miss Union, daughter of the head of the Schiltz brewery. MERIDEN FAIR. It Begins To-Day and Will Continue for Three Days. 'The tenth annual fair and races of the Meriden Agricultural society com mence to-day and will continue for three days, September 15, 16 and 17, To-dny there will be the bicycle races, for which there Is a very large list of entries, and there will be some fine sport. To-day also will be "Cattle Day." DIED IN WESTYILLE. Mrs. Elizabeth G. Martin, widow of the late William Martin, died yesterday after a lingering illness at the home of her daughter on Two John street in Westvllle, which Is near Main street in the vicinity of the Pond Lily laundry. The regimental shooting range Is upon the land bordering the house. The age of the deceased lady was seventy-six years and nine months. COLORED MASONIC GRAND LODGE Ansonla, Sept. 14. The unnunl con vention of the colored Grand lodge, F. and A. M is being held here to-day and will continue through to-morrow. Delegates are present from all the lodges in the state, and representatives from' grand lodges In adjacent states. Two sessions were held to-day, and -an entertainment was held this evening. A YALE MAN. President of Lake Forest University. . Chicago, Sept. 14. The Rev. James G. K. McClure has been elected presl dent of Lake Forest university. He was born in Albany, N. Y., in 1848 graduated from Yale In 1870, and from Princeton Theological seminary in 1873. I. O. O. F." GRAND ENCAMPMENT, The grand encampment of the Inde pendent Order of Odd Fellows will be held in Stamford October 19,' and all past officers of the order In Connecticut will be entitled to seats. EX-EMPRESS OF MEXICO DYING. Brussels, Sept. 14. Carlotta, ex-em press of Mexico, is dangerously ill. Her death is feared at any moment. Is AND Him:;. The largest stock, the new est designs, the choicest col orings, ever shown by any INew 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. - fiioins 68, 70, 73 Orange Street. Open Saturday Evenings. Read Our Offer to All ! Who return to us a bottle wrapper, we will mail n handsome photograph. The medicine will do you good. The plio J?.'UL please you. Address MONARCH ; Kr.iUUiiKS CO., P. O. Box 1193. New Ha- yen. Conn. Sold by all druggists. Price : 5(1 eentn Ve Give Trading Stamps For Credit or Cash. FUitmUKE, CARPETS, Etc. 699 Chapel street, New Haven, Conn. Below the Krldge. EVEKY ARTICLE GUARANTEED. See our $:25.O0 Fully Guaranteed Bicycle aud euquire about instalments. Character is Credit. Fall Cm BICYCLE SURPRISES. We have a few hew standard bicycles that are slightly shopworn. These wheels are fully guaranteed aud are offered at the lowest prices ever known for such high-grade quality. New Bicycles. Prices for this Sale. One '97 Crescent Racer 47.oO One '06 Crescent Racer $37.50 One '07 Crescent, No. 1, High Frame, Price S7;i ou.w One '07 Orescent, No. 1, 24 Inch I ra me, Price io 53.00 Three '07 Crescent, No. 4, Ludles', rnce ;a One '90 Crescent, No. 4, Lady's $.iu.wi Ono 'DO Crescent, No. 5, Lady's, 26 Inch wheels .....fJ.ou One ".W Crescent, No. fi, Girl's, 24 luch wheels . $18.00 One '97 Crescent, No. 5, Girl's, 20 Inch wheels " One '97 Crescent, No. G, Girl's, 24 Incli wheels $30.00 Ono '97 Crescent, No. 8, Little Girl's, HO inch wheels ..... -u.m One '97 Crescent, No. 3, Roys', 24 Inch wheels $32.50 One '97 United States, Lady's wheel, regular $100; this sale $59.00 One '97 Sterling, Lady's wheel, regu lar $100; this sale $io.00 One '97 Princeton, Lady's wheel, reg ular $.r.0.00; this sale $39.a0 One '97 Sterling, Men's, slightly used, this sale SOo.00 One ''.! Sterling, Men's slightly used $4i.00 One '96 Sterling Racer, regular S12o; slightly used $9.00 About a dozen Second-hand Wheels of different makes, at from $5.00 to $50. Hargains, every one. REMEMBER These bicycles are of standard makes that always command their full price. H, 6 Church Street. OPEN EVERY EVENING. Telephone 852-3. jewelers. 