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April 11. 1887.
mm VOL. L Special fpriicjes. TODAY Throughout - H TTDITT Attnvf- I I ' I -J J . -r i-ijr wuuil wm uc uiauc iu largest on record., r ? . . (BARGAINS WlSiL BE OFFERED -AND A- CHOICE SELECTION OF NOVELTIES NEVER BEFORE EQUALED. 500 Choice Wool Dress Patterns, exclusive styles. Thousands of yards of PONGEE, CHINA, FOULARD and SUMMER SILKS ; styles the best ; prices the lowest. Parasols and Sun Umbrellas ! The most .choice styles of the low prices. STRIPED TUXEDO PARASOLS SjrinJacMsani Wrajs, Raglans ani Jersey Waists. 7Q4 and 768 "iTT JOHNSON & 411 and 413 State Street, IT" Liebetschaner Lager. , "Liebetschaner" lager, for which we are sole agents for New Haven. It is a very choice beer and pot np in white flint bottles. Champagne Cider. Bottled by us. It is sweet, has good life and will snit the most particular. OUR ANNUAL OPENING AND EXHIBITION OF CARPETS AND PAPER HANGINGS for tie SPRING TRADE NOXrXT I3V phog-hjsss. Our offering at this time comprises all the latest Novelties in Moquetts, Wiltons, Body Brussels, Tapestry Brussels, 3-ply and 2-ply Ingrains, (y Paper Hangings and Ceiling Decorations in great variety. fiJ Our Upholstery Department is crowded with Choice Bargains in Portieres, Turcoman, Fur niture Coverings, etc., etc. Linoleum, the cork oil cloth, for durability and economy, is the best in the world. We are manufacturers' agent for the same, and can give you the gennine. "Visit our Carpet Department and be convinced thtt you can save money 9 4 Chapel K W. P. GILBERT, 65 CHURCH STREET, opposite P.O. . 79 to 89 RAILROAD AVENUE. fiscjellauecros. Auctioneer. H AVISO had many years experience in the business, I offer my services as autioneer in the selling of household furniture, carpets, bedding, etc.. and goods of any kind and description. Leave orders at F. M. Hall's Crockery Store, No. SO Church street; or orders by mail promptly at tended to. I ASHfcB. m22tf IiPTSi Hall Typewriter. MODEL 1887. Price $40. - - Weight 7 lbs. JAMES B. ROWE, GENERAL ACT FOR CONNECTICUT. 834 Chapel Street. Second-hand writers taken In LN this city, a child's carriage pillow. The finder will be suitably rewarded t.yreturnin Horse and Boggy For Sale. OW account or removing iu r . yyyy oner mr etvio uiv Bpiouum j uT3 Dorse, wmmg o yet,nj wiu, T o. and trentle: excellent roader; also a Brocket & "Tutile piano box buggy in good condition. 1 ne above loiter together or separate at a great bargain. Can be seen table 107 Co- ---nuWtt. -- i: 808 Orange Street. FOR SALE. A otIWO. atronar. sound and kind horse. would make a good coupe horse. Color, " To are the horse inouire of Hugh Brown, 09 Winchester avenue, between 1 and 2 pm. aS6t JOHN W. ALONG. BANTAMS. A TRIO of Golden or Silver Sea Bright Ban tams or a setting of eggs. Price must be reasonable. Address BANTAM, mSOdAwtf This Office. District of New Haven,ss. Probate Court, I April 7, A. D. 1887. f TESTATE of CHARLES BATES, late of New Ha- WJJ ven, in said district, deceased. Upon the application of Robert T. Merwin. of New Haven, praying that an instrument in writing pur porting to be the last will and testament of said de ceased may be proved, approved, allowed and ad mitted to probate as per application on file more Mr MB?- .., . k. ., and determined at the Probate Office in New Ha ven, in said district, on the 14th day of April, A, D. 1887, at 9 o'clock in the forenoon, and that notice be given of the pendency of said application and the time and place of hearing thereon, by publish ing the same three times in some newspaper having a circulation in said district, a circuit, u HEATON ROBERTSON, aft tt Judge. AT ATWATEH'S PAPER & TWINE WAREHOUSE 060 0RAND AVENUE, New Haven, Conn.. Can be found a full line of Manilla, Tissue, Book, Tar and Sheathing Paper. Card Board, Carpet Lining, Twine and Rope, Inks, Mucilage. Pens Pen cils, Fancy Papertries, 8chool Supplies, B ai k Books and Stationery of all kinds. Also Seines, Nets, Fish Lines, Poles Hooks, &c. Our goods are alt new and will be sold v.; ' AT LOWEST PRICKS. W. JT. AT WATER & CO., Successors to H. J. AT WATER A CO. apStf F. A. CARLTON, Plumbing, Steam and Gasfitting Jobbing Promptly Attended To. OFFICE ISO George, cor. Temple St. STEAM HEATING BUILDING. ty-ESTlSATHS GIVBN.ja . lltf P.UCAD I IIMRFR VyllL.ni luiiiuuiii . Tellew Pine. Carolina Pine. Flooring, Ceiling, Timber and ft il 1 n it 2x4, xi, 4x4, 4xC4aS, Ac, ; Cneappr f nan Spruce, - aW Mre best for general use. Very superior him .bet tor buiMing seashore cottages, r Fot orcnapel Street," " AND' the Week I ruaKe inis weejcs . Dusmess tne . , 1 ' I 1 . I - : f - i : ? leading manufacturers, at very and ST, GEORGE PARASOLS, A TTlTi EITJELJ7! tit'X. BROTHER, Corner Court Streets. 33 Dublin Stont, London Porter, Scotch Ale, Ginger Ale, Bass Ale, White Label, Uham pagnes, Sherries, Ports, Madeira, Clarets, imported and California. Wine of Cocoa. Wo hare jnst taken the agency for the sale of this preparation in New Haven. It is highly recommended by Dr. Hammond and other physicians lor nervous prostration, etc. Street. ggoarfl and fjooxng. FOR RENT. TWO larc-e connecting rooms, unfurnished iSsinr or furnished, with board. A rare chance for .jilLright parties. 1 W HALLUX AVJMNU.U. att 3tT FOR RENT, dtuk A X Tnf front nh&mber. handsomelv furn- tj ished, with alcove. Also a handsome suite of jtr " " """ " rooms, inquire at aul6lf 494 CHAPEL 8TREET. Motels. THE SHELBVBNE, At Atlantic City, N. jr. DIRECTLY on the beach. Hot and loold sea water baths. Open all the year. iioatm A. B. ROBERTS. HOTEL DEVONSHIRE. 4-2D STREET, NEW YORK. Opposite Grand Central Depot ADJOINING LINCOLN BANK. AMA Rooms from 50 cents upwards. Elegant m suits for families. Restaurant first-class at moderate prices. Baggage to and from de pot tree. s. a., hasu x tf Houses for Sale Honey to Loan. NOW is the time to buy a good house for a iULlittle money. Terms accommodating. Money to loan on first mortgage security. Call at R. E. BALDWIN'S Seal Estate Agency, 618 Chapel St. ap2daw Building Lots For Sale ON Whitney avenue at low prices, 900 feet E. WHITNEY. FOR RENT. THE premises No. 187 High Street, lately occupied by Warren Robinson as a Joiner BhOD. A Steam Engine and Woodworking Mahinerv irniuMiijr vcui ua nuuea ix aesireu. Apply for terms at PHILLIPS' MONUMENTAL WORKS, mal8eod 143 High Street, N. H FOR RENT. MM PYTHIAN HALL (over Journal and Cou rier Office), Tuesday evening. Apply at Pho- li Kjgrapic ttooma oi 1. a. STODDARD. i3tt 844 Chapel street. A Few Hundred Dollars Will Se cure a Good Home. ONE FAMILY HOU8E, 200 Atwater street. House and barn. 20 Auhlll-n Mt.n. Twn.fm- ,ilV hOUSe. No. 11 Clav rtnuat. Tnvhtnl. luse. 460 Orchard street. All to ha nlil in if aniH within ten days. Also for rent, first floor 78 Wool sey street; first floor 10 Newhall street; 115 Portsea street; 121 Portsea street; 810 Oongrees avenue, and second floor 29 Auburn street. ! A. M. HOliMES. HOUSE MOVER. OFFICE . W OHUROH STREET. nolg 1 FOR RENT. FROM May lBt, the Foote mansion. No. 129 Whitnev avenue, near HumDhrev street. An. LdIv to CHAS. A. WHITE. tMit 69 Church Street. FOR SALE. THE brick home and las No. s Hiffh street. Mi. I A it nr i . ii Lnow deceased. ImmedlnlA wmmmob riven! A large part of the purchase money may remain oa waiu rie ox in L reel. . . JAMES GARDNER CLARE, Adm., mblgg 81 Church Street. FOR SALE. A BAKERY, THE stock, fixtures and good will of an old ee lished and well ta ing cash business In the center of the city. The trade is large, and the busi ness in all respects first class. To the right person this is a rare opportunity. Address apltf BOX 1,067, City. Dos Cart For Sale. A superior and a-enuine Rnirlish twm? .Cart; seats