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Ceylon and FIGURES Imports of Teas 1805-96. IS90-D7. Lbs. Lbs. Japan 48,750,838 42,070,418 Green 21,D70,0S5 10,210,006 China Congou 11,708,198 11,080,530 Formosa 15,912,426 18,994,324 Amoy and Foocbow, 7,203,036 4,583,173 CEYLON AND INDIA TEA . . 7,792,185 9,474,019 12,000,000 Increase 54 per ct. Total .113,002,700 103,025,376 The DECREASE In total consumption Is compensated for by the INCREASE In use of CEYLON and INDIA TEA, as this will go more than TWICE as far as any of the others, and FOUR TIMES as far as some of them. NOTE DIRECTIONS. Take half the usual quantity (ONE level teaspoonful will make FOUR CUrS), Infuse for FIVE minutes. Use absolutely boiling water. AVE WITH LIBERAL HAND (Continued from Second Page.) , The Annual Banquet. The annual banquet of the New Ha 1 ven Orphan Asylum Donation Day as sociation, held at Tontine hotel, last night, was an elatwrate affair. Covers were laid for sixty, but only about forty responded. The tables were very prettily arrang ed and immense bunches of yellow chrysanthemums were placed in va . rious parts of the rooms. During the evening Weil's orchestra discoursed eweet music, much to the delight of those present. The menu was: Celery. Oysters on Half Shell. Olives. SOUP. Consomme Vermicelli. ( FISH. Boiled Salmon, Hollandaise Sauce. I'arisienne Potatoes. ENTREES. Chicken Patties. Green Peas. s ROAST. Tenderloin with Mushrooms. Mashed Potatoes. String Beans. GAME. Quail on Toast. Currant Jelly. Celery Salad. DESSERT. Ice Cream. Coffee. Cheese. Fruit. Cigars. At the conclusion of the dinner, John to. North, president of the association, called the meeting to order and called upon the treasurer, General George H. Ford, for a short report of the work In Ills department during the past year. Among other things General Ford said that $4,200 In cash was received yesterday and more was to be heard (from. This is about one-half the amount necessary to pay the expenses of the asylum and give 150 children a home and an education. The secretary, Robert Veitch, stated that the executive committee had done more work this year than ever before. The nominating committee then re ported as follows: President, John T. Manson; vice president, S. H. Reed; secretary, Robert Veitch; assistant secretary, James A. Wheeler; treasurer, George H. Ford. These men were unanimously elected for the ensuing year. They will ap point their own executive committee. Mr. Veitch was desirous of being re lieved this year, but was finally pre vailed upon to accept. A vote of thanks was tendered Cham pion, the florist, for the floral decora tions, and also to George White, pro prietor of the Tontine, for his many favors. On motion, the retiring president, ijohn C. North, was elected an honor ary member of the association. He re sponded very gracefully, thanked the members of the association for their co-operation during his term of office. He then Introduced the new president, 3VIr. Manson. Mr. Manson's address was short and informal. He said that the office of president of the asssociation was one which he considered very important and that he would use his best ef , forts towards keeping up the former record of the organization. It was voted that each member of the association bring in one new dili gent member before the next Donation Bay.. The toastmaster, S. C. Fleetwood, was then introduced. The toasts were responded to as follows: "Donation Day, Past, Present and Fu ture" Frederick A. Betts. "'The Nation" Hon. N. D. Sperry. The Ladies of the Committee" Harry W. Asher. 