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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, April 03, 1891, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1891-04-03/ed-1/seq-4/

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Friday, April 3, 1891.
mm
Vol. LIX.
V
FEARFUL EXPLOSION.
A terrific blow-up.
What was the cause
Over tension too high pressure of steam.
Have you ever stopped to think that this ver
dict might be written as an epitaph on the tomb
stones of thousands upon thousands of our peo
ple? Over tension too high pressure of steam !
It not only fills thousands of graves annually,
but crowds the mad-houses and insane asylums
to overflowing ; makes our private dwellings
shelter the weakened nerves, the exhausted bod
ies, the ruined hopes, the blasted lives of young,
middle aged and old alike ; builds mammoth hos
pitals in which every ward teems with suffering
humanity hospitals which are monuments to
the wrecks of minds and Intellects, tbe shattered
brains and nerves, the ruined constitutions of
millions.
Do you have any doubt of this ?
Look to your own family, to your friends, to
yourself.
Remember your father who died of overwork
before he had reached middle age ; remember
your brother who from overtaxed strength grew
weak, pale, bloodless, enervated ; remember
your friend who, from brain tire and nerves
strained to dangerous tension, with nerveless
arm attempted suicide, and later became the in
mate of an insane asylum ; remember yourself
your oft recurring weak feelings, your tired,
trembling limbs, your dull, bad feeling head,
sleepless nights and restless, nervous days.
Recollect these things and understand that you
are running under too high a pressure. It may
be of business, physical overwork, pleasure or
dissipation, the result will be the same explo
sion of health, both nervous and physical, unless
you receive help from some source, and remem
ber that these symptoms and conditions are
doubly dangerous in the spring of the year.
To what source of help will you turn r
Naturally to that well known remedy which
you know will so surely and quickly cure nerv
ous disorders Dr. Grecue's Nervura. It is pro
nounced by all to be a most wonderful nerve
strengthener, a marvellous stomach remedy and
most perfect cure known for all those weakening
and debilitating nervous diseases which result
from mental or physical overwork, indiscretions
or dissipations. It is purely vegetable and harm
less, and is for sale by all ilr uggists at $100 per
bottle.
Glad Tidings of Health.
I suffered much paio, could not eat or sleep
well, and ft-'f miserable. I used Dr. Greene's
Nervura and t' .'k it but a few weeks before 1
was complet. cured. I advise all who are
complaining to use Dr. Greene's Nervura.
GEORGE W. LUB1B,
17 to 27 No. Water St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Dr. Greene of 35 West Fourteenth street, New
York, its discoverer, is the famous specialist in
the cure of nervous and chronic diseases. The
doctor has devoted special attention to the treat
ment of all forms of chronic diseases through
letter correspondence, and will give by mail his
opinion and advice in any case free of charge.
The perfection of this system renders a complete
cure almost assured, as his success in treatment
by conesjiondcnce is wonderful and unequalled.
N. B. lay Send for symptom blank to fill out
or write Pr. Greene about your case, and a care
fully considered letter, fully explaining your dis
ease and jriving you a perfect understanding of
all its symptoms, will be returned free of charge.
tp,x&tznxxzans.
There is no surer test
of integrity than a
well proportioned expen
diture. buckwheat"
STANDS THE TEST.
The Cod
That Helps to Cure
The Cold.
The disagreeable
taste of the
COD LIVER OIL
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Of Paire Cod Liver Oil with
HYPOPHOSPHITES
op lime: a-istd soda.
The patient suffering from
CONSUMPTION,
RROXCHITIS, COUCH, COLD, OR
WASTING DISEASES, may take the
remedy with as much satisfaction as he
would take milk. Physicians are prescrib
ing It everywhere It Is a perfect emulsion,
and a mmileiTul flesh protloccr. Take tto other
WHEN MONEY IS TIGHT
Business men should be sober and earnest in
their work.
Sleeper':
Eye Cigars
Will aid tliein by
their unif oi in su
periority. 10 cts
everywhere.
Trade Mark.
S. S. Sleeper & Co., Factory, Boston. Tale
Bryan & Co., Agent. New Haven. Conn.
Vanilla, Lemon, Almond, Orange,
Roso, Nutmeg, Cliuter,
Peach, etc.
Prepared by a new and original process.
ABSOLUTELY PURE,
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Double the strength of Ordinary Extracts
sold at same price. To be had of any Grocer by
Insisting on this Brand and taking no other.
MAURICE BAKER A CO.,
Laboratory. Portland. Mains.
ELY'S
Catarrh
CREAM BILK
Cleanse the
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Allays Pain and
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Heals the Sores,
Restores the
Senses of Taste
and Smell.
THVTIIK
CURE.
HAY-EEVER
jA. particle is applied into each nostril and is
agreeable. Price 90c at druggists1; by mail, reg
istered, 60c. Bey brothers,
mh 8 eod&w 56 Warren St., New York.
1L G. RUSSELL,
Architect
AN HISTORICAL SKETCH.
The Founding of the "North Pariah"
of New Haven, Conn.
Read before the New Haven Colony Historical
society March 80, 1891, by Sheldon B.
Thorpe..
The Northeast society or the North Par
ish had now become a reality. It was
self supporting from the first and never
asked a penny of assistance
from the general assembly or the
abatement of a farthing of it rates.
Daring the building of the meeting house,
which consumed within a fraction of five
years' time, religious service was held
either at the honse of Ebenezer Blakeslee
or of Joseph Ives. The records name the
former; Dr. Trnmbnll says the latter. The
probability Is both are right. At the for
mation of the society Mr. Blakeslee offered
his house, as has been said. They voted
to accept the same "till ye major part of
ye society shall see cause to lay it aside,"
indicating, perhaps, by these words that a
minority preferred Mr. Ives' house, and to
which possibly in the interests of peace
tney later went.
THE PASTOR'S HOUSE.
At the same time the meeting honse was
going up, the Rev. Mr. Wetmore was also
engaged in building a home for himself.
He located upon the south side of south
end of "the market place." It does not
seem that ms society, as such, lent mm
any aid. From the appearance of the
dwelling, which stood until the year 1803,
Mr. Wetmore must have been possessed of
means beyond tue meagre salary paid mm
In its day it was the most pretentious
dwelling in the parish. At its destruction
the frame of oak was found hard as iron
and sound as when erected.
UNCERTAIN IN HIS ORTHODOXY.
Scarcely was the Bey. Mr. Wetmore well
settled in his pulpit and had preached a
six months from it ere the quick ear of
Nathaniel Yale detected an uncertain ring
to the divine's orthodoxy.
He was on his feet in an instant. A re
monstrance was prepared by the church
and handed to Mr. Wetmore. . This paper
he treated"contemptuously. Yale scented
danger and was not mistaken. Wetmore
and his six associates had already addressed
tne autnonties or x ale college in that re
markable document of September 13, 1722,
avowing their sympathy with the Episco
pal belief. Consternation spread through
the parish. No man should utter such
sentiments and again face a New Haven
born congregation.