four persons. Inquire at sta- A IX VVAXjXj BxxtttKT. BICYCLES. N?w Kapid, ItadgerMPnampion f Challenge and deal. Second'taand afaetll Cheap. WILLIAM M. FrTsBIE A CO., S AslcBlral Street SjeaX Estate. FORREST. THE store, with cellar, and two tinner Wta i o LuniHi Hbrvtrc. Apply IO AKIHUlt BENNETT. Janitor of Hoadiey Bonding, Room 9. aa if FUR SALE. t HOUSES on the following streets and ave nues: College street, George street, Lafay- Sylvan avenue. Sherman avenue. Also a number on (Jhapel street, and many others. Terms made easy. jl numuer or desirable building lots. FOR RENT, A number of houses and tenements; pries low. : Rents tpolleoted,- ", j Honey to loan on real estate at 5 p?r cent. NO. TO GHUKCtf BTHEET, BOOM . - MP Office open evenings from 7 to 8. THE lower rartof No. 56 Kdwards street. Pill Te rooms OQ first; floor and one up stairs; $15 lattajper montn; gas ana city water. Apply io WM. F. DANN, apStf 8? Franklin Street. FOR RENT. THE two brick houses No. 203 and 205 Or BPI'hi ange street; has all the modern conveniences jtttonpossession May 1st. Apply at BEECHER'S EXCHANGE, 769 Chapel Street. Only 1,500. THE premises Ko. 93 Ivy street, consisting la" or a rrauoe dwelling containing seven rooms. JtiUjLsize of lot 55x150. with choice fruit. This ruinous low price id quoted that an estate may be Closed. xs ajiAjantR o HAunanuu, 7b9 Chapel street. For Sale In West Haven. NiL A snug house of six rooms and lot 90 feet 4'u H00' within live minutes wane 01 the depot icjlLor tiie-consouaaiea rauroaa. Apply to ap8 WALTER A. MAIN, West Haven.. FOR SALE, THE large double house (Nob. 319 and 381 Orchard streets will be Bold at a bargain, suitable for two families. Owners removed from city. CHAS. II. WEBB, 850 Chapel Street. ap7 Farm For Sale, fcifc. NE N R New Haven, Conn. . containing about ; 32 acre J, under splendid state of production. i!!ILThe vield of the uronertv has been the past fw years nearly $2,500 per annum. m A peach or chard covering the choicest varieties, 1.200 thrifty trees. Just in bearing, will very materially increase the income. Comparatively little labor will be needed. A comtortaoie House ana capacious oara are on the premises. A commanding view both of landscape and water, the latter extending the length of Long Island Sound to Montauk Point; it is within 30 minutes' dr.ve from New Haven ; 15 minutes from West Haven station. Consolidated railroad. A bargain is offered in this place and satisfactory reasons given for selling. For partic ulars apply or address a8 769 Chapel Street. New Haven. Conn. Farm For Sale, TOWN OF MHjFORD, Conn., near Long liSILlsland Sound, containing about 20 acres of land, with house and barn, will be sold at a low price cheap. Also a nice house and lot 150x200 feet, corner West Chapel and Central avenue, will be sold at a I bargain. A factory building. 50x110 feet; 40 horse power engine and 80 horse power Bigelow boiler . Also about an acre and a half of land. BEECHER'S EXCHANGE, apS 769 Chapel Street. FOR RENT, k. THE brick house No. 82 Trumbull street, J third door from Orange ten rooms with Lmodern improvements. H. P. HOADLEY, a7 6t Hoadiey Building. FOR SALE, l FARM of 135 acres situated less than five T.rnilM frnm New Hiuvn Omen, with firnnd iiiH-buildincrg. abundance of f rut. rood neighbors together with Devon cows, bull, pair of good horses, four wagons, 7 pigs, forty chickens, twelve ducks, mowing machine, ploughs and all farming utensils. Will sell very low and make terms to suit pur chasers. Would exchange for house in Fair Haven. GEORGE A. ISBELL. Room 1. 792 Chapel Street. FOR RENT. u CENTRAL offices, single or connecting rooms Steam heat. All conveniences. L atttit 72H ORANGE.STREET. FOR RENT. t HOUSE No. 9 Park street, in perfect order. 13 rooms, all modern improvements. T. G. SLOAN BON, Boom 3 Benedict's Building. Open evenings. FOR SALE, !k THE elegant property known as "Rose Si"; Hill" in the city or Waterbury, Connecticut, OUJLbeloneine to the' estate of the late Carrie J. Welton, namely: The mansion and outhouses on Prospect and Grove streets, along with about six acres of land. Also two acres of land on corner of Riverside and West Main streets. Also 341 shares of capital stock of Holmes, Booth & Hayden's company, and 509 shares of capital stock of Oak vi lie Pin compa ny of Waterbury, Connecticut. 1 1 iL. It i tir, m i n, r-xecuior, a4 7t 100 East id street. New York city. For alc or Rent l A firrst-class residence with all comforts and conveniences and very desirably located. La good customer w.ll be treated liberally. B. C. LAKE, m31 18t 65 Church Mreet. FOR RENT. HOUSE No. 109 Day street from May 1st. Apply to CHARLES SHELTON, 48 Church Street, From 9 to 12 a. m. m30 8t FOR RENT, I HOUSE. 10 rooms. Gas and City water, with barn and carriage house, 315 Whitney avenue. Price $20. Inquire at 313 WHITNEY AVENUE, or m30 tf 303 Grand Avenue. FOR RENT. FROM Mav 1st - The eleeant residence No. iUlLrooms. with all modern improvements. Also Oft 1 1 vi i rl, t atNMrt. Iirincu fmntiainin. Ifl nF 19 barn. The lot is well stocked with choice fruits. The location is one of the best in the city. Rent $600. Inquire at UINIBAM'S KEAL ESTATE AUEBUI, m30 tf 63 Church Street, Room 1. OFFICES TO RENT. tTWO large offices in Austin Building, 851 Chapel street, up one flight, heated by steam and will furnish incandescent electric lights if de sired. If not rented by April 15th will rent desk room to different parties. Rooms large enough for ten desks. Apply at room 4, 851 Chapel 8 tree t, mh30tf F. A GILBERT. FOR RENT, l SECOND avenue house. West Haven ; fur nished or unfurnished; reasonable rent to re Lsponsible parties. Address D. M. M.. nutf Box 251, West Haven Postoffice. FOR RENT. THE store and house No. 104K Oranee lljjll street, suitable for store and dwelling, now Also houses Nos. 6 and 8 Trumbull street, with modern improvements. MEB WIN'S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, 759 Chapel Street. m25 FOR RENT, FROM Mav 1. the store 802 Chanel street. now occupied by J. B. Screwenberg. Apply ,at TOWNSENIl WATKOUS. m23tf Office, 153 Church Street. For Rent. For Rent. a. OUR list of rents Is always large and open I rn nanM.t(nn frnm R In t Via mnniniv until iliilL8:30 at evenine. We have now 47 rents on our boards, at prices ranging from $8 per month upward to $100 per month, and located in all parts ox the city. Prompt paying tenants like to deal with us, and others know better than to hire of us. We average at this time of year about fifty calls daily from muse looaing lor a rem. xnereiore our list is a good place to exhibit houses and tenements for rent. It is generally acknowledged by those who have tried it, that we get more net income out of a house than the owner can get, and save him all time and annoyance in taking care of his own property, and we are Just as prompt in accounting w uwiwiB h wo ui ...iiw.ing 1 1 uin Ljio tenants. Try us. Horace i-. Hoadiey, a HOADLEY BUILDING. jalg Opposite Postoffice. Fair Haven Lots For Sale. On Blatchley Avenue, On Saltonstall Street, On Wolcott Street, On Exchange Street, On James Street. Prices Low. Terms Easy. Two New Cottages on Blatchley Avenue. Ocen Mondav. Wednesdav and Karnrriii mn tags. C. H. WEBB. mi5tt 850 Chapel St. FOR RENT. FROM APRIL 1st, the new residence No. 28 Acaiiemv Btreet: modern imnronmnniA in cluding steam heat. Apply to X-. (J. XJUKHAM, m14tf t 445 Chapel Street. FOR RENT, SEVERAL well lighted lofts, with or with out steam power. 