Newspaper Page Text
2USWiiATES MOSSING JOURNAL AKD X)UKIEIJ, TnUIti5DAY JU2ffE S9..19U5
LATEST FAIR HAYEN HEWS
PAY OF 3IAXY WEDDiyGS WAS
Utht Create Heer4 for tfce TearMr.
ui Mrs. Schott Celebrate FMteeath
Yesterday was a day of weddings.
There were eight marriages during the
day and evening, a record number, for
the year. It was a day of festivity in
many a home. The wedding cere
monks, six of which took place In St,
Francis cfturch, were followed toy
pleasant receptions, attended by many
relatives and friends of the contracting
' parties. One of these wedding parties
departed for Union' station late in the
afternoon, their progress being an
nounced by the "blowing of tin horns.
The hack containing the bridal couple
was decorated with streaming white
ribbons.' Six young ladies and gentle
men rode, with the bride and groom,
and if this hack was loaded it was
nothing to the following hack, which
carried Just a dozen young ladies
dressed in white and their male friends.
This couple certainly got a great send
off, and at the station the congratu
latlons of which they were the reclpl
ents were marked and effusive.
The following marriages took place at
St. Francis church:
: Miss Margaret Conlan and Patrick
jVfsftJjeadtng breakfast at the
homeoj ... tfe"TWifcrXj-le Patrick
Clyne, of 42 Houston .. e LjseTOT6$red
Mary rabowskl, of Ferry street, to
Paul La Fontaine, of this city.
Miss Edna Leshaleski, of 220 Grand
avenue, and Frederick Gesky, of this
Miss Elizabeth "Smith, daughter of
"Mrs. Joseph Cullen of Exchange street,
and Samuel Xdndblatt. i
Miss Florence G. Campbell to Jere
miah J. Sullivan. "Miss Lillian Camp'
bell a Bister of the brile, attended her
sister, and John Sullivan, a brother of
the groom, was tire best man. .
Miss Mary Walsh, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Matthew Walsh, of 184 James
street and James F. Gibbons, of Ex-
change street, were united in marriage
by Rev. P. M. Kennedy.
. At 6 o'clock last evening at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs,
James H. Ryals of 145 Quinniplac
avenue, Miss Grace A. Ryals and Har
wood I. Turner of this city were Joined
In wedlock by Rev. E. C. Tullar.
Miss Louise Lilly, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James Tate of Atwater street,
and Charles Henry Judd were married
yesterday afternoon at the residence of
The fifteenth marriage anniversary of
Mr. and Mrs. F. Schott of 167 Chatham
street, was celebrated June 22. i s
A baby girl has arrived at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Horton 'of
216 Lombard street. . -
RECEPTION TO 'GRADUATES.
Fwaident Hartley Tenders Annual invent
.to Yale Alumni and Gnmts.
As.b8feclal close to the commence
ment festivities at Tale came the an
nual reception of the president to the
faculty and graduates of the university,
which was held last evening in Mem
orial hall. - The receiving hours were
from 9 to 11. In the receiving party,
besides the president and Mrs. Had ley,
were ex-President Dwight, Lady Elgar,
Miss Woolsey and Miss Porter.
The hall was decorated very simply
with potted palms, giving a palm gal
lery effect. Several hundred invited
guests attended the reception. A very
few of the many noted were Sir Ed
ward and Lady Elgar, Professor San
iford, Secretary Anson Phelps Stokes,
Jr., General Henry-B. Carrington, of
the United States regular army, Tale
'45; Professor Tracy Peck and Miss
Peck, Bishop , Keator, : D. D., Bishop
Lines, T. D, of Newark; Dr. Lambert,
Mr. and Mrs. Bennett, Professor Weir,
of the Art school; Rev. James De Wolf
Perry,. Jr., Professor Kent, Dr. Hess,
Judge Cleaveland and Professor. John
During the evening Robinson's or
chestra furnished music. , -
Cousin Identifies Man Wiho Hung Him
' self in West Haven as A. Gerard.
Coroner Mix found last' evening on
Investigation that the man whose body
was found by Frederick Johnson, a
farmer of WestHaven, Tuesday was A.
Gerard of 'Rockfall.
He had nineteen cents in his pocket
and a letter in which he stated that
he was tired of life. He was apparent
ly, a Frenchman, as the letters were
Written in French. Ha came to Ham
den to go to work about a week, ago,
but left for some reason and had not
been heard of since. Ills cousin, wiho
resides in Hamden, heard of the case
and identified ths man last evening.