The sturdy old Puritan boldly came to
the fore front and gave him battle. Said
Yale among other things (and it shows the
grit and the grip of 1722).
" we did count that we had reason to fear
that our foundation would be greatly shaken,
if not thrown down. We did count that we had
reason to fear that we might be snared and taken
in waves that was contrary to our miuds and
Reverend Sir wo- have this further to say, that
whon the news of our dissatisfaction was made
known to yourself you cast considerable reflec
tion in our esteem, on those that manifested
itieir aissat istaction, Dy calling them a mob, a
riot and a disorder etc.
We do not esteem ourselves to desire Hneh re.
flections from yourself, but do count we have
just grounuB to oe uissatisnea etc."
HE WAS DISMISSED HIS SUCCESSOR.
There was no defense Wetmore was
dismissed the walls of Zion remained in
tact and Yale preserved for himself and
his associates the old faith of their fathers
they had sworn to maintain.
Following Mr. Wetmore came the Rev.
Issac Stiles, a unlive of Windsor. Conn..
and a graduate of Yale college in 1722. He
was ori.'inc! over tne little church No
vember Jl . 17 4.
In his pastorate were really laid the
rounaatiou-5 or tne tuture town. Mr. Wet
more's ca. ; had been too brief and too
busy to fc . jlateany plan for the exten
sion of j parish. Mr. Stiles's oeoole
bought fo him the parsonage vacated by
his predee.-;sor. Here he installed Kezia
Taylor of Westfield, Mass., as his wife and
its mistress. Here .Ezra Stiles's most
noted of all North Naven born boyo was
born, played on the green, attended school
and finally went away to earn those im
perishable honors Yale college assisted to
confer upon him.
There is neither space nor time to enter
into an extended notice of Mr. Stiles.
Headers of ecclesiastical history are con
versant with his connection with "the
Euggles affair" in the Guilford church,
witn "tne itouuins episode" in the Bran
ford church, and lastlv with that ereat ex
hibition of theological fireworks and srrank.
"the Dana matter" in the Wallingford
cnuren.
The first ten years of Mr. Stiles' pastor
ate appear to have been spent quietly. It
was not "good form" in that day for a
young divine to be over forward either
with his older brethren of the cloth or his
parishioners. Stiles apparently was con
tent to Btudy the situation and get accli
mated witn nis congregation. This he did
so quietly that before his people knew it
tney had taiten upon tnemselves new bur
dens and fresh zeal wherewith to carry
tnem. rew mgnways were laid out.
bridges were built, commons cleared and
fenced, schools set up, justices of peace
nominated and all the machinery of an in-
cipieuc tuwu set m motion.
THE ERECTION OF THE SECOND CHURCH
EDIFICE.
Not the least of the important events in
Mr. Stiles' pastorate was the bnilding of
the second meeting house, 1739-1741.
Though but twenty years had elapsed since
the occupation of the fiist place of wor
ship the parish had outgrown the latter.
The new building was 65 feet by 40 feet,
and like its predecessor, entirely devoid of
external ornamentation. A steeple was
added in 1799. It stood near the middle
of the green and when completed was ful
ly abreast of the times in interior furnish
ings. Its handsone pulpit great sound
ing board, balustraded pews, ample gal
leries and tall steeple made it second to no
country meeting house in the state. It
stood until 1835.
There was no lack of duties imposed
upon the young pastor. The wonder
grows when those inordinately long ser
mons, accustomed to be delivered, were ever
written. Besides, the minister not only
was expected to be the spiritual euide of
the people, but their school board and
civil authority in many cases.
It is to be said ot him that he was full
of resources; that he met all the emergen
cies of church and state fearlessly; that he
witnessed the growth of the parish from
forty families in 1720 to 175 in his time;
that he died in the faith May 14, 1760; and
that among the foremost residents in the
town to-day are the descendants of his
family.
Coming back for a moment to Nathaniel
Yale, we find Mr. Stiles was secured large
ly through his exertions.
This act was apparently the last public
service rendered by this now aged servant
of God, for from this time all mention of
him ceases. In the founding of the so
ciety, in the calling of Mr. Wetmore, in
the erection of the first meeting house, in
every movement connected with the best
interests of the parish we trace the hand
of Nathaniel Yale. Nor were his services
unsought in the political arena.- Besides
holding minor town offices innumerable
and assisting on committees of one nature
and another in all parts of the colony, he
was nine thneo elected deputy from New
Haven to tue general assembly in the
years ITU, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 22 and
23.
Octobex !, 1730, he passed from the
church n- -a at to the church triumphant.
His mem . ial is his steadfastness; there
is no oth; of him. His name does not
even appear for some strange reason on
the church catalogue of his generation.
One might have imagined he would have
preferred burial in his own parish, but
perhaps the place of his birth had always
strong attractions for him, for his remains
were laid in the common place of sepul
ture on New Haven Green. Seventy
years afterwards, the stone that marked
his resting place, with others was removed
to the present Grove street cemetery
Thus his dust returned to the city of his
boyhood, but his memory remains for
ever blessed in the little country parish
where he gave the best part of his life.
May the trump of God wake him at the
general resurrection to the high reward he
so richly earned.
EBENEZER BLAKESLEE.
Contemporary with Nathaniel Yale was
JUbenezer ma&eslee. lie was ot staunch
English stock. His father,Samuel, landed in
Boston about 1636. Later he emigrated to
New Haven-and first appears as the occu
pant of a seat in the meeting house there
in 1646. He died in 1673. At this time
or thereabouts Ebenezer, his son, removed
to North Parish. He located north of the
"market place" and not far from the resi
dence of the speaker. That he was a godly
man is inferred from the willingness with
which he opened his dwelling in the in
terests of the new society. He was also
one of the building committee -of the first
meeting house.
TO BE CONTINUED.
Horsford'g Acid Phosphate.
The Best Tonle
Known; furnishing sustenance to both
brain and body. nWcogftltv.
"THE FASHING OF VENICE."
The Behearsal for This Attraction
Soon to. Begin.
Spring is unusually a dull season, so
cially, but that of 1891 bids fair to be a
notable exception.
Easter week opened with brilliant at
tractions, dramatic, musical and social,
whioh will culminate in the long-antioi-pated
presentation of "Antigone" this
evening and Saturday afternoon. No
sooner will the all-absorbing Greek play
beoome a thing of the past than rehearsals
for "The Fashing of Venice" begin, All
the ladies who have kindly consented to
assist in this production are sure of a good
time once a week and also have the ad
vantage of instruction from the most cele
brated and high-priced dancing master in
this or any other country, for no
teacher ranks as high or charges so enorm
ously for his lessons as Carl Marwig. The
"United Workers," with commendable
zeal have again secured Marwig to give an
entertainment for their benefit. "The
National Dances" of two years ago was a
revelation to tne whole community, out
"The Fashine of Venice" is far more
beautiful and will be double the expense
to the society whioh has undertaken it.