'Our Responsibilities to the Orphans" Colonel N. G. Osborn. "The Committee" Arthur W. Graves. Those present were A. M. Osborn, J. ' 6. Coburn, J. T. Manson, J. C. North, IJ. F. Gaffey, A. McC. Mathewson, E. S. Greeley, J. C. Johnson, D. A. Jones, J. !W. Lowe, E. I. Atwater, I. M. TJllman, ff. H. Smith, E. P. Merriman, L. W. Bobinson, F. A. Betts, G. H. Ford, R. Bteinert, D. Blakeslee, L. Ludington, G. Howe, W. P. Appleyard, F. M. Prentice, 6. C. Fleetwood, S. H. Street, C. E. Beers, S. H. Reed, R. S. Baldwin, M. Sonnenberg, J. R. Lavigne, S. F. Pun derson, A. E. Jones, Frank Stiles, M. iWeil, S. Goodman, J. C. McDermott, A. Machol, R. Veitch, jr., A. G. Graves and F. L. Cowles. Hon. N. D. Sperry and N. G. Osborn were invited guests. Considerable discussion was had rela tive to the prevalent opinion that these banquets are paid for out of the money received from the citizens for the or phans. It is desired that this mistake be rectified at once and the people in formed that the individual members stand the expense of the annual ban quet. These banquets are in the nature Of a reunion of the members of the as sociation, and are not paid for out of the orphan asylum fund. The banquets in future years will probably be held a week or two after the Donation day. Mr. E. I. Atwater was the efficient chairman of last night's banquet com mittee. "I wonder, said the smart boarder, "why the table groaned?" "Possibly," replied Asbury Peppers, "it was a little Irri-table." Cincinnati Enquirer. India Tea. TALK. into America. 1S97-98 (Estimated). Lbs. 42,000,000 13,000,000 9,000,000 18,000,000 3,400,000 Decrease 13 per cent. Decrease 40 per cent. Decrease 23 per cent. Increase 13 per cent. Decrease 53 per cent. 07,400,000 COOPER, COOPER & CO., Ltd., INDIA and CEYLON TEA. "The finest tea the world produces." FOR SALE BY MALLEY, NEELY & CO, Sample Cup Free. WORDS OF THREE BISHOPS (Continued from First Page. ) The day's exercises are as follows: There will ge special early celbrations of the holy communion at three other churches, viz: 7:30 a. m.,boly communion, Christ church. 8 a. m., holy communion, St. Thomas' church. 8:30 a. ni., holy communion, St. Taul's church. CONSECRATION SERVICE. 10:30 a. m. Processional Hymn 514 "We March, We March to Victory" Bnrnby Introit, psalm 1)1 Martin "Whoso dwelleth under the defence of tho most high." Communion service, in B flat Agutter Nleene Creed, in E flat..... Eyre Hymn before sermon, 401, "The Church s One Foundation." Wesley Anthem "Pray for the Peace of Jerusalem" psnlni exxii, vs. 6, 7 Novello To be sung while the bishop coadjutor-elect Is putting on the rest of the Episcopal habit. Hymn 280 "Venl Creator Splrltus" Plain Song Offertory "Lord, Thou -Art God," I Chron., xvii, 28, 27 Stabler Sauctus "Messe Solonnelle" Gounod Gloria in Excelsls ...Old Chant Nunc Dlmlttis Greirorlan Stnlner Recessional Hymn 520, "Rejoice, ye Pure In Heart".; Messiter 1 p. m. Lunch In Trinity parish house, 100 Tem ple street. For clergy of the diocese and specially In vited guests, who will be admitted by tick et On tills day the clergy of the diocese will obtain their lunch tickets and railway tickets before the consecration service, while vesting at the United Church chapel, 300 Temple street. Here also subscriptions will be taken to the Centenary Book. To the other specially Invited guests lunch tickets will be distributed at the church. Jarvls Exhibit. Subscriptions taken to Centenary Book. 3 p. m. Public Reception to the Bishon Coadjutor, In Trinity Parish House, 100 Temple st. Address of Welcome, by the Rev. Dr. Storrs O. Seymour, President of the Standing Committee of the Diocese. Response by the Bishop C'ondjutor. Jnrvis Exhibit. Subscriptions taken to Centenary Book. Marshals for to-day are as follows: Benjamin R. English, E. E. Bradley, F. H. Sperry, J. H. Piatt, Lynde Harri son, A. N. Wheeler, J. E. Heaton, S. S. Thompson, J. H. Taylor, Armon Ailing, C. E. Cornwall, W. E. Miller, W. E. Barnett, L. Bostwick, G. H. Tuttle, C. B. Gilbert, G. S. Barnum, P. Montgom