8. PECK & CO., jaowana: HI Day Street, FOR RENT, A NUMBER of tenements in all parts of .the city. FOR SALE, , . J ' ' "-.V. ulUAUUgUH. ftp ply at the office of i. L. KIERNAN, Room 8, 818 Chapel street. Open evenings from 7 to 9. ni9 HIN MAN'S REAL ESTATE AND -PlRE INSURANCE AGENCY. i-tftt ' MONEY at per? cent, interest. Builders I f! ill an" borrowers accommodated on short no - . tice. Honaes-and lots for sale in all parts bf theiSty. Farms and shore property. Rents and collections a specialty. All kinds of insurance placed in fi rat-class oompanies. ... HINMAN & COOKE, Agents, S3 Church St., opposite postofflce. Open evenings. Local Weatlier Record. roa Apart. 10, 1887. 7. 8. 10 A. M. P. M. P. 11, Barometer 30.03 30.14 : 29.99 Thermometer 48 79 Riimirtitv-. . 71 30 Wind, direction and velocity in miles . per hour 62 NW9 W3 Weather ..' Fair Clear. Clear Mean bar, 30.06; mean temp., 65; mean humid ity, so. Max temp., 80: mtn. temp 41; rainfall, .00 laches. Mas. hourly velocity of wind. 11 miles. FOB iPBIL, 10, 1885. Mean bar. 30.18; mean temp., 54. Max. temp., 69; min. temp. 42. V rz. 'A- J. H. SHERMAN, S.,0. U. 8: A. Ifote: A minus sign I preflxed to ermometer readings indicates temperature below aero. A dashr lin connection with rainfall indicates precipiufti uin rag axnaii w weaBixrv. -f MewetnowMCai M IN I AT UBE ALMANAC. APRIL 10. Btm Risks, 5:20 1 Moon Rises, fHiosr Watcs, stm bets, o:2t) ia:i4 DEATHS. PARMELEE Entered into rest. April 9, Mary E. wife of P. R. ParmAlfw. nsvui 63 vears. GALLAGHER At the residence of her daughter. sirs, jona ford, 41 Stevens street, Mrs. xinaget Gallagher, asred 6A vea.ro. ' SMITH -In East Haven, April 10, Captain Samuel OlllH.lI. imn 1 VAatfl. Funeral will take place from his late residence, xtast Haven, Thursday arternoon, at s O'clock. Relatives and friends are invited to attend with out further notice. JHARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. arrived, April 9. Sen J J Hanson, Stevens, Balto, coal. Sen Sarah Walters, Walters, Norfolk, coal. Sch Franklin Pierce, Weir, N Y, brick. 8ch Luzsrne, Twaddles N Y, brick. Sen C H Delemater, French, N Y, brick and clay. Sch Win Young, Carter, Va, oysters. CLEARED AND SAILED. Sch J Price. Smith, Va. Sch James H Hoyt, Dissowav, Balto. Sch Seveuty Six, Steele. N Y. Sch Albert Mason, Abbott, N Y. Sch Wm Somers, SomerS, N Y. Sch Maud Witherell. Fodden, N Y. Sch C H Hodgdon, Campbell, N Y. Sch Rachel Jane. Kidd, N Y. Sch B F Jayne. NY. FOR RENT, l A NEW. modern, central, 10 room house, to adults only. Price $400. Inquire at L all2t 224 CROWN STREET. FOR RENT, tTHE new hause, with all modern improve ments, 113 Atwater street. Fair Haven. Ap ply on the premises, from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. aUtf E, C. BEACH. FOR RENT. tFROM May 1st, desirable front corner of fice with connecting room and lavatory, one flight, steam heat, alltf GEORGE H. FORD. FOR RENT, t SEVERAL desirable dwellings, floor and tenements in different parts of the city, at from $8 to $30. Particulars on application. EDW. MALLEY, all 8t 928 Chapel Street. FOR SALE, h. BUILDING LOT on South Quinnipiac street. Fair Haven East; pleasantly situated ILand well stocked with fruit trees. Inauire at 9 Quinnipiac street, or 872 Chapel street, all 'it Beard of Ceuncilmcn. TO the Sheriff of the City of New Haven greet ing: You are hereby required to warn the Board of Gounollmen of said cltv to meet at the Chamber of the Board in said city, on Monday, the 11th day of April, 188T, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. tnven unaer my nana mis vtn oay oi April, 1887. SAMUEL A. YORK, Mayor. The foregoing is a true copy of the original war rant. Attest: THOMAS C. HOLLIS, Labor Saving. Use Klenzer to polish your plated table scrviec, and observe the Instantaneous reult. Price 15 cents per bottle. For sale by JOHN BRIGHT, 8tO Chapel Street. INVESTMENT SECURITIES. 100 shares Second National Bank. 20 shares Merchants'1 National Bank stock. 100 shares Dan bury & Nor walk RR. Co. "s stock. Milwaukee ard St. Paul bondi. New York & New England bonds. New York Elevated RR. bonds. BUNNELL &SCRANTON, Bankers and Brokers, 732 ANH 734 i HAPEi. 8TKEET. Notice to Contractors SEALED prO(oaTs will be received at the office of L. B. Morris, No. 95 Orange street, until 4 o'clock p. hi. on the 30th day of April. !887. for the construction of an almshouse in New Haven. Pro posals will be received for the mason work, carpen ter work, painting, plumbing and heating, separ ately or altogether. Plans can be examined and specifications ob tained at the office of Allen & Tyler, architects. No. 82 Church street, room 13 No proposals will be received after the time specified. The right to re ject any and all bids is reserved. By order f the Selectmen and Building Commit tee L. B. MORRIS, all Ot Chairman. Hamilton Park. The above Park will be for rent tills season to any parties who wish to hire it for ball ginies, picnics, games or driving'. Bunnell & Scranton. all 3t NOTE ! Our ReiuctM in Prices Y!4t pounds best Granulated Sugar SI. 3 pounds extra fine Prunes ?5c. 6 pounds Laundry Starch 25c. 5 pounds box dry Cod 35c. W pound box Epps1 C ooa 20c. pound box Baker's Cocoa 34c. . a pouna oox ttaxer s unocotate iyc, inglish Jams. 1 pound jars. 30c 1 quart Canary Seed 10c. 1 8 barrel Win Favor Flour 75c. A. M. FOOTE, 458 STATE STREET, Between Court and Elai Streets. Bonis ani stocis for sale 100 shares Banbury & Norwalk RR.. guaranteed 5 percent.; non-taxable. lu snares Boutmngton water co. 10 shares N. Y. & N. J. Telephone Co. 60 shares Wheeler & Wilson Manufacturing Co. 83,000 Western Union Telegraph 7s. sia.uuu J. 1 .. IN . n. A 11. isc mortgage 48. S5.000 Mahoninir Coal RR fis. guaranteed. SO shares Detroit, Hillsdale & Southwestern RR, T.uumcato s. Northwest, 1st 78 ot lull. $1,000 Metropolitan Elevated RR. 1st 6 per cent. Western Farm Loans, principal and ia9mi Ku.r.uieeu. W.T. HATCH & SONS, ilass, China, Wooden Ware, Tin Ware, &c, &c. Lowest Market Prices Go To Wiley's, 51 CHURCH STREET, Opposite Postonlee. At Orders received for packing crockery, REMOVAL. Wo have removed to our spacious new quarters, . km. Itfm ntnek of Fine Rackets, at where prices es irom i.ov w - you want a Fine Racket get our Waterproof w Vintnr xr y 'New Restrlnclnz a Specialty. Give us a call at Factory, ... ,W. G. SHEPARD, Corner JTamea anal Rlwer Streets, Bet ond Yale Boat House. Easter Cards AT HALF PRICE. 697 CHAPEL STREET. NORTHROP THE ART DEALER. COCKLE'S ANTI-BILIOUS x- PILLS, THE &EAT ETGlilSH EEMEDY Tor JArer, Bile, inaigstiOT, eic z cury ; contains only ttent: J. N CHlTTENTON, N Fran from Km. .ble Znrjredlenta. News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. THE VOICE OF ENGLAND Against The Coercion Of The Irish. THE. METING IliDE PARK. Dr. McGIynn Starts On His Crusade. DEATH OF JOHN T. RAYMOND Large Rolling Mills Burn ed In Toledo. THE HIDE PARK IU KKTIJiC!. A monster Gatnerine to Protest Asalnat Coercion Some Fears or Trouble But tne Police to be There In Plenty. Boston, April 10. E. A. Perry cables from London to the Herald: The fears of disorder at the monster Hyde Park meeting have induced the police author ities to make lame preparations for the re pression of tnrbnlence. With the fate of Sir Edward Henderson in memory his suc cessor is not likely to fall below the exigen cies of the occasion. The residents in the vicinity of Hyde Park have been nervous at the prospect, bnt omeial assurances are now given that the force will be so disposed as to guarantee the maintenanae of public order. The apprehensions of rioting at the meeting were voiced in the Post this morning in an article which excites much discussion. The Post calls the demonstration an appeal to mob rule, and while not disputing the legal ity of public meetings within certain well understood limits, it asserts that "in the hands of the reckless parliamentary minority and as an instrument of menace to the supremacy