The exquisite minuet now on the stage
at Daly's in "School for Scandal" will be
reproduced here. Included in tne beauti
ful series of tableaux will be a Grecian
group of tall and graceful women, a Vene
tian group with boatmen in gondolas for
their cavaliers, wierd gypsies, picturesque
Normandy maidens, flowers and bees rep
resented by lovely children the whole
forming a scene of unparalleled interest
and beauty.
Professor Marwig is an artist and genius.
He never rehearses more than five or six
times for the most elaborate and intricate
entertainments. "Diana's Dream," recent
ly given at the Metropolitan, is his latest
T , , i 1 i. 11.
ana most magnincenii creauuu, uuu no tne
costuming for that is expensive it was not
deemed advisable to undertake it in New
Haven. There is no doubt that "The
Fashing of Venice," at the Hyperion the
12th and 13th of May, will appropriately
close a most eventful season.
WEDDED YESTERDAY.
A Qnlet Weddlns at St. Mary's Church
A quiet but very pretty wedding oc
curred at St. Mary's church yesterday af
ternoon. The contracting parties were
Patrick Tremble of Ansonia and Miss
Hannah Breslin of Laneford, Pa. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. Father
HigginB. - Mr. James McCaffrey acted in
the capacity of best man, and the brides
maid was Miss Eliza Doody. There were
many friends of the wedded couple present
at the ceremony and at the conclusion
tendered their congratulations. The happy
couple left soon after for Ansonia where,
last evening, an elaborate reception was
held in their honor. They lett for an ex
tended wedding trip to the bride's home in
Pennsylvania to be gone several weeks,
Mr. and Mrs. Tremble will reside in An
sonia on their return. Mrs. Tremble is a
sister-in-law of Officer O'Connor.
List of Patents.
List of patents issued from the United State
patent office on Tuesday, March 31, 1691, for the
state of Connecticut, furnished us from the office
of Earle & fSeymour, solicitors of patents, 868
Chapel street, New Haven, Conn.:
N. E. Austin, Danbury, heating apparatus.
B. E. Boyden, Bridgeport, banjo.
E. E. Bradley, assignor to Atwood Machine
company, Stonington, reeling machine.
H. T. Clark. Bridgeport, electric switch.
Q. 6. Coilum, Hartford, cooling slab for con
fectioners. W. H. Dayton, assignor to Excelsoir Needle
company, Torrington, machine for polishing
UDWilB pUlIUB.
H. Green, Hartford, assignor by Mesne assign
ments to J. J. Tower, spirit level.
H. Hammond. New Haven, wrench.
S. W. Hildreth, assignor to himself and I. F.
Chase, railway drawing head.
E. 3. Hotcheiss, Bridgeport, inserting springs
in traDS.
J. H. Porter, Hartford, mucilage holder and
spreauer.
T. W. Pritchard, assignor to Steele & Johnson,
snaae or globe holder.
F. Schreiber, assignor one-half to C. F. Gay
lord. Bridgeport, awnine.
D. W. Watrous, East Hampton, sounding toy.
DESIGNS.
R. Frisbie, assignor to J. & E. Stevens com
pany, Cromwell, toy bank.
New Poles.
The Southern New England Telephone
company's new poles, which it is erecting
at Neck bridge and vicinity, are among
the tallest and strongest and of the most
enduring kind that could be obtained:
They are set deep and strong with the
hope that they will successfully withstand
gales and storms, the locality being one
particularly exposed to the course of the
winds, which sweep down across the Mill
river meadows. The poles are up and to
day the heavy cross pieces will be spiked
in place and the wires strung.
Two Stony Creek Runaways.
William Bowhoy, aged fourteen, and
William Mead, aged twelve, two Stony
Creek runaways, were arrested in this
city yesterday by Officer Bixby and taken
to police headquarters. The Bowhoy boy
had stolen $10 from a bureau drawer at
home early in the morning and he and his
companion had started for New York to
see the sights. When arrested he was
purchasing tickets for tbe metropolis. The
parents of both boys were notihed.
THE COURT RECORD.
Superior Court Civil Side Judge
Thayer.
Yesterday was the third day of the suit
of the Globe Sewer Pipe company of Pitts
burg against W. J. Atwater of this city.
At the morning session depositions were
read from President Rhodes of the Pipe
company, and from Charles Sturgeon, one
of its traveling salesmen. Afterwards
several witnesses were called in rebuttal,
and at 11 o'clock the arguments In the
case were begun. The case was given to
the jury in the afternoon and later a ver
dict was rendered for the defendant to re
cover $1 and costs from the plaintiff.
In the case of Heller, Hirsh & Co.
against the Miles Fertilizer and Oil com
pany the jury was empannelled and the
court adjourned until Tuesday.
City Court Criminal .Side Judge
Studley.
Thomas Kelly, out-cry on streets,nolled;
Thomas Wappole, breach of the peace
against Thomas McDermott, discharged;
Mary Dwyer, breach of peace against Kate
LRocks, continued to April 3; John Dwyer,
breach oi peace against nomas Kocks,
continued to April 3; James Dwyer,breach
of peace, continued to April 3; Mary Hen
nesey, alias Mary Ferella, breach of peace,
judgment suspended; same, drunkenness,
$20 fine, $6.24 costs.
court Notes.
- Harris Kometz of this city is suing Isa
dore Weinberg, also of this city, for $68,
alleged to be due for services. The trial
is in progress before Justice Charles Hay
den. Konold & Son, coal dealers, secured
judgment yesterday in two oases that were
tried before Justice James P. Bree. The
first was against Emil Vetter, for $13.89,
and the other against Louis Oaks and wife
for $23.63. Attorney C. H. Hay den ap
peared for the plaintiff.
Edward L. Perry, a painter at 119 Con
gress avenue,has brought an action for re
plevin against John L. Palmer of Hamden
to recover a horse, wagon and harness.
The suit will be tried before Justice Hall.
Henry Bubun is suing Max Caplan for
$700 damages for an alleged breach of con
tract. The case is being tried in the com
mon pleas court before Judge Deming.
Bubnn claimed that he entered upon a
contract with Caplan, whereby he should
get half of the profits in their business
and the privilege of $20 a month out of
the profits in consideration that he should
be general manager of the business and do
the upholstery work for one year. After
working a few months for Mr. Caplan he
was summarily discharged.
The attorneys for the plaintiff in the
Broschart-Tuttle case yesterday made ap
plication to Judge Thayer for an extra
amount of costs. This Btep would be in
accordance with a statute which provides
that in extraordinary cases in taxing the
damages the judge may award an extra
amount, the sum not to exceed $100. The
judge held the matter under advisement
in order to ascertain what the costs in the
case will amount to.
Judge Studley presided at the session of
the city court yesterday and it is probable
that either he or Judge Deming will con
tinue to do so for the next week, while
Judge Pickett is taking a much needed
vacation.