ery, F. G. P. Barnes, N. A. Hooker, F. S. Hurlburt and B. Mansfield. Clergymen who have already regis tered are: Francis T. Russell, St. Margaret's school, Waterbury; L. C. Bissell, Phila delphia; George T. Linsley, Newtown, Conn.; William H. Lewis, Bridgeport; N. Ellsworth Cornwall, Stratford; George Henry Smith, Plymouth, Conn.; Herbert L. Mitchell, Yantic, Conn.; William Lusk, North Haven; G. Morris Wilklns, New York; Daniel Dulaney A TRIBUTE OF SCIENCE. Synopsis of a most Remarkable Lecture Delivered Before the Ninth Medical Congress, by Dr. A. L. A. Toboldt, of th& University of Pennsylvania. The famous fountain of health at Carlsbad, in Bohemia, which has been the refuge of invalids for five centuries, is certainly well worthy of a careful study. My experience with this reme dialagent has been such that I may truly say that no remedy which I ever employed has given me so much pleasure and profit as this particular one. Selecting a number of chronic hypochon driacs, whose afflictions have baffled all my previous efforts as my subjects, I was truly aston ished to note that, although no rigid diet was prescribed, and only a limited amount of exercise was indulged in, I obtained most remarkable results-the complex ion, even after a week's use, began to clear up, the step be came more firm and elastic, and, what was more, the entire host of hypochondriacal complaints, seemed to vanish like mist. Dr. Toboldt's lecture, with table of cases treated, will be mailed to any address upon ap plication to the agents of the Carlsbad Spring, Eisner & Men delson Co., New York. Addison, Brookllne, Mass; S. II. Webb, Providence; Theodore M. Peck, Put nam, Conn.; Dr. A. Russell, Hartford; George D. Brown, Branford; James MacLaughlin, Brookvllle, Pa.; Francis D. Hasklns, Hartford; William Alonzo Swan, Redding:, Conn.; R. Bancroft Whipple, Nashua; John S. Jones, West port, Conn.; Collls I. Potter, Stratford; D. R. Judd, Thompsonvllle, Conn.; John D. Ewlng, Middle Haddam; William E. Hooker; George Hewson Wilson, South lngton; Robert C. Tongue, Rockvllle; Allen F. Beeman, Fairfield; Edward Tratt, Lancaster, Pa.; Henry "M. Sher man, Bridgeport; Jacob Albert Blddle, South Manchester; George S. Bennett, Jersey City; C. M. Selleck, Norwalk; J. Frederick Sexton, Westville; Arthur H. Wright, Warehouse Point; Frederick W. Harrison, Windsor. (For the day's proceedings see page 9.) MRS. M. H. PECK. Death of a Former New Haven Lady in New York City. Mrs. M. Heta Peck died at her resi dence, 37 West Twenty-fourth street, New York city, Tuesday evening, Octo ber 26. She was a daughter of the late Deacon Isaac Mix, who will be remem bered as one of our most prominent citizens. He carried on the business of carriage manufacturing for many years in this city, and was for years a dea con of the old Chapel street church. Mrs. Peck's husband, William B. Peck, who died in 1866, was, when a young man, a resident of this city and was captain of the Governor's Foot Guards. He removed to New York in the 50's, and conducted the bonded warehouse business for many years. The funeral services of Mrs. Peck will be held at the residence of her nephew, General Henry S. Peck, 1209 Chapel street, to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. THE TENTH ANNIVERSARY Of Dr. and Mrs. A. N. Alllng's Wed ding Celebrated Last Night. Dr. and Mrs. A. N. Ailing celebrated at their residence, 199 York street, last evening, the tenth anniversary of their marriage. About 250 friends of the doc tor and his wife were present and a most pleasant evening was passed. Mr. and Mrs. Ailing received, standing on a dais in the front drawing room. They were assisted by Mr. and Mrs. George