of Parliament it can only be by some unfortunate technicality that such meetings can escape being called treasonable." But, however strongly the government may be opposed to this method of agitation, they are not likely to follow the Post's advice and prevent the assemblage by force, even though Edward Norris, one of t8e Conservative members for the Tower hamlets, has warned the authorities through the columns of the limes that the story of the meeting may be written in letters of blood. The plans for the great gathering have been perfected with as much care as was exercised in planning the Easter volun teer manoeuvres. Fourteen wagonettes will be disposed in a semi-circle parallel to Park Lane between the marble arch and the Hyde corner and the following members of Parlia ment will preside: Professor Stuart, Mr. La bonchere, Mr. J. Rowlands, Mr. Broadhnrst, Mr. Peyton Uobb, lion. .Bernard Uolendge, Mr. William Hunter, Mr. Octavus Morgan, Mr. William Cremer, Mr. George " Howell and Mr. Edward Pickersgill. These are all Uladstomte members. Messrs. Kedmond and T. P. O'Connor will form the Parnellite contingent and it is hoped that the lord mayor of Dublin will be able to loin tnem. The Liberal and Radical clubs will muster at their several headquarters and the visiting organizations will form in procession. -From these points they will march to the park with bands and banners and tne great meet ing will be organized at 3 p. m. The as semblage will be addressed from sev eral platforms and ample arrangements have been made for keeping np the now of oratory. Mr. Jacob Bright and Mr. Herbert Gladstone will take part in the speaking and the resolutions will be put by bugle call. Al together in view of the vast multitude that the bank holiday sends into tne streets and the thorough preparations which have been made the meeting will be a most impressive demonstration unless the clerk of the weather frowns upon it in bitter earnest. Unfortu nately April is a treacherous month. An active campaign has been opened against the new land bill for Ireland. The vigor with. which it is carried on would be better appreciated were the . agitation against the crimes bill less vociferous. By my esti mates the opDosition- is really more danger ous than the anti coercion demonstations,for while the Unionist Liberals show a solid front on the latter issue they are by no means united in support of the agrarian proposals. The Spectator this week sees in the measure clear evidence that the Conservatives have thrown over the landed interest, and the Economist declares that the bill is "fatal, is based on false principles and can never be passed by Parliament." These two journals are influential exponents of the Unionist opposition and their joint expo sition cf the project is a perilous fire in the rear. The Ulster land committee yesterday condemned the bill with the exception of the clauses regarding leases, in which judgment they are alone with the National league. That landlorns generally do not favor the measure may be gathered from the frequent letters in the papers, the gist of which is that any legislation which prevents a land owner from receiving either his rent or his land in lieu of it is little better than confiscation. Dr. Patton wrote to the Times recently that the provisions in the bill creating bankruptcy jurisdiction in county courts is of a novel character, likely to meet with opposition from parties, and his prediction bids fair to be realized. Irish Speakers In Great Demand. Boston, April 10. Clancy cables from Dublin to the Herald: When I left London Thursday evening the agitation against the coercion bill was in full swing. Up to that time but one meeting in England had been held in favor of the bill and about three hun dred against it, and the prospect was that this proportion would be maintained. The demands from Liberal organizations for Irish members as speakers were so numerous that it was impossible to comply with one fourth of them and those demands came from not merely one or two districts, but from every quarter of the island. Many of the requests were peculiar and suggestive, being for Irish members only who have been in jail. The meetings moreover are very large and enthuaiastio,and altogether the agitation promises to be more like the great Bulgarian agitation of 1879 than any since. It is not certain that while the Liberal Un ionist leaders are chiefly to blame not only for the introduction of the coercion bill, but also for its most drastio provisions, very many if not the majority of the rank and file of the party are simply quaking in their shoes at the certain result of their action, a result clearly foreshadowed by the wholesale passing over of their principal supporters in the country to the Gladstontan campaign. The coercion bill therefore, which was in tended finally to trample out the home rule movement both in England and Ireland, has really been and will be the greatest service yet rendered to the Irish cause. Nothing else could have so effectually conduced to the rapid conversion to home rule of the wavering section of the Liberals, whose aid alone is wanting to the rapid and complete success of the Gladstone pelicy. The ap pointment of King iiarmon to tne post ot under secretary for Ireland, if it has really been made, will be another powerful factor working in the same direction. Such an ap pointment damns the government as a mere partisan instrument of the landlords. Har mon began as a home rnler. He was, in fact, the first home ruler returned to Parlia ment from an Irish constituency under mat title and he remained one, in appearance, until the electors at Sligo, having round tnat he was more of a landlord than a home ruler, turned him out. When he could get bo more out of the Nationalists he became an Orangeman and has ' since figured in that capacity without doing any service to him self or his new allies. Suspected of marderlntr Mr. Week, New YoRKj April 10. Charles Miller, alias "Butoh," and John Green wald are looked up at police headquarters on the charge of being implicated in the murder of Lyman S. Weeks, a clerk in a Broadway store who was killed by a burglar on the night of March 15th at his residence, No. 1,071 DeKalb avenue, Brooklyn. Ever since the murder the police of this city and Brook lyn have been following up every clue in hopes of capturing the assassin. In the ear ly part of last week Inspector Byrnes re ceived information that'Millerj'who had just been sent to the penitentiary for a robbery committed since the murder, and Green wald, who was under arrest for a Jersey burglary, were implicated in the robbery. Two other thieves named Paul Kraus au, John Baker gawe enough evidence to-iaateifcthe crime on Wilier and Green wald. . Yesterday Mr. Z. H. Chamberlain identified the accused as the suspicious parties he saw in front of Mr. Weeks' house on the night of the tragedy. PROHIBITION II TEXAS. Senator Maier Follows Senator Rea Kan and Comes Oat Squarely In Its jraver. Fort Worth,- Tex., April 10. Ex-Lieutenant Governor Gibbs addressed a letter to ex-Senator Maxey asking him to come out against the prohibition amendment which is to be voted on in August. Mr. Maxey's re ply was made public yesterday. The object of Gibbs was to get Maxey to address a State anti-prohibition meeting. "Maxey says: Your letter places the proposed amendment in the nature of sumptuary legislation. I do not so regard it. The State has power of the ques tion as an integral part of the police powers never granted to the general government. The police powers of the . State ire wholly distinct from sumptuary legislation. As the people of Texas have the lawful power in the mode and manner