Everybody Knows
That at this season -the blood la filled with
impurities, the accumulation of months of
close confinement in poorly -ventilated
stores, workshops and tenements. All
these impurities and every trace of scrofula
salt rheum, or other diseases stay be ex
pelled by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, the
best blood purifier ever breduced. It is
the mly medioin of whioh "100 doses on
THE BASE BALL WORLD.
Affairs In the International leasue
much BrlKhler The New Haven
Team to be as Strong; as Any In the
League Several Strone Players to
- he Signed at Once Manager Bus
. ham's View on the Situation
Notes. -There
will undoubtedly be several im
portant changes made in the New Haven
team before the " championship season
opens., if ' ' "
"Connie" Doyle has not signed a con
tract as jet and possibly may not, ' as he
and Manager Bnmham cannot agree upon
terms. Burnham says that if Doyle does
not sign, he can and will secure a man for
the position who is fully as good, several
of whom he has now under consideration.
For first base Burnham has three men
under consideration, two of whom are:
"Syd" Farrar of Philadelphia and "Wally"
Andrews of Omaha. He favors Andrews,
as he considers Farrar's terms to exorbi
tant. Burnham made a statement last night to
the effect that in all probability Andrews
would be signed.
Manager Selee of Boston in a letter to
Mr. Burnham says that Andrews is one of
the greatest first basemen in the country,
an excellent base runner, a heavy hitter
and a dead sure catcher at first base.catch
ing a ball with either hand equally well.
For the outfield he as the terms of
"Joe" Sommers of last year's Baltimores,
and Mansell of Newark under considera
tion. Sommers was second in the Atlan
tic league last season in fielding with an
average of .956 and first in batting, his
average being .347. Mansell was also sec
ond in fielding and had an average of .241
in batting. Either of these two men would
make a valuable acquisition to the team,
and would give New Haven the strongest
outfield in the league. "Wally" Andrews
played great ball for Omaha last season,
having a batting average of .279, made in
eighty-five games, and a fielding average
of .977, fourth in the Western league.
Speaking of Newark's failure to stay in
the International Manager Burnham says:
"It doesn't bother me very much as we
shall probably take in Harrisburg imme
diately. If "not, we can play with seven
clubs. The league will be as strong as
ever and New Haven will have a strong
team notwithstanding her many trials and
tribulations." Manager Burnham further
said: "I have not as yet been advised
officially of Newark's withdrawal, but it is
no more than I expected. Since Newark's
admittance to the league no efforts
have been made by the Newark
management to select a team,
Mr. Shoemaker, who has been the
mainstay of the team, withdrawing almost
entirely. Its whole attitude has been
lukewarm, and I have known for some
time that the club's withdrawal was only a
matter of time, the only thing that has
worried us being that the club would hang
on until the season had advanced, the
schedule perfected and all arrangements
made, when it would drop and compel us
to make other arrangements and interfere
with the series of games. As it is now,
we shall have no trouble and will fill New
ark's place at once. A meeting of the
league will be held in Albany next Mon
day, when all pending matters of the
league will be settled. I do not know,
but in all probability the Harrisburg,
Penn., team will be admitted in Newark's
place. This club has been anxious to
come in, and I do not doubt but that it
will prove as drawing a card as .Newark.
So far as the New Haven team is con
cerned, it will be a strong one if the ne
gotiations for players now under way are
completed. I hope to be able to put up a
good strong team against x ale on Satur
day." In conclusion Manager Barnham said:
"You can rest assured that this city will
have base ball this season, that the present
International league will be kept up by
the admission of another city, and that the
New Haven team will be as strong or
stronger than any in the league. All this
cannot be accomplished in a day, but the
opening of the championship season April
25 will find us in good condition and in a
position to cope with any of the clubs in
the league.
Notes from the Diamond.
Schoeneck will play first base in Seattle
Manager Bright of the Cuban Giants is
expected m the city next Wednesday.
New Haven vs. Yale at Howard avenue
grounds to-morrow afternoon at three
o'clock.
Horner played third base yesterday and
played it better than Manager Burnham
expected mm to.
Brosnan, the new second baseman, will
report in this city and play in the NewHa-
ven-xale game Saturday.
It would not be surprising to see
jnicic" iionord wearing a new Haven
uniform again this season.
Joe Hornung will play in Buffalo. He
was a member of the Buffalo club when it
was in the National league.
Harner made a brilliant catch of a high
fly ball yesterday, and thereby surprised
even ms most ardent admirers.
Manager Thomas of West Haven is
trying to arrange a game with the New
Havens tor some day next week.
The Gorhams have been placed in the
Connecticut Central league and will play
in iN or walk, tne Unban uiants going to
ansonia in tne same league.
Manager Prior of Southington has about
completed terms with Carey, the well
known pitcher of New Haven, who de
sires to pitch here again this season.
"Wally" Andrews' batting average is as
follows: In 85 games he was 311 times at
tne oat, made bz runs, 07 base hits and 11
sacrifice hits, giving him an average of
.279.
John J. Burdock has accepted the terms
of the salemn club, and the latter is to be
congratulated in securing one of the
finest second basemen in the country to
day. The University of Michigan nine will
play Yale at New Haven on May 26, Co
lumbia at New York May 27, Brown at
Providence May 28, Harvard at Cambridge
June 2.
The Howard avenue baseball grounds
have been secured by the amateur league
for the coming season. A schedule will
now be arranged so as not to conflict with
the games of the New Havens.
The Boston National league team with
Bennett, Ganzel, Clarkson, Nichols,
Tucker, Nash, Quinn, Storey and other
stars will play the Meriden Central lea erne
April 15 in that city. It will be the event
oi tne season.
The following provisional schedule of
games for April has been arranged by the
Harvard base ball management: 2, Man
chester at Manchesr; 4 and 7, BoBton
league at Boston, and 8 at Cambridge; 11,
w orcester at uambndge; 13, 10 and 17,
Boston at Cambridge: 18. Worcester at
Cambridge; 22 and 23, Dartmouth at Cam
bridge; 25, Brown at Providenoe; 19, Wil
liams at Cambridge.
n the Mew Depot Site in Bridgeport.
Bbidqepobt, April 2. The deed trans
ferine the wharf nropertv of Alonxn J
Beardsley to the Consolidated Railroad
company was recorded in the town clerk's
office this afternoon. This land is situ
ated at the western end of the railroad
bridge, adjoining the property of the
Bridgeport Lumber company. The por
tion owned by the Ira Gregory estate is
the only part of the proposed depot loca
tion that has not yet been completely
transferred, but this will probably occur
in a day or two.
A " Butterfly Tea."
A "butterfly tea" will be given by class
No. 17 of St. Paul's Sunday school on
Wednesday afternoon and evening from
4:30 to 7 o'clock. Miss Grace North, the
teacher of the class, has taken great pains
to make the affair a success, and will be
assisted by her scholars: Miss Grace Eng
lish) Miss Bessie Gessner, Miss Grace
Loper, Miss Aline Palmer, Miss Annie
Keiler, Miss Jennie lobel, Miss Ada
Greene and Miss Nellie Garvey. It will
be held in the parish house. Fancy arti
cles will be sold, as will also chocolate, tea,
cake and home-made candy. Each person
will receive as a souvenir a paper butter
fly. The admittance will be ten cents.