A. Ailing, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Bradley, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Douglass, Fred Ailing and Fred Bunnell, the ladles standing in line and the gentlemen ushering in the guests. Mrs. Ailing wore her white satin wed ding dress. , The drawing rooms were beautifully decorated with potted plants, palms and ferns. Music was furnished by Robinson's orchestra. FALL OF A BIG CHIMNEY. Middletown, Oct. 27. The eighty-foot chimney at the new Miller silk factory fell this morning, causing $500 dam ages. It will probably delay the open ing of the factory for three weeks. CARD-PLAYING. Possibly no other invention has ever given rise' to so much merriment and sorrow, has called forth so many smiles, frowns and tears, and has been the agent in so many tragedies, as a pack of cards. The actual source of this invention still remains a mystery, the generally accepted story of origin being that in 1393 cards were intro duced at the French court as a diver sion for King Charles VI. during his temporary attacks of Insanity. From this date they spread rapidly through every country in Europe, and received such a warm welcome from all classes that laws had to be made for the better regulation of dice-throwing and card playing. During the commonwealth card-play ing shared the banishment of every other amusement, but with the restored monarchy a reaction set In, and heavy play became the fashion. Basset and ombre were the games most in favor at court, and in the graphic picture given by Evelyn of the last Sunday spent by King Charles II. at Whitehall he speaks of "at least two thousand pounds in gold" on the basset table round which "about twenty of the great courtiers" were sitting. Ombre was also a court game. Waller has a poem "On a card torn at ombre by the queen." Pope, also, in "The Rape of the Lock," gives such a faithful de scription of Belinda's game that the Hon. Daines Barrington, writing in the Universal Magazine for December, 17S8 says: "When ombre is forgotten (and it is almost so already) It may be re vived with posterity from that most admirable poem." In its turn ombre was deposed for quadrille, and for a time no one who aspired to be counted among the beau monde condescended to play any other game. Mr. Urban, in the Gentleman's Magazine for 1736, gives "Cautions against Quadrille," and warns "the young and unwary of both sexes" against a most growing vice which if hot timely prevented will end in their ruin. "I mean," he says "the great increase of play in private houses, and more particularly that art ful and cheating game of quadrille." Quadrille was equally popular In Paris, and a pamphlet Is extant dated 1760 of "The game of Quadrille by Four as it is now played at the French Court," in which it says, "It is allowed by all players that quadrille is more amusing and entertaining than ombre or any other game on the cards, either because every deal is play d out, or that it bet ter suits the genius of the ladies, to whom complaisance and good manners must prejudice the gentlemen in its fa vor." Such a prejudicial hold had this fascinating game taken on women that a writer of the day deplores that "wo men now spend all their time in gam bling. Their husbands, children, the duties of society are, without quad rille, wearisome encumbrances. Quad rille is the joy that gives life, spirit and brightness. For this they hurry over their meals and abridge their most agreeable refreshments. For this alone they visit and are visited." In the autobiography of Mr. Freder ick Reynolds, he tells us that one of the most noted card-playing places near London was Twickenham, and that there, in Montpelier Row, lived four maiden ladies who were known in the neighborhood as Manille, Spadille, Bas to and Punto. Mrs. Harris, writing to her son, the