prescribed by the constitution to adopt or reject the proposed amendment, I propose to abide by what Mr. Jefferson laid down as a cardinal princi ple of democracy absolute acqui escence in the decisions of the majority, the vital principle of republics from which there is no appeal but to force." Mr. Maxey says: "The Democratic party should not suffer itself to be dragged into this controversy. The only real question involved is: Is its adoption ex pedient? On this the wisest and purest men differ. The Democratic party as such has noth ing and ongbtto have nothing to do with the question. As citizens let every man exercise his best judgment and vote accordingly. I propose to exercise my right, and while I do not have the confidence which some have in the efficacy of the measure to the full extent claimed, I will in the interests of good morals, peace and prosperity resolve the doubt in favor of that side which seeks the greatest number and vote for the amendment." Mr. Maxey's letter-has not reached the peo ple generally, but it. is Bafe to say it will create a sensation. Captain Borton Reaches the Battery. New York, April 10. Captain Paul Boy- ton, who started in his rubber suit from Hudson, N. Y., at noon on Tuesday to pad dle to the Battery, a distance of 130 miles, arrived at his destination about three o'clock this afternoon. The captain's arrival was the sigual for the firing of guns and torpe does, accompanied by the tooting of steam whistles from the many vessels in the harbor and the cheers and waving of handkerchiefs from the crowds that lined the Battery and piers. Captain Hoy ton seemed little the worse lor nis journey altnougn it was stated that he had lost twenty pounds in weight since he started. LORD UNSDOWNE IN FEAR' That HI Life nay fee Attempted When He Opens Parliament. Ottawa, April 10. There is much ex citement here over an official notice to the effect that during the presence of Lord Lansdowne in the Senate chamber in open ing Parliament on the 14th the galleries of the Senate will be closed. This is the first time in the history of the Dominion that such a step has been taken, the galleries of the Senate always on such occasions being open to the public, who are admitted by ticket. A tame excuse is given that it will prevent confnsipn. The opinion is that his excellency Has received tnreats wnicn he is afraid will be carried into effect if a crowd is permitted to enter the gallery of the chamber while he is opening Parliament on the floor below. Extra pre caution is to be taken to insure his safety in passing between the government house and the senate on tne day .parliament opens. A strong escort will accompany him going and coming. This, however, is always done. Death era Waterbury Physician. Waterbury, Conn, April 10.- John J. Jacques, M. D., died this evening, aged about sixty years. He was the father of Theatrical Manager Jean Jacques and owner of the new Jacques opera house here. He had been in poor nealtn lor many years. Death followed a slight attack of paralysis at noon. Shaken to Death by a Stallion. Kockford, HI., April 10. John Hogan met his death in a horrible manner yester day. He was at Westfield Corners with a stallion and while exhibiting the horse it struck him with its fore feet and knocked him down. While down the horse lay down on the man with its knees. Another man who was present stabbed the stallion in the neck with a knife. As the horse arose from Hogan's body it grabbed the prostrate man by the nape of the neck and shook him so that he died in eight minutes. He was 21 years of age. JOHN T. RAYMOND DEAD. The Famous Comedian Saeenmfea to a Complication of Dlaeaaea. Evansvuxe, Ind., April 10. John T. Raymond breathed his last at the St. George Hotel at 3 o'clock this morning. Mr. Ray mond arrived in this city Friday at noon suf fering from a complication of diseases and was unable to fill his engagement. On his arrival the best medical aid was procured and everything possible was done for his re lief. He seemed considerably improved dur ing yesterday, but grew worse after 9 o'clock last night. An Earthquake In Vermont. Burijnqton, Vt., April 10. A heavy shook of earthquake was felt here at 2:40 p.m. to-day. The vibrations lasted fifteen seconds and were introduced by a startling report like that of a cannon. Houses shook and the people ran terror-stricken into the streets. No damage followed, however. The shock had been preceded by a slight tremor ten minutes before. THE LOSS HALF A MILLION. A Larse Rollins mill Destroyed And Four Hundred men Ont of Work. Toledo, O., April 10. The Maumee roll ing mills in East Toledo were burned this evening. The loss is placed at $500,000, in surance $80,000. It is believed that the fire was caused by the night watchman dropping a match which he had used to light his pipe near an oil barrel. Over four hundred men will be thrown out of employment. It is not known whether the mills will be re built or not. SOCIETY PEOBLE IN JAIL Charged With Trying to Delraud An Insurance Company. Niw York, April 10. Dr. William M. Reynolds, of 108 West Forty-seventh street, was arrested Saturday and his wife was ar rested to-day on charges of attempting to defraud an insurance company. Their exam ination was set down for Tuesday. The affair is likely to cause a sensation as the accused occupy high positions in society, especially Mrs. Beynolds, who is the leader in a quite exclusive set. The Beynolds family occu pied In summer a cottage'at Flushing which has been twice visited by fire within a recent period. The insurance company interested found reason to suspect something wrong and the charge is now made after considerable detective work that the furniture on which insurance was collected was remoued from the house before each of the fires occurred. The aocused vigorously deny the charge and claim ample ability to refute it. AN EASTER RIOT IN BELFAST. The Police Fire on the Klofe and .Wound One lllan Severely. Belfast, April 10. The nsnal Easter fes tivities were indulged in by the various re ligious denominations to-day and following them came an inevitable riot resulting from any demonstration of a religious character that may take place in this town. There was scarcely any disorder . during the early part of the day, but toward evening crowds ag gregated on the street corners and as dark ness set in they became noisy and demon strative. The police attempted to clear the streets, but were attaoked by the mob and driven away. Beinforeements arrived and another charge was made upon , the mob, which resisted stubbornly and pelted the police unmercifully. Finally the police were ordered to fire, which they did, wounding one man severely and the crowd fell back, but did not disperse altogether. Desultory stone throwing was indulged in by the mob nntil nearly midnight when all be came quiet. The meb, however, is making unmistakable preparations for a renewal of the fight to-morrow morning and a repetition of last sn tamer's hostilities is : feared. The police have been ordered to deal summarily with the mob. Thirteen Dltn KHlfd BERLitTj April 11. By an "explosion in a nitro glycerine factory at Frieburg yesterday thirteen men were killed and a number of others injured. DR. m'GLYNN'S CRUSADE. He Will Speak In Cincinnati, Chicago and many Other Cities. New York, April 10. Dr. McGIynn is going to speak in the Music Hall, Cincinnati, on Tuesday and in Indianapolis on Thurrday of this week. Later he expects to talk for tne oenent or tne labor unions of Chicago, St. Louis, New Haven, Brooklyn and Phila delphia. On May 8 he will talk in the Bos ton Theater on "Ireland for the Irish" under the auspices of the United Irish societies and tne next night in Lowell for the Irish Na tional league. Dr. McGIynn attended mass at ot. tyeeiua's ennrch in lOoth street at 6 a. m. to-day and afterward went to' see Dr.