Tickets can be had of the scholars.
- Successful United Services.
At the united services of Davenport,
Church of the Bedeemer and Humphrey
street tuugrottfaiuuiu ouurcnes at me
Davenport church last evening, Bev. Mr.
Luckev delivered the sermon. To-nicrht
Bev. Dr. Phillips preaches. The servioes,
whicn are now on weir tnira week, nave
proven very successful and met anticipa
tions. The result, said a prominent mem
ber of one of the churches last nltrht. has
been to deepen and increase the religious
spirit among the membership of the differ
ent churches and there have been also a
number of conversions; and each of the
churches will gain in membership from
these meetings. -
Fortv years of constant use and still more
valued than ever Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.
Salvation OIL the great oain -extinguisher,
should be kept haoOy by all who aanOlttoou,
---Vi ; TBI JCBBE'8 BILL. .-r ft
The Board of public Works Table
Judge Thompson's Bill for One
month's Salary Other Bills Ap
proved. -.
Among the bills for the month of March
which came np last evening for the ap
proval of the board of finance was that of
Judge Thompson, for $75, a month's sal
ary. The bill was tabled in order to as
certain whether it ought to be paid, seeing
that the judge has left the state and taken
np his residence in another.
The MoEvoy bill for $100 was also tabled
because there was not a full board present,
Alderman Cunningham said that at the
next meeting he would make a motion to
reconsider the action taken . at a former
meeting to the effect that no action would
be taken on this bill unless every member
were present.
A Mr. Bussman appeared before the
board in the interest ot a Herman
semi-weeklv newspaper called "The Con
necticut Free Press." He desired the
board to recommend that city advertising
be inserted in that paper. He affirmed
that its circulation was twice that of any
two other local German papers. The
board suggested that he present his peti
tion to the court of common council.
The following bills for the month of
March were approved:
Police $11,729.00
Eire 7,158.2
Sundry.
28,579.10
Health
Public works.
l.uuu.77
6,813.84
$54,276.06
...$2,121.12
Sewers. .
Sale of Dwight Street Property Yes
terday. Yesterday Mr. T. P. Merwin sold the
Dwight street property which has been ad
vertised in the Courier for some time past
to Mr. Charles E. P. Sanford of this city,
who will soon occupy it as his family resi
dence. The price paid was about $15,000.
This property is well known, having been
the residence of the late Smith Merwin,
who built the house and resided there un
til his death eighteen years ago, his widow
continuing to occupy it until her death in
March last year. It is one of the most de
sirable pieces of property on this pleasant
thoroughfare. The lot is 106 feet front
with a depth of over 200 feet.
IN BETHANY.
Soon to Build Another Big Reser
voir. In two or three weeks the New Haven
Water company will begin to build an
other dam in the town of Bethany, to form
another reservoir, which will be on the
west bank of West river, near the Wood
bridge line. It is about two miles above
the water company's Woodbridge dam.
The new reservoir will have a capacity of
about 160,000,000 gallons and will cost
from $30,000 to $35,000. The dam will be
450 feet long, 40 feet high, 132 feet thick
at the base and 10 feet at the top. The
dam at Woodbridge is 1,000 feet long, 43
feet high and 180 feet thick at the base,
with capacity of 300,000,000 gallons. An
other dam, to be built probably next year,
is intended to have a capacity of 500,000,
000 gallons.
Catarrh in New England.
Ely's Cream Balm gives satisfaction to
every one using it for catarrhal troubles.
G. K. Mellor, drmnrfst, Worcester Mass.
I believe Ely's Cream Balm is the best
article tor catarrh ever offered the public,
Bush & Co., druggists, Worcester Mass,
An article of real merit. C. P. Alden,
druggist, oprmgneid, Mass.
Those who use it speak highly of it.
Geo. A. Hill, druggist, Springfield, Mass.
ureani calm nas given satisfactory re
sults. W. P. Draper, druggist, Spring
field, Mass. M30 eod&w 2w
Advice to mothers.
Mrs. WinBlow's Soothine Svim has been used
by millions of mothers for children teething for
over fifty years with success. It relieves the lit
tle sufferer at once, produces natural, quiet
wroji vj ii rciug uic viiiiu iiuiu pain, nun uiv uv
tie cherub awakes as "bright as a button." It is
very pleasant to taste, soothes the child, softens
the gum, allays pain, relieves wind, regulates the
bowels, and is the best known remedy for diar
rhoea, whether arising from teething or other
causes, rweniy-nve cents a oocue.
a0 mwf&wly
When Baby was rick, we gave he Caitoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla.
When sue had Childmi, ah cava tbem Oastoria,
Iffitrattcial.
The Opening Higher Improvements
of a Fractional Nature at the Open
ingBears Aggressive.
New York, April 2.
Railroad bonds were doH and without marked
tendency in either direction, but Louisville, New
Albany and Chicago consols were weak and re
tiring. Other changes among active issues weie
in all cases insignificant. The trading reached
$185,000, without special animation anywhere in
me use anu wim a largrer numoer oc issues trad
ed in than for tbe last few days.
Stocks opened higher and the market disnlav-
ing a firm undertone, further improvements of a
iruuuuuui nature was uioue m tne early trauing.
The apathy of speculators, however, soon be
came apparent in the dwindling transactions
ana tne most intense dullness marked the trad
ing after the first hour with a slight yielding In
quotations. The bears in the afternoon attack
ed the list on the assumption that the hardening
tendency in exchange meant further exports of
goia on saturaay, wnue assertions tnat tne gov
ernor of Nebrasl-A had signed the maximum
t reight and that the Italian minister would sail
on Saturday were used with effect. 8t. Paul,
Rock Island and Burlington yielded nearly one
per cent., but other losses were insignificant.
Closing prices reported over tne private wires
of BUNNELL & SCUAMTON Bankeri and
Brokers:
Bid Asked.
Atchison and Topeka 27
A. S. R.Pfd 8r
Canada Southern 49)2
Canadian Pacific 77
Central Pacific 29)4
Chicago A Alton 134
S7
SB
BUM
120
18
Chesapeake & Ohio 17)4
Chesapeake & Ohio, 1st Pfd BJ
Chesapeake & Ohio, 2d Pfd SI
Chicago Gas Trusts 43M
Chicago, Builintrton&yulncy.... 79$J
C. O. C. & St Louis 60
O. C. C. & St. Louis. Pfd 88
Chic. & East 111 47K
Chic. 4 East Dl.. Pfd 91
Chic. & Northwest 10446
I c ' . L. . Tit 1 , ,1 .
raj?