Gerard leaves a wife ad two children
ARRESTED ON SEVEN COUNTS.
Toung Colored Boy Accused of Several
Petty Thefts from Woman's Ex
change. . !
Henry Smith, a sixteen' years old col
ored boy, was arrested last evening by
Detective Frey and Dennehy, on seven
counts by embezzlement by agent.
(Smith has been employed as a collector
for the Woman's Exchange on Orange
street, and,it is claimed that on seven
occasions he has kept sums ranging
from ten cents to forty cents.
Smith is now, according to the police,
employed as a porter at the Quinniplac
club" His mother is a widow and the
police say she offered to 'make up the
money that her son had taken, but de
spite this fact he was arrested-
TO MAKE ANOTHER TRIP TO
Professor E. A. Leopold, of this city,
has been engaged as special soloist at
the Methodist church in Torrlngton
next Sunday. He has closed his season
and will sail for an extensive tour of
Europe next Thursday, visiting the
Azores, Morocco and Spain. He will
spend some time in the studios of for
mer teachers in Paris, returning about
Supper Held at Savin Rock Last Even
Last evening the directors of the
Deutsche Gesellscaft had a supper and
meeting at the Mozart house, Savin
Bock. There were about fifteen mem
bers present, and a most enjoyable time
was had by all.
RICHARD PEPK GOING TO RACES.
One of the most delightful water
trips this delightful weather will be
the trip of the big twin screw steamer
Richard Peck to the boat races at New-
London to-day. There is not a finer
sail on the sound. The Second Regi
ment orchestra will go with the steam
er, which will leave New Haven at 11:30
SAILS FOR EUROPE.
Mr. George I Fox, principal of the
Lnlversity Private school, sails for
Oeorge H. Sutton of Springfield.
.Mass., general manager for western
Massachusetts of he New Tork Mutual
Life Insurance company, was one of the
guests at commencement yesterday.
Many New Haven friends were glad to
greet him. Mr. Sutton for many years
INDIANS IN A SOCIAL WAR.
Questions That Threatens to Disrupt
"Red 400" of South Dakota.
The Yankton Sioux Indians, at their
reservation, in Western South Dakota,
are In a condition of disastrous social
chois-because of questions of '' social
standing arising from the experience of
those representatives of the tribe who
attended theNnauguratlon of President
Roosevelt, says the Minnespolls Tri
Hdllow Horn Bear rode In the Inaug
uration parade, and therefore claims
that he had been officially labeled as
the social luminary of the tribe.1 But
David Sypher and a half dozen braves
and minor chiefs who accompanied him
to the inaugration, and succeeeded in
getting received by Indian Commis
sioner Leupp, declare that they have
been shown marks of greater favor
and are, in fact, entitled to recogni
tion as the "four hundred" of the reservation.-.
Mrs. Hollow Horn Bear is reported to
have issued, an ultimatum. She pro
poses hereafter' to occupy, the same re-.
lationship to. Tankton Sioux society
that is accorded by the New Tork
smart set to that Mrs: Astbr who
doesn't have to use any initials on her
visiting cards. By way of inaugural
ing herself in the social dictatorship
she-' issued invitations to a roast-hog
dinner, to which Mrs. Sypher was not
Mrs. Sypher,. so the account runs, on
learning: that invitations were out for
Mrs. Hollow . Horn Bear's function,
countered by immediately issuing in
vitations for a dictatorship inaugural
function of her own, to which the so
cial leaders of the tribe were invited
with the exception of those presumpt
uous Hollow Horn - Bears, who were
omitted from the list:. v
Now the campaign is on to determine
which of the functions they are both
to be held the same day Is going to
be accepted by society as the real
thing, with the label blown in the fire
water bottle. Naturally, the situation
Is extremely embarrassing and appar
ently certain to line up tribal society
in bitterly opposed factions. .