first Lord Malmesbury, says: "Madame de Walderen would fain have tempted me to her loo table, but I needed little fortitude to with stand it, as one stake lost would ruin a whole assembly. I preferred a sober game of quadrille with Miss Chud leigh." The "Annual Register" for 1766 informs us that "a lady at the West End lost at a sitting one night last week three thousand guineas at loo." As early as the reign of Henry VII., a prohibitory statute fortiade any per sons, save those of noble rank, to play at cards except during Christmas, and for generations this custom was strict ly adhered to. so that many who ob jected to touch a card at any other time relaxed their prejudices and pmyea a rew games at this festive sea son. As late as the year 1783, the Eu ropean Magazine for December says: "This being the season when and when only card-playing Is permitted In sober families for the recreation of men, wo men and children," etc., "It may not be out of place to give a few observations on games which at no distant time were the most popular." Among these games brag Is spoken of as "peculiarly adapted to the fair and softer sex, and therefore so much in vogue amongst the ladles of distinction that hereby they acquire a decent assurance and competency of countenance so abso lutely necessary in life; and remedy that shamefacedness, which is a defect of nature, by the assistance of her handmaid art.". The passion for gaming which pre vailed in the days of Queen Anne went on steadily increasing during the reigns of the three Georges. The Gen tleman's Magazine for 1753 tells us that "His Majesty played at St. James' Pal ace on Twlefth Night for the benefit of the groom-porter. Fortune favored the royal family; the Duke of Cumberland won three thousand pounds." The spirit of gambling was by this time no longer confined to the court; it had broken loose over the whole land; the taste was universal and alike indulged In by both men and women. Almack's club not to be confounded with Almack's Assembly rooms was in Pall Mall. Horace Walpole gives a de scription of the play and the company. "They play only for fifty pound roul eaux, and generally ten thousand pounds on the table." Those to whom play meant business appear to have set to work In a very serious manner. "They began," he says, "by pulling off their embroidered clothes and put on frieze great-coats, or they turned their coats inside outwards for luck. They put on pieces of leather such as are worn by footmen when they clean knives to save their lace ruffles; and, to guard their eyes from light and to prevent tumbling their hair, they wore, high-crowned straw hats with broad brims adorned with flowers and rib bons, besides masks to corfceal their emotions." Charles James Fox and his elder brother Stephen were conspicuous members of this Maccaronl assembly. Their father, Lord Holland, had paid over twenty thousand pounds for them. Some of Fox's best friends were crip pled in means during their whole lives on account of the annuities granted by them as securities for him to the money-lenders. Walpole wondered what Fox would do when he had played away the estates of all his friends. Mrs. Harris, writing in 1772, says: "Charles Fox sat down to cards last Tuesday after dinner, played all night and next morning, and in that time lost 12,000; by five that afternoon he lost 12,000 and 11,000 more." The mania for gambling was conspicuous In the Fox family. Lord Stavordale, eldest son of Stephen Fox, Lord Hchester, when not twenty-one lost 11,000 at Almack's, but recovered it the same evening by one great hand at hazard. "He swore a great oath. 