S2
83
48
91 M
ioH
133
,iS
s
87
17
24U
135)2
133
44),
68
16H
1H
62
9U
14
67H
145
120
70
145
5
73jJ
100
17
10
67
97
10U
H5Ji
103
14
Chic. Northwest, Pfd 131
Ohio., MH. A 8t- Paul (Mi
Chic, Mil. & St. P., Pfd 109
Chic, R.I.& Pacific 69)4
Consolidated Gas 97
Columbus & Hocking Valley.... 25
Columbus ft Hocking Coal 16
Cotton Seed Trusts 24
Del., Lack. Western 186)4
Del. & Hudson Canal 1 133
Distilling and Cattle Trusts 44
East Tenn., Va. & Qa. 6M
Tennessee, 1st pfd 54
East Tennessee, 2d pfd 15
eme ihm
Erie, nfd 61
Erie Seconds 99)4
Erie & Western 13)
Erie A Western pfd 57
Express Adams 142
American no
United States 67
Wells. Fareo 140
Illinois Central 96)4
LakeSnors 10&M
Laclede Oas... 14)
Lead Trusts 1894
Louisville ft Nashville 732
Manhattan Elevated IU?S
Maryland Coal 15)i
Mexican Oentral 19
Michigan Central 90)
Minneapolis & St. Louis 4
Minneapolis & St. Louis pfd 9
Missouri Pacific 6694
Nasbville & Chattanooga 92
New Central Coal. . 9)f
New Jersey Central 115
New York Central 102X
N. Y Chicago ft 8t. Louis. 13U
N. Y. Chicago ft St. Louis pfd.. 65)2
N. Y.. New Haven ft Hartford .. 225
New York ft New England. 35M 35ti
Norfolk ft Western 14 I5)
Norfolk ft Western pfd 6241 63)
Northern Pacific 26J4 27
Northern Pacific pfd 70) 70J
North American 17)2 17)4
Oil Certificates 72)4 78)1
Omaha 23)f 24)f
Omaha. Dfd 79 83
Ontario ft Western 17 17M
Oregon Improvement 27 28 )
Oreron Navigation 72 73
Oregon Short Line 22 22V
t-acmc nan do? aou
Peoria, Decatur ft EvansvUle. . . , 20 20)2
Pullman Car Co 192 193
Beading 80)4 SOU
Richmond ft West Point 17M 172
Richmond ft West Point pfd 78)2 75
San Francisco 1st pfd 63)2 67
Silver Certificates. 989 98U
Sugar Trusts 83)4 83)2
St. Paul ft Duluth 23 25
St. Paul ft Dulntb pfd 87 SO
St. Paul ft Manitoba..: 108 109
Tennessee Coal ft Iron S4K M
Texas Pacific 13)2 14
union pacific 94
Wabash 9 9t
Wabash pfd 17 18)2
western union Teiegrapn sin ouf
Wheeling ft Lake Erie 81 81
Wisconsin Central... 19)4 20
Total sales today, 145,554.
Government Bonds.
The following were the quotations tor United
States bonds st the call today:
10:15
1891. registered.
1891. eouDOiu....
4s, 1907, registered...
ta, iwj, ex-stampea. .
4s. 1907. counon
4s, 1907, ex -stamped.
Currency, Ca, 1896....,
Currency, 8s, 1896.,..,
fluiTMHrr. Da. 1897
OurrsBoy. 6s. 1898 U9
sun.
... 108 O
... 102 a
... 12194' 122)4
... 120 121 U
... 120 a 122)1
... 121 A 12! U
... 110 S -
... us a -
... 118 A
A -
Oamswy, UW... m
Straws show which
enemies now
money by trying to head the other way ; mon
ey, and labor, and time and patience. Go with
the rest use Pearline and you stop losing,
and begin to gain. Millions realize that there
is everything
with Pearline.
Blowing
Peddlers and some
same as rearline.
MME. A. RUPPERTS NEW BOOK.
and
so
in
r
B tu saS-
mention, so don't fail to call early and get a copy. To those living outside the city
Mme. KUPPERT kindly offers to send "HOW TO BE BEAUTIttlL" free on receipt of
6 cents to cover actual cost of postage.
MME. A. RUPERT, 6
OK TO BKAMUtl ur rllJE,
MME!. A. RUPPERT, IOC George Street, New Haven.
PLATO
catalogue: free,
R-A-ZFTKI S. PLATT,
374 and :t70 State Street, New Haven, Conn.
tfiuancial.
HENRY L. HILL & CO.,
BANKERS,
Cor Cliurcli and Center Sts,
Transact a General Banking Business.
Promoters of Southern Canada and Western
Land and Manufacturing Syndicates.
Qorernment, State, Railway, Municipal and
County Bonds bought and sold.
Receive deposits subject to check at sight.
Allow Interest on Dally Balances.
Buy and sell Local Securities and Westers
Oltir Mnrtsmtrps-
N.Y.,N.H.&H.
R. R. CO.
Fractional Rights to Subscribe
to the New Stock
Bought and Sold by
BUNNELL & SCRANT0N,
108 Orange Street.
DEFY
BURGLARY, FIRE
FORGERIES,
BY HIRING A SAFE IN THE VAULT OF
Mercantile Safe Deposit Go.
Annual rental of safe from FIVE to SIXTY
DOLLARS. Absolute Security for Bonds, Stocks,
Wills, Bullion, Plate, Jewelry, Precious Stones,
end all evidences of value. Access to vault
through the banking room or the MiiAjn AMI JB'
BANK.
1 rhnrch. Cor. Center Street.
Coupon rooms for convenience of patroiis. All
persons interested are cordially invited to 'nsvect
Che company's premises. Open from 9 s m. to
s p.m.
Thomas R. Tkowbridos, President.
Oi.ivxcr s. Whits. Vice-President.
On as. H . TnnvRHmaL RAo.axfi Trass
For a Few Dais
Only
At 102.
The Two Companies which by consolidation
have become the
r
Bear Taller irriptlfln Co,
OF REDLAND8, CALIFORNIA,
Have been Successful and Profit
able from the First Way they
Were Organized.
The Business Has Grown
To such proportions that an increase of capital
Is necessary to meet tbe pressing de
mands for water.
The Profits are Large,
The Business is Safe.
All particulars Address
KIMBEULY, ROOT & DAT,
NEW HAVEN, CONN,
Or CH18. W. GBEEHE,
Murray HOI Hotel. New York City- l8
VERMILYE&C0
Bankers and Brokers.
OeaJars 1m Iavestaaemt Seesxrlttea.
16 and 18 Nassau St,
Western Investment Securities. '
Choice paper at a discount of 8 per cent, per
annum. This is secured by collaterals or its rull
value, being s re-discount of strong Western ;
bank and xruarsntmd by tbam. Matures in four .
to five months. I highly recommend this ss s '
safe investment at large interest. .
western Jnoitgage iionat.
These draw from S to 8 mr cent, interest Dart
with strong personal guarantees for those that
prefer this kind.
TI.N TEAR mrmcNTTTRR BONDS. Msnv i
other choice securities. All payable st my office. J
investors are requested, xo comer wiin u.
Hi UxtUUUK dTKJUCT.
0 .. JOHN UBLITi
way the wind blows
Watch
them ami be
convinced.