The situation is the outgrowth of
Hollow Horn Bear's faux pas when he
went to Washington- He was' Instruct
ed by Indian Commissioner Leupp to.
attend the inaugural as representative
of his tribe and. to report at Carlisle,
Pa., to Join a party . of distinguished
Indians who would 'go in a body from
there to Washington, under personal
conduct of agents of the department.
with full authority to keep from net
But Mr.. Bear, realizing that his ulti
mate destination was Washington, saw
no sufficient reason for making a stop
over at Carlisle; where, he had heard,
civilization was , so dense as to be
catehlng. So he went straight through
to Washington. That was the mistake
of Mr. Bear's life-
Commissioner Leupp, learning that
Hollow Horn Bear had failed to obey
orders about stopping at Carlisle, re
fused utterly to receive hlm.lt was the'
cut direct. Only by Intercession of
mutual missionary friends was Mr.
Bear able to secure permission to ride
in the Inaugural parade. ' He was de
nied the sunshine of -the countenance
of the Great Father; even the reflect
ed glory of the Commissioner's satel-
litous face was not for him. :
i Meanwhile, David Sypher, a chlef
who baa a strain of white blood in his
veins and a considerable faculty for
frienzied pony trading, whereby he has
acquired comparative independence of
the agency ration distributibn organiz
ed an unofficial party to attend the in
auguration. They did not secure per
mission to attend but paid their own
expenses. Arrived in Washington,
they found that they likewise were
doomed to languish outside the effulg
ent circle of official favor; for they
had come without an invitation.
But Sypher was smoother than Hol
low' Horn Bear.; He prepared a state
ment of his financial rating, got it in
dorsed by a commission agency and
convinced certain Senatorial interests
that he was practically a calico pony
trust.. ' This established him at once
as worthy of the highest marks of
Senatorial favor, and an avenue of ap
proach to the Commissioner presently
opened itself. ,Thus it turned out that
the unofficial party was presented to
the viceroy of the Great Father, the
Commissioner, And received the official
But the Sypher party was net allow
ed to ride in the parade. In fact, It
was a cipher in the big doings. ' Now
the question which agitates Tankton
Indian social' circles' is whether the un
official delegation that reached the
throne room, shall take precedence of
the official delegate who received the
snub direct, though afterward I being
graciously permitted to ride in the pro
cession. . oAsvoniA;
Bean the Kind You Have Always Bought
KILLED IN FALL FROM LOFT
STAJtLE EMPLOYE DROPS 20
FEET IS SLEEP.
James Hanilon of Hartford Apparently
Bfwvm Tbra Dies Suddenly a few
Hour later a Result of Fall
Leaves Relatives la Hartford.
A' somewhat peculiar death occurred !
yesterday - morning at James" Fergu
son's livery stable on Church street,
when James Hamlin of Hartford, one
of the stable employes, fell about twen
ty feet, from a hay loft to the stable
floor, while sleeping In an .intoxicated
condition after an all day spree, and
died as a result of the fall a few hours
. Hamlin had been employed at the
Ferguson stables for about two months,
coming to this city from Hartford.
Tuesday he had a holiday and he was
off all day and did not return to the
stables until about 10 o'clock Tuesday
night. He was intoxicated at the time
and climbed Into a hay loft and went
to sleep. . Towards morning j another
employe of the stables .heard a loud
crash and going into the building found
H.amlon wreathing In agony on the
floor. He was picked iip and apparent
ly recovered from his fall, and after a
time, for he insisted upon laying down
again on some straw , and going .to
About three hours later, however, he
awoke, again and died in considerable
palij. His injuries were chiefly . about
his head and shoulders.
He was about thirty years of age and
leaves a father and mother In Hartford.
He also leaves a brother. ,
Medical Examiner Bartlett was noti
fied and after viewing the remains or
dered them sent to Flynn's undertak
ing rooms. '
"OLD MEDFORD." .
The Manufacture of Rum Comes tO' a
Dignified End After Nearly 200 Tears;
' Medford, if is needless to say, . is a
place near Boston. Paul Revere rode
"through, Medford town" on his way
to' arouse the countryside. Yet for
over a century the thing that has
brought the greatest" fame to the place
has beep the Medford rum. It Is
quite within our province as chron
iclers to call attention to two recent
events of importance in the history of
the town. The 275th anniversary of
the first settlement on the Mystic,
where Medford stands, was celebrated
most fittingly on Thursday. Dr. Wil
liam Everett of Qulncy, whose facility
in th writing of occasional verse Is
not unknown to a whole Nation, re
cited a historical poem whose con
cluding stanza audaciously reminds
one of the town's most celebrated in
dustry: What means "Old Medford" to her ex
iled sons? "'.: '. '..;..'.. .