- Cur ran, who Win retreat at the Hoboken monas tery. : He took the 4 p. m: train on the Pennsylvania railroad foifCincihnati.' " ' Dr. Cnrran's ten davs' retreat eioirew to day, but. 'he will not leave the monastery uui.li io-morrow morning. The Eev. Dr. E. L. Burtsell. castor of the Church of the Eoirmanv in Second avenne heard confessions in the church last night and officiated at all the holy services in. the church last week. Cansht a Shot From a Cannon. New York, April 10. Prof. C. P. Blatt gave an exhibition on the roof of the Police Gazette building yesterdavof his cannon ball feat. Half a pound of powder was exploded behind a 25-pound shot in a small field can non. Prof.Blatt stood thirty feet away from tne cannon and cangnt tne shot. New Rolen For Bicycle Racers. Boston, April 10. The L. A. W. racing board has made certain changes in the rules. The following national championships have been established by the board: Half mile. one,two, three, five, ten, and twenty miles Dicycie, aDd one, two and five miles tricycle. These national championships will be assign ed yearly by the board to league clubs only under such conditions as they may impose. In the location of championships with clubs the board will require that no prize offered for any event in the meeting where the championship is run shall exceed in value $50. And they will further require that the entry of any person whose amateur standing is in doubt shall be rejected. That this rule may be observed the board will claim tne right to know tne fnll programme of the meeting and to inspect the list entries. Another Attempt Against The Czar. London, Apiil 11. The Morning Post's Vienna correspondent telegraphs that a re port is current at the Austrian capital that on Wednesday last another unsuccessful at tempt was made to assassinate the Czar and that all of the conspirators except two, a man and a woman, both of whom had bombs, escaped arrest. London, April 11. The Times' St. Peters burg dispatch confirms the report that a number of Nihilists were arrested on Wed nesday, the day that the Czar arrived there from Gatschina, bnt the correspondent is un able to confirm the rumor that an attempt was made to assassinate his majesty. It is surmised that the press censorship may have much to do with the correspondents inability to say whether or not the Czar's life was at tempted. WHAT CAPTAIN WARD SAYS. Some Valuable Information About the New Rules of Pitching Full Inter, pretatlon of the Pitching Rules. "Bnt few pitchers," says Captain Ward of the New York base ball club, "understand the new rules of pitching perfectly. Of course we expect men to object to changes in the rules, but this time it is only the jump ing men who are doing the kicking. Such men as Keefe, Welch, Radbourne and several other easy pitchers like them, do not say anything against the change. Why! Because they know it is much easier to pitch in a free-and-easy manner than to do a double shuffle or a breakdown while pitching the ball. To understand the change better let us oompare the old and new rules. "In the old rules the pitcher was supposed to keep within the lines of his position while in the act of delivering the ball. He was re quired to face the batter, meaning that he could not turn his back. He was not to balk. Now, which of these three things didn't he do? He took a hop, skip and a jump and let the ball go. He was always out of the box and as for balking, he did little else. I, like many others, believe that this tended to in jure the game of base ball far more than any thing else. It was the starting point of ail the disputes over the umpire's decisions, and to do away with these is the main point which we worked to seenre. We believe it has been accomplished. "Here is the new rule: "The pitcher shall take his position facing the batsman, with both feet squarely on the grouad.the right foot on the rear line of the box, his left foot in advance of the right, and to the left of an imag inary line from his right foot to the center of home base. He shall not raise his right foot, unless in the act of delivering the ball, nor make more than one step in such delivery. He shall hold the ball, before delivery, fairly in front of his body and in sight of the umpire. In the case of left handed pitchers the above words, 'lef t1 and 'right are to be reversed. When a pitcher feigns to throw the ball to a base he must resume the above position, and pause momentarily before delivering the ball to the bat. "Some pitchers think that they obey the rule when they stand a little sideways. This is wrong. The American association have instructed their men that they must stand square, and the League will do the same. "The kicking is mostly on account of the freer batting which will be done, but it is declared by some pitchers that the position is unnatural. I can't see it in that -way. "Heretofore the pitcher could make any motion he chose in delivering the ball ; now he can take but one step in so doing. For this reason the box was shortened to five and a half feet. This is said to be too short. Well, all I have to say about that is that I would like to see the man who will cover five and a half feet in pitching the ball. In pitching the ball he may take as long a stride as he sees fit. After he has taken the step and is in the act of delivering the ball, he can raise his right foot. He is not com pelled to keep it on the ground, as has been explained several times, but I don't think the foot will be lifted very often, as it is wanted for a purchase on the ground. In delivering the bail the pitcher throws his body forward, landing square on his left foot. "The umpire can see every move made by the pitcher, and at the same time see the ball. Heretofore he could not watch the feet of a pitcher and the ball also. But this brings np another kick on the part of the pitcher. He says he cannot pitch so swiftly or get such a good enrve on the ball. Here, again, I differ with him to a certain extent. I think he will be able to get almost the same curve that he had under the old rules. He may . not be as i-peedy at first, but after practice the speed will come back. Look at George pitcu. tie has probably greater speed under the new rule than he had under the old one. He has plenty ef curve, too. Just ask any of the New York pitchers. "Compare a pitcher under the new rules with a catcher. A pitcher has to pitch the ball 50 feet, while a catcher must throw 120 feet to second base; yet a catcher never takes more than one step; he doesn't have the time. Take Ewing or one of the other great catchers. He throws to second with as much force as a pitcher employs in pitching over the plate. If he did not he would never catch his man. "One of the most important changes in the pitching rules is that which tends to prevent a balk. The rule was arranged with much care, and is calculated to do away with any motion on the part of the pitcher to deceive a base runner. Heretofore pitchers made a forward motion, which the umpire saw plain ly was not a motion to pitch, but from a side view obtained by the runner it seemed as though he was about to deliver the ball. When attention was called to the fact tho ex cuse was made that it was one of the man's preliminary motions in pitching the ball,and of course the umpire could do nothing bnt let it pass. In many cases the base runner was caught at first by reason of the motion. The trick was a rather sharp one, but it operated against some of the prettiest features of a base ball game. "The rule must be rigidly