When you see all sorts of
washing powders pat
terned atter I'eariiue;
when you see it imita
ted in appearance, in name,
in everything except n.eit ;
when you find three persons using Pairin.
where two used it a year ago ; when you
hear it as a household word with the bcr':
housekeepers; when you find its forme;-
its staunchest friends; tuen
you may know the wind is taking you
along toward Pearline.
Why not go with it? You art: losing
to gain and nothing to loc
grocers will tell you, "this is as fjoo-i as" or
n sr alsr out nat a putt tor I'earlme.
109 JAMES PYLE.New York.
At the urgent request, of thousands of her
Satrons, Slme. A. Happen, tne world-renowned
omplexion Specialist and Famons Lecturer,
has just published a handsome book, giving the
pnblio the benefit of her years of study and ex
perience. 1 he book is written in plain and sen
sible language, showing how anyone can obtain
maintain perfection ot tne lace ana torm.
It is of sterling value, coming as it does from
eminent an authority, and cannot fail to be of
inteiest to every man or woman who regards
personal appearance. It is Handsomely illus
trated, ana is really an ornament to any iiDrary,
being handsomely bound in a leatherette cover,
gold.
lime. Buppert expects to distribute 50,000
pies of her work this week through this one
E.I4th Street, New York
ffiiiaticial.
N. Y., N. H. 2 H. R. R. RIGHTS
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
KIMBEKLV, ROOT & O AY
Seven Per Cent.
SECURITIES FOR SAIL
ALSO
REAL ESTATE,
IN ALL SECTIONS OF
City and Town of Hew Haven.
. O. PARD M M,
No. 838 OiapxM 8treet
National Tradesmen's Bant.
NEW HAVEN, OONN.,
Draws Bills of Exchange
Alliance Bank (Limited), London,
Provincial Bank of Ireland, Dublin,
Union Bank of Scotland.
Credit Lyonnais, Parts,
And on All the Principal Cities of Europe.
Issues Clreolar Letters of Credit
Available m orotic b on t xKu.ro pe
GEO. A. BUTLER, President.
NEW YORK, NEW HAYEK 2 HARTFORD
R.R.C0. STOCK RIGHTS
BOUGHT AND 80LD BT
H. C. WARREN & CO.,
Bankers and Brokers,
(29 Orange Street.
r
Boston Marine
INSURANCE COMPANY.
Capital Paid in
ONE MILLION DOLLARS.
Surplst at ragardt Policy Hoktart,
B,OBl,8aB.Ba.
Losiet PaM liars Organization,
ie.eAo,S87.io.
Offices of the Company,
17 Stmts Street, 43 Wall Street,
BOBTON. I NEW TORK
JICDwlliy
Hartford County Mutual Fire Ins. Co.
Insures only private houses snd private bams
and their contents, snd nothing out of thisState;
takes no risks near the business centers, so if the
business portion of All the cities of Connecticut
should burn it could not affect this company, be
cause they are not there. It has over $453,000
sasts for this one class of bustnrea. There is,
therefore, no safer or better company to insurs
your house in than the '-Old Hartford Mutual."
A. E. DUDLEY & SON.
818 CHAPEL 8TBKET.
TwBvpbeaviooBjkMttoa. atUl aodka
NEW HAYEK POSTOFFICL
Opening: and Closing of Hails.
Money Orders, Registered Letters, etc.
Offlce Honrs April 1 to November 1. 7 sjn.
to 8 pan. November 1 to April 1, 7:90 s-m. to
p.m. BnnuMyw i rum i iu. w x
TMtfhnhi ooen for tbe sccommodatioti of the
holders of lock boxes: From March 1 to Novem.
ber 1, from 6 a.m. to IS midnight: from Novem
ber 1 to March 1. from 5:90 s.m. to 12 midnight;
Sunday nights from 9 to 11 p.m.
AjUUVaI Aim DKPASTt7KS Or HAILS.
New York Open 7, 8:80, 11 s.m.. IS nv, t:M.
i-m A-m 7:10. 7:50 tun. Close S:So. 8. 10. 11:16
Kew York Railroad Way Open 8:90, IS noon, t
m fbiM K-J.V fl a m . ft tun.
Rniitin Ktatr Ooen 7. 8:S9. 11 S-m. Ckve 5:90.
a m., 4 (7:15 dally, tnciuaitvc Buoaaysj, ii p.m.
Chicago and Western States Open 7. 11 am.,
, : p.m. Oose 6:30, a.m S -Faat Mail"
ntin aaiiv. mcntauikr duxjubtbj, ii imil
Albany and Northern New York Open 7, 10
s-m., : p.m. Close 8:30, 9, lS:Wpjn,S,
ft. 7:15, 11 p.m
Springfield Railroad Way Open 10 a.m, J:30
p.m. Close 7:13. lu:ws.m.,x:oisJi pan.
IXMUUU X1U AIUWIT XV. . - " '
Held Open 7 a-rn 12:30, S, 8:30 p.m.
Closs 7,
i.jixl tt, x:ax. a. ii n.in.
Boston Open 7 s-m, 1, S:30. 4, 7, 9:90 p-m.
Close 0, 7:15, lo:ao s-m., ix:w. x:au, a, ii p.m-
Ataine, lew nampeuiire vn muwn-ufm
10:30 s.m., 9:30,4:30,9:90 p.m. Clone 7:15, 10:30
s-m.. 5, 11 p.m. . . .
p.m. Close 7:15, 10:90 a m.. ix:su, x:ao, a. ii p.m.
Hartford Open. 7, 8:80, 10 s-m., 1, S:S0, S:5,
9:90 p.m. Close 7:15, 10:30 am., 13:30, 3, 7:15, 11
n m
Meriden Open 7:30. 10 s-m., 1. 9:30, 6:55, 9 JO
p.m. viOM:io, iu:wa.DL,u:dii, u p-m.
Iew xrtlun UK. , iv xt.xa H
nr T11 llV.-m .m Ii ai 2:30. 5. 9:30. 11 D.m.
Wallinfrford Open 10 .m., 9:30, 5:55 p.m. dose
s, 7:13, iu:au s.m.. s:au, Dp.m.
wtiumanuc lippu :au, w .m., :ou, ..wjua.
Cloaa 7:15. 10:30 a.m.. 4:30. 11 D.m.
Kensington Open 10:30 a.nu, 2:30 p.m. Close
7:15 a m., 2:30 p.m.
isortn naven upen iu a-m , x:au p.m. uose
7:15. 10:30 a.m., 5, 1 1 p.m.
Bridwoort Onen 7. 8:30. IS a.m.. 9:30. 8:30.
6:55, 6 p.m. Close 5:30, 9, 11:15 s-nu, 1:30.S, 7:15, 11
tun.
xew Lonaon imen i :au, iu a m., a, a-.aa, v:av
D.m. C ose 7:15. 10:80 s.m x:S0. 4:9. 11 D.m.
jew London Kauroaa w ay upen iu-ms:au
p.m. Close 6 am., 4:30p.m.