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. la, Jr., Ko. 861 Chapel Street, WELLS & GUNDE, Watchmakers and Jeweler. Full Mne 8terli.i; Sllrer and Mirer Elated Hare. KIMBAL'S ANTI-RHEUMATIC RINGS No 788 Chapl Strst fl ISN'T IT CUTE ? 1 PURCHASED THIS L9VELY L9RGNETTE I CflAIN rROM rne jeweler 55 CiURCM STREET " OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. L. W. ROBINSON. ARCHITECT Removed lo 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. SIEDLEY BROS. & CO., St-'? State -tree. 171 Brewery Street. VAULTS and CESSPOOLS FARNHAM. l'nces low im toutiiuciiuii guaranteed. Orders left at BUADI.EV & LtANN'S. 406 State st , ,1".V"FV1;1T-'U SON'S. 074 Chapel LlivbLIiY & LIGHTBOURN'8. 33 iSfwir will receive prompt attention. P. O Adtlreau Box bii. Telephone 425-12. I gUctjclcs. Bicycle Barpins. We have no job lots or bankrupt stock of irresponsible manufacture or of a ques tionable guaranty to offer you. Remember that u cheaply made machine of any kind Is dear at any price. Our Goods are all made by manufacturers having a worldwide reputation; who are financially sound, and whose guaranty Is as good ns "Klondike Gold." Our Prices are Just as attractive ns those of goods of Inferior quality. Give us a call and decide for yourself. The VERU Bicycle & Rub ber Co., 156-158 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. Phasnix. Sf 00. Packsr, SBll to $103. Stormer, $30 to $70. All kinds of repairing en bicycles. R. J.KIRBY&'CO., 180 Orange Street. Handing them down to you at riffht prices. My guaran tee is liberal. Fresh stock only. ARTHUR GRIGGS. - 7 CENTER STREET. Three doors from Orange Street. Tie Triiinni is a Winner. If yon want to be Id the race, ride a "BLUE STREAK" and you won't be long. ' Tribunes, Charter Oaks and Eurekas. PRICES RIGHT. JOHN BROWN, 153-107 GKOUOSB STHEET Open Monday and Saturday Evenings. THERACYCLE. WHY NOT RIDE THE BEST? The Racycle with Its nanrow tread. The only Wheel on earth with chain and sprocket pull Inside the ball races. Do you know what this means ? Come In and ex amine It at 360 STATE STREET. SILAS GALPIK -, UsccUanccms. JS. LEWIS' Storage Warehousas, 35 Olive Street and MJt . Whaltoy Avenue. Largest and most complete facilities In the State. Private apartments securely locked. Packing and transferring. au7 PureP: URE JTROVISION JT LACES Church and Elm Streets. 375 Edgewood Ave. Woodmont-at-the-shore. Fast as fall goods show themselves, we get them. Fast as Ave 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, Kew Haven and Hartford II. R. June ia, iaai. FOR NEW YOfUC 4:05, '4:60, xC:10, 7:00,. 8:00, "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, :30, 5:10, 5:20, 6:35, 6:30, 7:10. 3:10, S:15 (Bl'icleeDort Mnmmndi Hni .u.-liY 9:15 p. m. Sundays 4:05, '4:50, 8:00 a! .ou, xo:io, :io, d:10, 8:15, "3:10 P. m. FOR WASHINGTON via Harlem 1:05 11:50 P- m- (daily). ' ;OR BOSTON via Springfleld-n:10. xlO:lo, m-.OS a. m., 1:45. 5:62 p. m. fcundays-l:lo a. m., 5:52 p. m. FOR BOSTON via- New London ana Provldence-2:10, '2:20, U:35 (parlor i kk . d) a' m" 1;i:05, 2:47. '4:20, 4:55, G:55 p. m. Sundays 2:io, '2:20 i -o;o; p, m. MERIDEN. HATtTTTvmn. fo-lo S5?-5L& etc'-,l. 6:40. 8:00 flrSfttop WhUe Mountain,. 1-45 t in K-7in U:0d a- m- 12:otf. NEW LONDON DIVISION ' -Tatew LonJon. etc.-2-10 -" J edS I ' 11:25 U:35 parlor car lim-' 9 10 (r,l?aybr0k Junc'' :BB. 2 10 .I 20 R KnaCC') m- Sunaayt AIR LINE DIVISION ' For Mlddletov-n, Willlmantlc. etc- 12:55, 2:33' 6:05 p' m' Connecting at Mid- TiUh VaIley division and at Vvilllmantic with the M. E. R. R. and h" I V R- R-; 81 '-rumervlUe with Col. Chester branch NORTHAMPTON DIVISION ' For Shelburne Falls, , Turner' Falls. Williamsburg. Holyoke, New Hartford, and intermediate station 7:50 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. For Westfield 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 d. m. BERKSHIRE DIVISION For Derby Junction, Derby, Ansonla, etc. 7:00, 8:00, 9:35 a. m., 12:00, 2:39, 4:00, 6:35, 7:50, 11:20 p. m. Sundays 8:10 a. m., 8:30 p. m. ,F-Sr Watertury 7:00. 8:00, 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.) For Wlnntod 7-nn o.oie n.n C or n ' O- ill.. 6. 