What dear, domestic dreams In want
and wandering through their
visions runs! . ,;
Close to their hearts a warning taste
of home 1
They praise perchance; they share and
feel," ' ' ""
Though from their mother far they
Her spirit still is there. ' ' i
But, as a matter of fact, her "spirit"
has departed. Medford rum Is no
more, save in a very small and con
stantly : diminishing qualnlty, for the
firm that has made it has decided to
close up the business and withdraw
this redoubtable article of commerce
forever from the markets of the world.
When the supply now in the bouded
warehouses is sold. Medford's chapter
in rum will be ended,' and the old
taunt that so distressed our orthodox
grandmothers about New England
Bibles and Medford rum going on the
same ship to the heathen will lose
both Its pertinence and its sting.
The public is not fully informed as
to the reason for the discontinuance
of this notable Medford .Industry, al
though the Boston Herald Is authority
for the statement that the firm, of
Daniel Lawrence & Sons, 'for several
years have not taken an active
interest In the plant. Competition
would have made it Impossible for
them to have entered the field, with
many of the newer concerns, and the
family feeling is that it; is better,, to
close out of, business without any
! deterioration than to continue in com
petition with firms producing an in
ferior article that might be sold under
a similar name." The devotion to
high Ideals In the manufacture of rum
Is truly old fashioned, and it seems to
be entirely genuine. The Medford
rum manufacture has always been con
servatively managed. The distilery
used down to the present time is a
small one story brick building of for
bidding aspect that was constructed in
1797, a"lt has never , obstructed Itself
upon the attention of the population.
The business, .indeed,, in recent times,
has been of a retireing' nature, quite
unlike the fiauriting modern brewery,
and visitors in Medford have often had
difficulty, these 50 years In finding
easily the seat of the town's most cele
brated industry. The idea of the Law
rences has been evidently for nearly a
generation merely to supply the exist
ing demand, without opening up new
markets and extending the sales
through widespread advertising.
Rum in Medfor began in 1735. Its
manufacture was then and for many)
years after held in high esteem. The
Rev. Charles Brooks in his history ot
Medford, relates what is Indeed com
mon knowledge concerning those
times: "It. was not uncommon In the
first century of the growth of Med
ford for private families to have a
still, by running which they supplied
themselves with alcohol for medicinal
purposes, sold small qunititles to their
neighbors and made for use different
kinds of cordials. It was considered
a breach of hospitality not to offer a
visitor some kind of spirituous liquor,
and if the bottle was empty when the
clergyman made his call many words
of apology were deemed necessary."
In New England we have long since
passed the period when an apology
was due the visiting clergyman if the
rum bottle was empty. It is with
the conviction that, so far as inebriety
Is concerned, our people have im
proved in the bulk and that temper
ance is more and more : recognized as
a necessity of sound living and as a
Silk Suits, w. "
Worth $12, For $6.50
' Changesb'e and hairline stripe chiffon taf
feta Shirtwaist Suits. They're worth $ia ,
s and ycu couldn't make them (or Lss. .The
Lowest figure such Suits ever went for was
$7.75 and they've created a stir here for that
Thursday while they last, at . . : $6.50
Black and Navy :
75ct Mohair 47c Yard.
A good, hard twisted Mohair, the black is
a fine black and the navy is here in more
than on; shid:. The B'ack Mohair ; is 40
inches and the navy 52 inches wide' choice
of eith:r on Thursday at i 47ets si Yard
Remnant Sale ..
Pretty White Stuffs .
Alotof i2xAc White Fancy Striped Lawns
and Dimities, 2 to 5 yard length, worth
I2cts a yard, for . : ; 6:ts a Yard
Another lot.of Madras and Dotted Swiss
es, 3 and ilA yd lengths, 25c valus. 17c Yd
On special table, White section, VV. Store.
Cut Out. The -Hot
Kitchen Fires Now.
- ': i .-' ' V' - ,
Gas and 01 Stoves are ch;apef,not only bs
ccuse they save your nerves and, temper- in
hot weathsr and thoe of your family as
well, but used thriftily you're actualy ;sa7
1 ing money in th; matter-of fuel. ; .'
Imperial Blue , FlameQil Stoves, none bet
ter made simp!e to operate, reliable and
sa'e. 2 Burner J4.75 3 Burner $6.7 i m
Oil Stove Ovens bakes delicious bread, a
special Oven suitable for gas or oil stoves,
worth 85cts. Sale Pfice 65cts
- Other Olt Stoves at Irom 59c to $2.23
i . Other Ga Ktnve at from S1.63
White Belt Day Here.