'Now if I had been playing deep I might have won millions!' "Pall Mall Magazine. THE FRENCH AOTOR ANTOINE. Antoine had no special gift for the studied delivery of effective phrases, after the fashion of the Samsons and Regniers, but he set to work to dis coverthedominant characteristic which constituted the essential unity of any human being; some one of the deadly sins, perhaps, at least one which lends Itself to dramatic purposes, such as avarice, pride, luxury, egotism, and, above all, the love of life and the fear of death. When he had once grasped this leading feature every word, every movement, every glance, was made to translate it into a form that could be felt. A method so sustained and in tense created an Impression strong enough to supply the place of all the manifold explanations in Dumas' and Augler's plays. Seeing is sometimes more than un derstanding, and those who saw An toine as Morel in Leon Hennique's "'Es ther Brandes" can never recall It without a shudder. From the very first scene we knew .that the man could not live, that his malady was a sort of petrifaction of the heart, and that the final termination, which was Inevitable, might be brought on pre maturely by any violent emotion. It was impossible, looking at Antoine, to forget for a single moment that heart turning to stone, or to escape from the agonizing fear lest the deadly emotion, which was ' constantly threatened, should descend like -the blade of the guillotine. One saw the doomed man struggling against physical pain, or yielding to it in pure abjectness, alter nating between confidence and bitter ness, passion and lamentation, weak tenderness and fierce egotism. One felt his deliberate efforts at calmness, his false resignation, his sincere illu sions, the way in which his whole moral nature had strunk, and been warped and deformed, by the fear of oncoming death. It was at the close of an evening like this that M. Emile C.C. PARSONS' HOUSEHOLD TRADE MARK. Introduced AMMONIA B7 It removes perspiration stains, purifies and bleaches. Is not injurious, being freed from the alkali, which makes ordinary ammonia so injurious. Is many times stronger, there- tore much cheaper to use. tM' KaM.h DtwuiA Brand. Pennyroyal pills jfrv Hirlnami Oaly Genuine. a. Iruggirt for Chiehettert Bngtith Dia-, mond Brand In lA .nil OrAA inartllJ J bans, sealed with si.. rfhhnn T.u nftttthen Rrjiut. dangertnu nibttitti' ( ww and initamonM. At Drngtriati, or mb4 4 in jUmpi fm artleaUrt, tntinxmUa u4 far Ladle," in letter, by rtam iKhHrufi. m a 8-4 ISfaD,," ""iral Ageuu. Boston, VT A Large Washing 5 may be quickly done in cold 5 5 water with ordinary soap if a you use Ml Faguet, at that Mine dramatic critic to the .Soliel, discovered In M. Antoine "some of the elements of a great ac tor." Round him gathered a troop of mere school boys and school girls, made living by his strong personality. The feeling of having a cause to advance, and a systematic campaign to carry on a series of battles, that It Is to say, to be fought on ground chosen before hand, and under the eyes of a select audience gave their acting, as tho same critic assures us, a certain "fire and concentration" that would never have been found elsewhere. Fortnight ly Review. Yesterday's Hartford Times says: "The Rev. Dr. George Leon Walker, pastor emeritus of the First church, was on Main street, this morning, en joying a brief outing. He was rolled past the old church In a chair. Judge Sherman W. Adams, who Is now able to be out every day, met Dr. Walker by accident on the way, and extended the happiest of congratulations to the beloved clergyman." mhui iiraiiiii,n!Hiiiini!iiuniitiiiiilliiiiiil:iiiniiiiiiil;;i!l!:niiiiliiliiinilliiimiin!iiiiiiuiiNiu' If your boy is not well and strong his bread and butter does him no good change your flour Dulutli Himpegiai! Imperial has life-giving qualities and children thrive on it. I Best in the World." Try ft. Your