85, 7:60 p. m. Sundays 8:10 a, m., 8:15 i via in augatucK Junction.) For Shelton, Botsford, Newtown, Danbury, Pittsfleld. State line 9:35 a. in., 4:00 p. m. v. . For Albany, Buffalo, Detroit, Clncin. natl, St. Louis, Chicago and the West, via State line 9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. - For Litchfle'ld and points on S., L. Si N. R. R. (via Derby Junction) 9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. 'Express Trains. xLocal Express. C. T. HEMPSTEAD, Cfeneral Passenger Agent New Haven Steamboat Co. Summer Arrangement- Double Daily Service. . Steauiuis tioui iNew Haveu leave Bella Dock, Old Line lJler: V. H. NOliTHAM 10:30 a. m., and RICHARD PECK at 12:30 midnight. Sundays 8 p. m. and 12:80 iuld night. Steamers from New York leave Piers 24 and ai. East Klver: KICHAKD l'ECK 1 p. m. and C. H. NORTHAM 12 midnight. Sundays U:80 a. m. and la 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 Mix's 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 Is. sued in connection therewith. CHAS. I. FRENCH. Agent. STAKIN'S NEW HAVKN MtAJfS- DAILY EXCtiii'x SAlCiiDAVS. Steamer JOHN H. ST AKIN, Captain Me. Allster, leaves New Haven from Starln's Pier, foot of Brown street, at 10":16 p. m. .Miinlu.v.1, Tuesuays and Thursdays. Steam er "KUASTUS CORNING." CaDtsIn Rnnnr I Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. The BLAlVlit jenveo new xuiu ituiu jrier lo. North River, at p. in. Mondays, Wednes days and Fridays. The "ERASTUS CORN ING" Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Fare 75c; excursion tickets $1.25. State rooms, $1.00. Tickets and staterooms for sale at i. B. Judson's, 867 Chapel St.; Peck'& Bishop's, 702 Chapel street; Tontine Hotel, and A. Goodman & Co.'s. Free stage leaves the depot on arrival ot Hartiora xrain, aim irum comer 01 unurcn and Chapel streets every half honr, com mencing ac o:au p.m. lurougn ireigai rates given and bills of lading Issued to point West. South and Southwest. C. H. FISHER. Agent Order your freight via Starin Line. ANCHOR LINE. United Stares Mall Steaniihtpj Knit from Nnw York ever? Saturtlav t GLASGOW VIA JAKVDOND4UBY. ' Rates for Suloon Passage CITY OF KOMlS, 6U. Ocuer rke uuorj, . Second Cabin Home. S-00. Furnessl. $37.50. Other Strs., S35. 9te()vao Passage 1 Rome. 85.50. Furuessla, $U4.S. Other Strs.. S83.50. For new Illustrated Book of Tours ajjl furtuer Information, apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS. General AtrentS. 1 Bowling G ieen. Now York; or M. B. Newton i)x, i : 1 urange sc., ur wm. I'uzpatriu, t i are., or Pooi a Bishop, 783 Ouapel st -eot, iNew Haven. Jy73m GLASGOW and NEW YORK ALLAN STATE LINE. Tue bteauiurs of tins iuvoriiu Line sail from New York to Glasgow, calling at Mo ville (Londonderry, every alternate li'rlduy. iliiiiibu. 1.111 ijeijieuiuer xi, a. lu. statu ot .Nebraska October 1, 8 a. m. 1 Mongolian October lo, 2 p. in. State 01 oiir:iHiv:' ticrooer 1, a u. iu- CABIN PASSAGE: Mo to $W5, single; W to $123.50 Return. SECOND CABIN: $35, single; $G4.U Return. Steerage to Glasgow. Belfast, Londonder ry, Liverpool. London- or QueeiiHtown, $'23.50. Any Scandinavian port, $28.50. For tickets, apply to M. B. Newton Sc Co.. CH Orange street ; A. Goodman & Co., 87 Orange St.; Peck & Bishop, 702 Cbapel st; John D. Cunningham, 73S Chapel St.. New Haven; or AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. au8 tf S3 Broadway, New York. AMERICAN LINE. Nr.i Ivjitii tjuUTiiAill'TuN (London Paris.) Sailing every Wednesday at 10 a. m. ST. LOLIS, Sept. 22iST. LOUIS, Oct. IS PARIS. Sept. 2ilPARIS. Oct 20 ST. I'AI'L. Oct. CST. PAVt,. Oct. 27 RED STAR LINE. WESTERNLAND. Wed'day. Sept. 22. noon SOUTHWARK. Wed'silay. Sept. 29, 11 a.m. I XOORIU.AM), Wertppsday. Oct. O. noon j FBI KM.AXl). Wflm sitnv. Oct. 1:;. noon I International XavigatlonOompanr, ! I'it;. .oircu i.uer, lion liiig Urei-n, New York; Peck & Bishop, 7(K1 Chanel st, M. Zumier & Sous. 2.":i Mate St.. M. B. New-, : ton. 86 Orange St.. Tims. H. Pease & Son. ' 102 Church st, New Haven. I