Women's White Embroidered Duck Belts, also plain
and stitched.white duck and combination duck with moire
ribbon, id plain white, pink and blue. Choice 8c Each
On a special table near the elevator.
Women's White Embroidered Linen and White Kid
and Ribbon Belts, regular 25c Belts. Thursday locts
Women's Pleated White Duck Belts, embroidered
back and tailor-made Linen Belts. . ; Thursday 21cts
Women's Heavy Linen Crush Belts, with oval pearl
buckles, regularly soct Belts. Thursday 38cts
A Bargain In Charming Pins.
Solid Gold Stock Pin Sets, in eight , different designs,
Roman, and bright gold sets, $1 and $1.25 Sets 47cts Set
Solid Gold Stick Pins, in Roman and bright gold, over
fifty designs, plain and mounted, worth $1. 47cts
badge of common decency that we say
a cheerful farewell to Medford rum.-
Springfield Republican. '
TAKING OUT A PATENT.
Persons who are likely to apply for
a patent would do well to cut out and;
preserve the following instructions:
1 rVyrlte to the commissioner of pa
tents, Washington, T. C, requesting a,
copy of the "Rules of Practice," which
he will send free. Then carefully read
from page 9 to page 17, about the, arti
cles which may be patented, and tthe
form of application and drawings. 'In
anothrer part of the pamphlet there
are specimen applications and draw
2 Prepare an application in accord
ance with the rules, make or procure
drawings such as the patent office re
quires, make oath to your papers and1
send to the commissioner of patents
with $15. This la fe first Government
fee. Later, if yo; receive notice that
a patent will be issued, then a second
Government fee of $20 must be paid,
3 Some people are able to prepare
their own papers and drawing prop
erly; but those who are not, consult a
lawyer and employ a draughtsman
Patent lawyers' charges vary accord
ing to the importance of the case; but
they seldom ask less than $20 or $30 and
sometimes more, besides the cost of the
,4 If an inventor is afraid that some
one wil steal his idea before he can put
it in shape, he can protect hfmself in
two ways. First he can make put .a
paper called a "caveat," and send . to
he commissioner of patents. This
document briefly describes his inven
tion, and declares that he has not. yet
Need an Ice
Chest or a Refrigerator?
Here are two very Big Bargains indeed.
A special Hardwood Ice Chest; good larpe
real value $7.50. Special Price $650
Refrigerator of Hardwood, golden oak fin
ish; zinc lined, best insulation, fully war
ranted, real value $11.50 . ' $9.50
Good Folding v
Go-Carts Very Cheap.
' The best kind of an assortment to choose
from all marked down to end-of-the-sea-ron
$2.50 style now $1.93 $3.2J style now $2.50
54.00 style now $3.23
Our large Reclining Go-Carts and Baby .
Carriages are all marked to sell at once for
we don't like Ctrrying them over and we
won't. - '
Worth $1.98, For $1.49
It's a Palmir Hammock, canvas weave, .
very strong with valance and pillow, here
in fine colorings and absolutely fast. They're
a decoration to your lawn or piazza, and so
comfortable. - . A'bargain at $1.49
Comfortables for $1.19
They're the same on both sides,' covered
with nice silkoline and pretty too and filled
with pure white sanitary cotton. A great
summer Qailt and mighty good values for.
$1.19. Thursday only for this price.
. Another Big
Price Cut In Hats.
On Thursday $12 to $18 Hat, for $5.98
Any $7 to $10 Hat, for $2.98
And any $5 and $6 Hat, for $1.98
to 82.98 - ' '
perfected It- It will be good for a year,
if no ' one else has gotten ahead of
him; and It may be renewed for an
other year. The caveat is described on
natfes 52 and 63 of "Rules of Practice,"
and a specimen caveat is given further
along In that publication. A fee of $10
must be paid to Uncle Sam for each
year a caveat is in force. Another. way
to guard one's right is to tell a trustty
friend about the eact nature. of the
proposed Invention. and have that
friend make a record of the (late so
thati If necessary, he can swear to it,
and thus prove priority of invention, if
some one, else wrongfully claims the
credit., This plan Is as good as the
other. ; , ..'';.