interpreted. It does not prevent a pitcher from throwing to the bases when he likes, bnt he must not make any preparatory motion to pitch the ball before pitching it. When the pitcher does make a feint, he must, if to first base, pivot around on his right foot and take one step, and then, in resuming his position, pivot around on his right foot again, and place his left foot in its former place. If feinting to second he must pivot half way around and take the step, then return to bis position in the same manner as before. In throwing to base his step can be as long as he may see fit, but his right foot must be kept on the ground, not necessarily fiat, the toe resting on the ground being sufficient. "After making a feint or throwing the ball to a base he must pause, bo that the um pire may plainly see that he is in position. This does away with another sharp trick by pitchers. They would make the -feint to throw the ball to a base, but instead of do ing so wonld turn quickly and put the ball over the plate with the result of a strike being called on the batsman. Some of the pitchers did it so neatly that they could ; get a strike about every time they tried it. "In throwing the ball to third base the motion is the same as to the others, only that the pitcher must wheel round to the left. This regulation step which the pitcher is obliged to take' will do much to encourage base stealing on account of the time required to make the move.- Naturally therefore the decisions at the- bases must be closed : How ever, all such decisions will be in favor of the base runner and will be a strong point of interest to the game." . FAIR-HAVEN. Easter Services Yesterday Large Con gregatlona Other News. At the First church yesterday morning the pas tor. Rev. Burdett Hart, preached a very interesting sermon to a large congregation. The floral display was one of the finest ever seen in the church. The platform and communion table were literallv load ed with flowers, arranged with great care and taste, producing a fairy-like scene. The music was un usually Bne.the selections bring of a high order and appropriate to the occasion and the singing by the cnoir neing a very mipurLjm. iijuui.b m mo ad vice. The Easter concert which was to have been given by the Sunday school in the evening was postponed, owing to misunderstanding on the part or tne music commisee. The East Pearl street Methodist church was well filled yesterday morning. A very able Easter ser mon was uenverea. At arace church the rector. Rev. Mr. Sanford, preached There was a lovely display of choice nowers. The muni At Kr. TTrAnnis ehtiren was verv fine. At Grace church there was a praise service' at 6:30 a. m.. holv communion at 10:30 and a Sunday school festival at a:30 p. m. Xjast evening mere were nasier concerns at xjie Baptist church and the Second Congregational church. Mr. Lloyd Thompson, of Niagara Falls. N. Y., and famil'v are visitin&r Mr. Edward Easter, of Pier- Eont street. Mr. Thompson proposes to take up is residence here. Ferry street was crowded with people yesterday going to and from East Rock park. Mrs. Potter of North Front street, widow of the late Charles Potter, is quite ill with cancer of the stomach. Mrs. Alvah.Oranniss, who has been ill for some time with a severe attack of neuralgia, is recover ing as ner many mends will Da glad to learn. So many Fair Haven neonle went to town last night to attend the East-r services at the large churches that the horse railroad company ran extra cars. The forty hours' adoration of the Blessed Sacra ment will be commenced at the 10:30 solemn high mass next Sunday at St. Francis1 church. Officer Mack made three arrestR Saturday night "Pepe" Bunnell was found in the rear of Wood ward's block and was taken in on a charge of va grancy. The other arrests were for drunkenness. The borough police have made twelve arrests so far this month. Arthur Cobb and William Ely, formerly Fair Ha ven residents, are now the proprietors of a success ful pie bakery in Rochester, N. Y., which they started about six months ago. The temperance meetina at the OuinniDiac rink yesterday afternoon was well attended, and there was some good speaKing. THE PLUmBERV STRIKE. The Bosses Say They Will Not Yield If It Takes All Summer. The master plumbers say that they don't intend to yield to the demand of the striking plumbers and that they expect to fight it out on that basis if it takes all summer. They say the demands made are very unreasonable and that the striking is making the business so dull in turn that not much help will be needed. There are about thirty-five journey men plumbers in town, about thirty of whom struck. Good plumbers have been earning $20 a week right along. The striking plumbers demand that no man- be paid less than $3 a day whether worth it or not, donble pay for over hours, and that no non-union man shall have work. One of the bosses in dignantly said last evening, "Why, if we give in now, next thing we know our men won't allow us to do anything except pay off ' on pay days and will dictate where we shall buy our groceries or where we shall get a shave." Entertainments. haverlt's minstrels. The Haverly Minstrel company will be at Carll's Opera House to-morrow njght. A rare treat is in store for all those who go to see the performance, as they are sure to see a refined and enjoyable entertainment. This famous organization is decidedly the best in its line. The show is clean from beginning to end, as coarseness or vulgarity is not per mitted. As a result of this large audiences are attracted. Colonel J. H. Haverly will be in personal command, this being the first season he has traveled himself for eleven years and his first visit to New Haven in ten years. The grand parade will take place to morrow at 11 a. in. rrom (jam's upera llouse and Colonel Haverly and William Emerson will ride in a carriage at the head. rcddygore. At the New Haven Opera House this eve ning -'Ruddygore," Gilbert & Sullivan's la test operatic production, will be the attrac tion, and a large audience will gather to witness this its first production in New Ha ven. An exchange says: Year after year Messrs. Gilbert & Sullivan have sent over the Atlantic, congenially wedded, assort ments of wit and melody. "Ruddygore" is unquestionably one or the best things that Sir Arthur Sullivan has ever done. Its pictures will surely give delight, and the freshness and melodiousness of the ma jority of the musical pieces will charm for a long time. ' 'Ruddygore will also be tri ven on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings and at a Wednes day matinee. BUNNELL'S GRAND OPERA ROUSE. This week Mr. Sid C. France, the sensa tional actor, supported by a strong dramatic company, will present at Bunnell's on Mon day, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings the very attractive drama "Marked for Life." The piece abounds in interesting situations, which as presented by Mr. r ranee and nis company make it nignly entertaining throughout. Un Thursday, f riday and Sat urday Mr. France and his company play Dead to the world," wnicn wnne oirrering from the former, like it presents scenes that always maintain an intense interest among the audience from beginning to end. In the museum hall Lawrence Donovan, who jumped from Brooklyn bridge and the Niag ara Falls suspension bridge, will appear. He is the champion jumper of the world. Pro fessor Rogers remains one week more witn his amusing shadowgraphs. Easter scarfs, Easter gloves, Easter novelties, At Stone's, Chapel, corner State street. Sale of Art Ooods. We must always show new goods, there fore the old must be sold to make room for the new. I have filled my rear gallery with pictures and bric-a-brac that I propose to offer for a short time at prices from one-third to three-quarters of their value. The reduced prices are marked in large, plain figures. Pictures varying in value from $3 to $65 are marked at prices from $1 to $45. I can assure those who visit this sale that so good bar gains were never before offered in New Haven. Evarts Cutler. ap 6 tf Pure Cream Butter at the Creamery, tf Take a D. K. and be O. K. See ad. m7tf The finest line in neckwear can be found at B. J Stone's, Chapel, corner church. F. m. Brown Sc Co. Are displaying the latest fashions in gents' furnishing gooda, comprising gloves, hosiery, handkerchiefs, suspenders and the largest variety of neckwear to be found in the city at popular prices. E. & W. The latest styles just received by B. J. Stone. 