grocer has it. Buy it. I R. G. DAVIS, - New Haven, Conn. RiiniiiiiiiiiinnnniiwniniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniintiiinHinnriiiniiiiiiiiimiiniinniniiiiiimiimiinitiiinBi CABINET AND HARD WOOD WORK. ALSO SAWING. TURNING, And JOTiBING IN WOOD of nil kinds. , EDWARD P. BRETT, Builder, 16 Artisan Street Telephone 253-12. STOVES THAT HEAT. We have them ; they are fuel savers, and they are low priced too. Cylinders from $3.25 up. Self-Feeders $10 up. . , ' Globe Stoves $4.75 up. Laundry Stoves $2.50 up. Oil Heaters and Gas Heaters. Sole Agency for Celebrated Royal Furnaces. HENRY H. GUERNSEY, 6 Church St. Open Every Evening. Telephone 852-3. K0AL i am now delivering Koal in cellar direct trom wagon. Avoid ail dirt and buy of W.F.GILBERT, 65 Church St., opp. Postofflce, 81 Railroad Ave. I ' l' H Steam FLOWERING BULBS, FOB FALL and WINTER BLOOMING. Catalogue free upon application. GRASS SEEDS This if the best time of the year for seeding. Timothy and Red Top, etc., for meadow,' and Central Park Lawn Mixture for lawns. PRMK S. PLATT, 374' and 376 State St. ' 8 any jj A real genuine old bachelor, in the Octo- ber PURITAN, tells J young men what he knows about woman. jjj io cents, at all news-stands ; fi.oo a j year. Frank A. Munsey, New York. 9 r VAULTS and CESSPOOLS NEATLY CLEANED 111' FARNHAM. i'llcea low uud uuusiuci.uu guaranteed. Orders left at BRADLEY & DANN'S, 406 State St.. KOB'T VEITCH SON'S, 1174 Chapel St., LINSLEY & LIGHTBOURN'S, 33 Br'waj. will receive prompt attention. P. O. Address Box 855. Telephone 425-12. Tou Can Save 25 Per Cent. by buying your . Horse Blankets for Street and Stable use of us. Examine our stock before purchasing. 163-15? GEORGE STREET. bags and carried Into the MaliflflerEoileFs, Steaia i HofWater ARE Self Contained, requiring no brick setting. Without Gaskets or Packing, and are thus al ways tight. Have Vertical Water Ways, giving free circula tion. Large Direct Fire Surface, using the radiant heat of the lire. Thousands in uss and all giving satisfaction. SHEAHAN & GROARK, Fitters and Plumbers. Telephone 401-3 285 and 287 State Street. Flower Pots, Plant Stands and Tree Tubs. .( - ' Jardinieres, Hyacinth Glasses and Fertilizers. QvnvicXXzvs' (guide. New Yorfc, New Haven and Hartford It. 11. October 3, 1S97. FOR NEW YORK M:05, xG:10, 7:00. S:00, S-.IQ, 8:30, 9:35. xl0:30 a. m., 12:00, 12:05, 1:30, (parlor car limit ed), "1:35, 2:00, 2:30, 3:00, 4:00, i:17. 4:30, 5:10, 6:35, 6:30, 7:10, 8:10, 8:15 (Bridgeport accommodation), 9:10, 9:15 D. m. Sunrlnvs "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 Harlera River n:05, 11:50 p. m. (daily). FOR BOSTON via Springfield n:10, xl0:10, 11:05 a. m., 1:45, 5:52 p. m. Sundaya-i:10 a. m., 5:52 p. m. FOR BOSTON via New London and Providence 2:10, 2:20, 11:35 (parlot car limited) a. m., n2:05, 2:47, 4:20. 4:55, 6:55 p. m. Sundays 2;10. 2:2I a. m 4:55, "6:55 p. m. FOR MERIDEN, HARTFORD, SPRINGFIELD, etc. 1:10, 6:40. 8:00, xl0:10. "11. -05 a. m., 12:06, 1:45, 3:10, 6:00 5: 52, (6:15 to Hartford), 8:05, 9:55. 11:15 (to Merlden) p. m. Sundays 1:10 a. m., 5:52, 8:28 p. m. NEW LONDON DIVISION For New London, etc. 2:10, 2:20, 7:55 10:08 (Guilford ace), 11:05, 11:35' (parlor car limited) a. m., 12:05, 2:47, 3:00, 4:20. "4:55, 5:15 (to SaybroolC June), 6:15, 6:55, n:20 (Guilford acc.) p. m. Sundays-2:10, 2:20 a. m., .4:65,' 6:55 p. m. AIR LINE DIVISION For Middletown, Willimantlc, etc. 7:45 a. m 12:55, 2:33', 6:05 p. m. Sun days 7:15 p. m. Connecting at Mid dletown with Valley Division and at Willmantic with the N. E. R. R. and N. L. N. R. R.; at Turnerville with Colchester branch. NORTHAMPTON DIVISION For Shelburne Falls, Turner's Falls. Williamsburg, Holyoke, New Hartford, and intermediate stations 7:50 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. For Westfleld and inter mediate stations, 5:57 p. m. For Farmlngton, New Hartford and points this side 7:50 a. m., 12:04, 4:00, 5:57 p. m. . . BERKSHIRE DIVISION ' ' For Derby Junction, Derby, Arisonln. 