5 -Some ; inventors take the precau
tion to have an expert In Washington
aeach the patent office flies, to dis
cover whether . anybody has already
patented his Idea. Such experts can be
hired for between $2 and $5. 1 .
6 If a person cannot easily raise the
money, to pay the, government and hisj
attorney, he .can sometimes sell a
quarter or a "hat of his right to a
manufacturer or othr , person for
enough to cover the necssary outlay.
In order to perfect the invention some
expense for- material and experiment
is often incurred, and this, perhaps can
be met In the same way. If ho lawyer
or manufacturer is willing to advance
a cent for this purpose, the inventor
may well doubt the value of his idea.
Money ly often wasted by patenting a
worthless, article. New York Tribune.
BEFORE AND AFTER MARRIAGE.
'A young man in Leavenworth has
raised an-interesting question of re
lationship He wants to marry a girl;'
Ths Famous Shoe for Women, 7
.Queen Quality Oxfords
are standard of style
and quality in woman's .
footwear. So symmet
rical in form and beau
tiful (in outline,' they
give the appearance of
trimness to the largest
foot There are num
berless styles to choose
from. Every one isjde
signedto meet and sat
isfy women's desire for
"Queen Qmallty" Oxlords
$2.50 to $3
"Queen Quality" Boots
$3 and $3.50
His father and her mother are half
brother and half-sister. , The probate
judge, who is prohibited from marry
ing cousins, has it figured out . this
If the father and mother are half-
brother and half-sister, then, it would
appear, they are only half-uncle and
half-aunt of the parties ' desiring a
marriage licence, and this would make
them half -cousins if anything. The
law does not permit first cousins to
marry, but does permit second cousins
to be Joined in wedlock. As these per
sons are less than full - cousins, it
would appear that they have a legal
right to get married and the probate
Judge so informed the young man. He
did not get the license yesterday, but
no doubt1 will when he applies for it.
Now what relation will the half
uncle and half-aunt be to the couple
after marriage? As each one has a
half and two halves make a .whole,
wouldn't the half-uncle and the half
aunt make one whole uncle and one
wliole aunt? t Then the ' half-uncle
would be the father-in-law of the
half-nlece and the half -aunt would be
the mother-in-law of the half -nephew.
Should they have any children they
would have a hard time figuring out
what relation the half-uncle and the
half -aunt are to them. But this is
dealing In futures. Kansas City Jour
nal. MAXIMO GOMEZ.
In the smaller sphere to which fate
confined him, Maximo Gomez showed!
the great qualities that place his name
fifthly with those of Washington and
Bolivar. It was not only in the field
that he won the title of the liberator
of Cuba, but especially in the troubled;
IT SO .a . :c ' 12""'' -veil
Portland aad Bar Harbor 10:05 p. M
DMiO:4 a. m., U:05 p. m.
dene J'S" .w-"er and Frovl.
1 Hartford)? :25 '(to MLVidVn?
X9:05 a. m. 19-11 .ecu ..JJ
' n ?w. ; IOBdm, etc. 2-25
tt-ii 'i B (i Saybrook), B:03, 6:1!
6.15 (to Saybrook), 116:41 .7 01 s-i
7:01 "im 5 "m- 12:05' . :
fs. Mlddew. WiJUlmantlo, etei
wn(eid,KpeSLHart,or1)' :04' 6:00
mV, Xia Cheshlre-8:S0 a,
?-7nb,r "Bd Aaaonla6:B8, 8:00,
4 15'z' Mn -ij?- ,la:1- B200z.' 2:33
7irt iMS 4:40z ( Saturdays), 5:2o1
h -in .11:30F'm- Sundays 8: 00z, 8:SCN
HMO a.m., 4:30, S.OOz 6:40, 8:45 p.m. '
davai-i.?n' f 2? 7:40' lV'a P-W- Sun"
days 8.30, 11:40 a.m.. 6:40, 8:48 p. m,
t tRrKn,nt'A-6-5S- 9:40 a-m- 1210.
J"; ,"a,d and Intermedial
m., sZ.00, 4:lo p.m. Sundays 8:00a ra
For Litchfield 9:35 am., s2:00, s4:lH
4.40 (ex. Saturdays) p.m. Sundays-t
o:uo a.m. .
"Kiprlss Trala II Parlor car JimSted,
kto Derby Junction. xLocal Express!