8 3t Stony Cfeek And Branford Oysters Served in all styles at the City Hail Restau rant, Church street corner Court. nl7 tf At the City Hall Dining Rooms, Church street, corner Court, regular suppers from 5 to 7, 30 cents. J B. J. Stone is still in the "custom shirt business" (fancv percales and flannels shirt ing just received). Style and fit guaranteed. Fabric and workmanship not excelled. Give him a "call." Chapel, corner Church. "Rough on Pain" Plaster, Poroused, 10c. Best. Rough on Pain," Liquid Quick cure, 20c Rough on Catarrh." Cures all worst cases. 50c. "Rough on Piles." Sium cure. 50c. Druggists. "Rough on Dirt" for the toilet, bath or shamoc" Perfectly harmless. Nice for washing infantsTchildren or adults. For miners. roh'h. lil rJimi oihers whose employment begrimes tne clotting .dhLds. IYaiuPabe in osp.fcjls asy lums and prisons as a disinfectant and puriner. As a Spring Medicine TAKE A SURE REMEDY Zferted and Prored! by Tears of Use inalZ parts of the Country. Thousands who have been radically rared of dangerous diseases gladly testify of its merit, " it cures because It Purifies the Blood, It Cleanses the Liver, It Strengthens the Kidneys, It Regulates the Bowels. KT"By this four-fold action It has won derful power over disease, purifying the sys tem of the poisonous humors that cause JUidncy and T'riitfiry Disease, JlilifM es,Jadce, Constipation, Piles, or in Rheumatism, Neuralgia, 2ferv Otis disorders, and many Female Complaints. TV THOUSANDS OP CASES It has cured where ail else had failed. It Is mild butetB- cient, mertaxn n uown, uui um-iukw all The natural action of the Kidneys' fs restor ed, the Liver is cleansed of all aisease, and the Bowels move freely and healthfully. SoldEvurywhere. Price $1. Liquid or Dry. Send for circular and testimonials to 3 Wells, Richardson Co., Burlington, Vt. ilpNEY- V W a . VI WlttntB. WAITED A POSITION by an experienced nurse to take -f?? 'anaJaU1 lady or children; infant V f lS1- Bestof "ference given. Call it au "t 31 FRANK STREET, City. WANTED. A THOROUGHLY competent girl for cooking washing and ironing. Applat COIKlne. all 2t A 1 W I M t- T-1, T.I, TWO competent girls to do ge'neral housework for two small families a short distance in the country. Apply at 41 ELM STREET all 2t "'. WAKTEU, ANY lady wishing for a good, reliable woman to go out by the day to do any kind of house work, and can furnish good reference, can find such a person at all lt 878 DAVENPORT AVENUE. " WANTED, A POSITION as houskeeper; would prefer el derly paople or a widower's family; is a good nurs?, and would accept any position not menial. Address J, c. E . al!2t City. WANTED, tTO BENT, single house with all modern improvements, about 9 or 10 rooms, centrally .located, with lawn and earden. in best neigh borhood. Address RENT, all It . Box 702, City. WANTED. A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do gen eral heusewArlr in n. nriuatA fnmilir drii references. Please call at her present place. "-r ia Wxll i'iNl!; A V EN UK. WANTED. A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do sec ond work or housework in a tkrivATn fflmilv. Good reference. Inquire at her present place. 01 ' n X KU 3W U l.L. Sx rtEET. WANTED. A GOOD TINNER, one who understands gener al lobbing. Inquire of J. MERCHANT, 28 Grand aveuue, opposite horse railroad stables. a z& WANTED. JSi. BOARD AND ROOM in the neighborhoed Pill of Wooster Square by two gentlemen. Ad- BOX 924. a'J 4t New Haven P. O. WANTED. A SITUATION by a capable girl to do general quired. Inquire for two days at io r.Uill Dixtu..x. WANTED. A GOOD wood moulding worker, steady work and fair pay. BtKUK BUlxJJlJNU AND LUMBER CO., a7 6t Derby, Conn. WANTED, I ff GROSS claret bottles quarts. a7 tf 770 Chapel Street. WANTED. IMMEDIATELY, house painters and paper hang ers; steady work and good waers guaranteed to first-class workmen. J, Wolcott & Co.. 61 Or ange street' a5 6t WANTED. MTO RENT, a house of from 8 to 13 rooms, centrally located, with modern conveniences, from May 1st ; or a convenient tenement of 5 or 6 roJius. Address, stating price, &c, ml2 A. C. S., This Office. WANTED. A MAN of temperate and moral habits, seeking - . - . " i r.M-ub (in uiu escaD- lisned house in his own section. Salary $70 to $100 per month. References exacted. fg2 16 Barclay St.. N. Y. WANTED. 5nff CLOTHES WRINGERS and CAB- J t PET SWEEPERS TO RRPATW the Basket House Furnishing and Fiimit.iii.n Rrnr. of George D. Lamb, 699 Chapel street. Bovs' Wag ons. Baby Carriages, Easy Chairs, Lounges. Ex tension Tables. Parlor and Eedroom Knit. Knrint. Mattresses, Union Folding Beds, Hanging Lamps. Stoves, Oil Cloths, &c. All kinds of firstclrsa Housekeeping Goods, low for cash, or on weekly payments. tttjertaitmretits. MONDAY, TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY nisuu ana weanesaay matinee. APRIL. 11th, 12th, 13th. R.D'Oyly Carte's Opera Company Under the management cf ma. JOHN STETSON. Presenting GILBERT & SULLIVAN'S new nrf entirely original supernatural opera in two acts. entitled OR, THE WITCH'S CURSE. With a brilliant cast. Chorus of Bridesmaids. Bucks and Blades. Augmented Orchestra, beau tiful scenery from original models of the Savoy Theater, London, painted by H. L. Ried. Ancestors and military uniforms from designs supplied by the a M-1" ai b uaiici r, aaiuuuii. Reserved chairs Si. 50. 1 00. 75c. Oennral Admin- sion 50c. Matinee (Wednesday) $1.00, 75c., 50c, 25c. CARLL'S OPERA HOUSE. ONE NIGHT ONLY. TUESDAY, APRIL 12th. HAVERLY'S ORIGINAL MASTODON MINSTRELS ! Including the great and only BILLY EMERSON. GOV, ADD RYMAN, E. M. HALL , THE GORMANS, And all the old favorites in an entire chang-e of pro gramme, under the personal supervision of J. H. HAVERLY Seats at Loomis Prices as usual. EASTER - WEEK. The Sensational Actor, Mr. Sid O. France, Supported by bis Powerful Company in the follow ing repertoire: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Klarktul I" or Eire. Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Dead to tlie World. IN THE MUSEUM HALL DONOVAN, the champion jumper of the world. The hero of Brook lyn Bridge and Niagara Falls. Professor Rogers' "Shadftwcraph.'1 XistzUmicaxis. Marsden C. Perry, S CHAPEL STREET. HENRY PLUMB, I now offer to the old patrons un l tiiA mihlic srenerallr achoico line of New Spring and Summer Novelties, comprising DRESS TRIMMINGS, EMBROIDERIES, LACES, HANDKERCHIEFS, HOSIERY, CLOVES, FANS, PGCKETBGOKS, BUTTONS, Ami a complete line of Fancy Goods. TOILET ARTICLES. A Fall Assortment Of TOOTH BRUSHES, NAIL BRUSHES, HAIR BRUSHES, COMBS. CHOICE SOAPS, ALSO EU BINS' and other leading per. fumes. GLOVES. A fine assortment of Kid and Suede Gloves In all the most de sirable lengths and shades, suita ble for Easter trade. Have added a new and band, some line 'of Infants' and Chil dren's Dresses, to which special attention Is called. IMRStpi C. PERRY, Successor to ' "' HENRV PLume, 836 Chapel Street. 4 5t