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 p. m, ; For Waterbury 7:00, 8:'00,.9:35 a. m., jz:uu, z:a, o:at, :&, ii:zu p, m. .sun days 8:10 a. rri., 6:15 P. m. (via Nauga tuck Junction). For Winsted 7:00, . 9:35 a. m.; 2:39, . 5:35, 7:50 p. m. Sundays 8:10 a. rri. For Shelton, Botsford, :Newtown, Danbury, Plttsfleld, State line 9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. . C . , i j For Albany, Buffalo, Detroit, Cincin nati, St. Louis, Chicago and the West Via Stafe line 9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. For Litchfield and points on S., L. & N. R. R. (via Derby Junction) 9:35 a. m., 4:00 p. m. . Express Trains. xLocal Express. C: T. HEMPSTEAD, General Passenger Agent. New Haven Steamboat Go. FALL ARRANGEMENT. Double Daily Service, - (Suudays Kxcepted.) Steamers from New Haven leave Bello Dock, Old Line Pier : C. H. NORTHAM 10:30 ii. in., and RICHARD PECK at 12:30 midnight. Steamers from New York leave Piers 23 and 20, East Hiver : RICHARD PECK 3 p. id. and C. H. NORTHAM 12 midnight. Fare $1.00. Excursion tickets,' good- for 15 days, ?1.50. Staterooms and tickets for sale at Pnnk & Bishop's, 702 Chapel street, and at Mix'n drug store, cor. Chapel and Church sts. 1' AST H HBIUHT. Throuzh rates minted over Exnrnsa Freight Lines to points West, South, and Southwest, and throueh Bills of Ladine (a. sued in connection therewith. UHAS. I. FRENCH. Agent. STARIN'S New Haven Transportation Line DAIL.Y !2...JlS"i.' SATURDAYS, ftteamer JOHN H. STARIN. Cantnln 'Mn. Alister, leaves New Haven from Starin'a Pier, foot of Brown street, at 10:15 p. m. Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Steam- mil Nnrth ltlvcr. at 0 D. m. Mondays. Wpiinn. days and Fridays. The "ERASTUS CORN Fare 75c: excursion tickets $1.25. State rooms, $1.00. Tifkots mid staterooms for r.nl nt 1 n Judeoo's, 867 Chapel St.; Peck & Bishop's, Free stage leaves the depot on arrival ot Hartford train, and from corner of Church and Chapel streets every half honr, com monolnc nt 8:30 D.m. Throueh freleht rate. given (and bills of lading Issued to polati WvBl. muu mw ciuuuinri-v. C. H. FISHER, Agent. Orferyourfre!ght via Starln Line. American Line. NEW YORK SOUTHAMPTON (London Paris. I Sailing every Wednesday at 10 a. m. ST. LOUIS, Nov. HIST. LOUIS, Nov. 24 PARIS. Nov. lOIPARia. .Dec. 1 ST. PAUL, Nov. 171 ST. PAUL,; Dec. 8 RED STAR LINE. ; ROUTHWAKK, Wednesday, Nov. 3. 1 p. m. NOOIWLAND, Wednesday, Nov. 10, noon FIURSLAN1X Wednesday. Nov., 17, noon KENSINGTON. Wednesday. Nov. 24. 9 a.m. International XavlgatlonOompany, Pier 14 North River, otiice U Bowling Green, New York; Peck & Bishop, 702 Chanel st., M. Zunder & Sons, 253 State St., M. B. New ton, 8G Orange St., Thog. H. Pease & Son, 102 Church St.. New Haven. GLASGOW and NEW YORK ALLAH STATE LIRE. The steamers of this favorite Line sail from New York to Glasgow, culling at Mo ville (Londonderry) every alternate Friday. State of Nebraska October 20, 2 p. m. Mongolian November 13 CABIN PASSAGE: 145 to $05, single; 90 to $123.50 Return. , SECOND CABIN: $35, single: $04.12 Return. Steerage to Glasgow, Belfast, Londonder ry, Liverpool, London or Queenstown, $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, 730 Chapel St.. New. Haven; or AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., au8 tf 53 Broadway, New York. We Give Trading Stamps For Credit or Cash. FURNITURE, CABPETS, Etc. 699 Chapel street, New Haven, Conn Beiow the Bridge. EVERY ARTICLE GUARANTEED. See our $25.00 Fully Guaranteed Bicycla and enquire about instalments. Character is Credit.