O. il. SHJiPARU, C. T. BESIPSTBAJD.
Gen. Supt. , Qen. Pas. Act)
Nsw Havsn Steamboat Lins
' ow . . . I
' STEAMER niCHARD PECK.
FROM "UK HA VKiV Steamer leavei
:lo a. m., daily ecxept Mondays. : PasJ
sengers may board steamer at any tlmj
alter 10 p. m. . ; .
FROM NEW YORK-nSteamer leavei
4:00 p. m., daily except Sunday.
SUNDAYS Steamer RICHA ED PECB
leaves New York at 9:30 a. m.. Return
leaves New Haven 4:30 p, nh Sundav'l
steamer touches at East Thirty-firs!
street, eastward 10 a. m, westward 8 -41
Time between New York and Ne-rt
Haven about Ave hours.
oveamer arrives at and departs froit
R., foot of Peck Slip, New York. ;
1 '' lKMls.""1 siaierooms apply ai
V10?11-06- on Belle Dock, also at BlshoJ
The NEW ENGLAND NAVIGATION-
j. .KijAUK., Apnt,
Belle Dock , N Haven
Sta ri n 's N . Y.&N . H . Li n d
PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERVICB
Pier, foot of Brown Street. 'iwei
New York. fl:Ofl n m PnfMonJi'
tickets $1.25. .Rooms $1.00. Take Chapl '
, . . C. H. FISHER, Agwt,
Blo-tr New Haven, finnn.
GLASGOW AND LONDONDERRY. ' -ShUIuk
trom New York every Suturdaji
NEW TWIN SCREW STEAMSHIPS
. Splendid Accoiuiiiodnttoos, Excellent
Cabin, $55; Second Cabin, $37.50; third
class, $27.50. And upwards acoordini
to accommodation and steamship. For
general information; apply to
ENDERSON BROTHERS, N3W York
Or J. H. Parish & .Co., 86 Orange St.
B.shop & Co., 715 Chapel St.:' Jas. Mus
tarde, 94 Crown St.; Richard M.'Sherl
dun, 6G5 Grand Ave.; J. Aug. Svenson,
510 State St.; John P. Shanlev, 78
Grand Ave.; or Sweezey & Keleoy, 101
Cliurch St.. New Haven. T . ' '
Hamburg, June 29 I IDeutschld July 2
.'Pretoria. July.l ?Penn'nia, July 2
I'BIeucher, J uly 0 iRhaetia, July ii
'Waldersee, July Sj ?Blueclier, ' Aue I
YVia Dover for London and Paris U
Hamburg:. zDirect. . .
. HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE,
3S-37 Broadway, New York,
Sweezey & Keisey,, 102 Church Street!
J. H. Parish Co., 86 Orange Streeti
Bishop & Co., 715 Chapel St., H. Busal
man, 71 Orange St.
BOAT CO' H LINE
Between NEW LONDON and GREENi
PORT, SHELTER ISLAND, nnd
SA HAKJIOH, LONG (SLAN1.
Steamer ORIENT (passengers onlvl
leaves New London week day, 10 ai
4:20 p. m., leaving Sag Harbor, 6:20 a
m., 12:20 p. m., 10 a. m., trip from Noi
London, Sag Harbor first landing.
Steamer MANHANSETT ( freight) cari
ries passengers, leaves New Londoi
week days (except July 4th and Septemi
ber 4th), 8 a., m. Leaves Sag HarboJ
12:25 p. m. ,. .
times following the Intervention of tha
United States,, when his disinterested
ness and statemanship helped to bring?
about a settlement. . ...
Prom, the first he gave full faith ta-.
the declarations of the United States
and trusted I to America . honor. In
spite of opposition he settled as well as
htifc could the dangerous problem o
paying and disbanding the revolution-,
ary army. He succeeded in the tan
gle of political Intrigue in pursuing the
Though Santo Domingo i holds' his
birthplace, his life was given to Cuba
and was spent on the island, except in
long intervals of enforced exile.- ; Free
Cuba can honor him as her own with)
better right than Uruguay does Ga.rU
baldl or Americans do Lafayette and!
Steuben. When time has given, her a
history, and the slanders of selfish poll
tlcains are forgotten, , the greatness
and integrity of Maximo Gomez will
makelher proud of her beginnings. ...-'
His death at this time will materially
affect the political situation in Cuba,
Estrada Palma," as a candidate, has
good reason to mourn' for Gomez.
New York Sua . .: .