DTxvuora. ituuioru. vunion vpext iu a-iu., ..tu
n.m. ClnKxift. 10:30s.m..4:30D.m.
I orw ic n ana lasiern uonwconiir-vpru :au
a.m a, a, :du p,m. close iu:ao a.uu, x:su, :at,
6 Dja.
Providence and all Rhode Island Open 7:80,
iu::w a,ni s, 0:30, :au p.m. Close o, u:u
2:30. 11 n.m.
Newport, R. L Open 7:80 a.txu, 3:30 pjn. Close
7:15, 10:30 a.m., 2:80. 11 p.m.
New Haven and Northampton Way Open 3:90,
v:. v p.m. xylose o a.m.. s p.m.
CollinsvUie. Plantsville. Union vi 11. Southinr-
ton Open 10 a.m., S:30, 9:90 p.m. Close 6, 10:30
s.m., 6:15 p.m.
Naucatut-k Railroad Way Open 10:30 a.m., 8
p.m. uiose v.ou am., a p.m.
Waterbury Open 7:30, 10:80 s.m., 2:30,
n.m. Close 0:30. 10:30 s.m.. 2. 5. 11 D.m.
S:
Binninjrham, Ansonia end Derby Open 10:30
a.m., a, a:su, s p.m. uose o, v:ju a-nu, ix:au,
p.m.
Seymour and Oxford Open 10:30 sum. sod
p.m. Close 6:30 a.m.. 6:15 p.m.
1 vler itv I Onen 10:30 a.m.: close 5 D.m.
O.anee-Open 10:30 s-m, :30 p.m. Close 9:30
s.m., 5 p.m.
Housatonic Railroad Way Open 2, 7 p.m. Close
8 a m.. 8 n in.
Khepuue Railroad Way Open 11:30 anL, 9:30
p.m. Close 6, 9 a m., 8 p.m.
Connecticut Valley Road Way Open 2:30, 9:30
p.m. moee o a.m., x:.ni, ii p.m.
Air Lina Railroad Way Open 2:30, 9:30 p.m.
CSoaa.7:15 a.m.. 4:30 D.m.
Durham, Clintonville and Northford Open 10
a.m., u:9U p.m. cioe ,:i3 a.m., o:ia p.m.
Middletown Open 7, 10:30 a.m.. 2:30. 5:30. 9:30
o.m. Close 7:15. 10.30 a.m.. 12:30. 5:15 11 D.m.
5:30, 9, 10:30 s.m., a. 5, 7:15. 11 p.m.
Minora open t:3u, t i
noon, 3:30, 8 p.m.
Close
3:30, , 11:15 a.m., z, &:l5p.m.
Colchester Oien S:S0, 9:30 p.m. Close
a.m.. 5:15 p.m.
:15
West Haven Open 0:30 n.mr, 1S:S0, T:30 p.m.
(.lose s a.m.. i:9u. a p.m.
Branch Office Open 9:15, 12 noon, 4, 9:30 p.m.
C.os9 7:15. 9:30. 11 n.m . 5 p.m.
Westville Open 9:15 a.m., 1, 7:30 p.m. Close
:15. 11 a.m.. 5 p.m.
North Branford and North Guilford Open 11
a.m.: close 1 D.m.
Foreign Open at 7:30 s.m., 4:30, 7:45 p.m.
Uloseo:J, v. li:l.'a.m.. 12:4a, 4. 1 :ia. 11 p.m.
tUTiers leave the office at 7:10 and 11:30 a. m
-J - An. I A w. n. n.alrin., f.i.w . I ..K ......u. 1
tlie nusiocss sH-tion anl three, two further out,
according to distance from the office. Collec
tions are made from Red street boxes bourlv
from 7 s.m. until 10 p.m. From Orange boxes
seven times daily, last collection at 10 p.m.
All Green boxes sre opeued by the carrier on
hiii regular trips, making two and three collec
tions further out.
Hunday collections from Red boxes at 4. 7, 9
p.m. Orange boxes 4, 9 p.m. Green boxes 8
p.m.
Money order and registered letter windows
open from 8 a.m. till 8 p.m.
The fees on orders in the United States are:
Orders not exceeding $10, 6 cents: over $10 and
not exeeeding $15, 10 cents: ove $15 aid not ex
ce-Kling sW, 15 cents; over $30 and not exceeding
$40, 40 cents: over $40 and not exceeding $50, SS
cents: over $50 and not exceeding $00, 30 cents;
over $00 and net exceeding $70, 35 cents: over
$70 and no: exceeding $30, 40 cents; over $80 and
and not exceeding $100, 45 cents.
Postal notes sre issued in amounts less thsn $5.
Fee for same only 3 cents, and tbey must be pre
sented for payment within ninety days after the
same are issued.
Letter postage In the United States 2 cents per
ounce.
Request to return" will be printed scross the
end of stamped envelopes furnished by the Post
office department vmhut additional cost where
such are ordered in lots not less than 500.
N. D. SPERRY. P. M.
atsccnaucous.
DR. JOHN L. LYON,
2fo. 40 Cliurch Street.
The well known snd reliable
BOTANIC AND ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN.
Room 11 Hoaolet DciLDnco,
Oi'posm thk rosT Omca,
Side Entrance 1 23 Crown Street.
Office so arranged that patients see no one but
the doctor.
Who has practiced medicine In this city sines
1854, can be consulted at his office.
Dr. Lyon's success in the treatment of all dis
eases has been marvelous and his fame has
spread throughout the length and breadth of the
United States, being opposed to all mineral and
poisonous drugs, he has selected choice and po
tent remedial from the vegetable kingdom only,
snd with valuable roots, barks and herbs is pre
pared to CURE the most stubborn snd intrsctive
disease. Consumption, that bane of our eastern
climate, which causes so many to succumb to Its
ruthless power, is CURED by Dr. Lyon, as many
testimonials from unimpeachable witnesses st
test. Dyspepsia, the national scourge, which
dooms thousands to torture snd misery, is routed
snd annihilated by a remedy discovered by tbs
doctor. In no ease yet has this inestimable spe
cific failed of banishing that painful disease. AO
diseases of the Lungs, Liver snd Kidneys, as weJI
sskin Diseases and all Impurities of tne Blood
of whatever name and nature, are radically and
Eermanentiy cured in a surprisingly short Urns
y the doctor's Unproved method of treatment.
TO FE3IA1.ES.
The special diseases to which females are nib
Ject are treated with perfect success by D..
Lyon. The doctor has made those diseases a
special study for over a third ot a century, anv
ms success has been ss gratifring as it has beed
complete. Therefore all ladies suffering from
any disease incidental to their sex wilt And in
Dr. Lyon a true friend and skillful physician, and
one who Is competent to treat all those dxsesses
sndeffestpennanentcuraa in the shortest possi
ble time.
TO MALES
Who are suffering from the errors of youth, lost
manhood, etc, and find themselves weskened
snd debilitated, aad also those suffering from
venereal diseases. Dr. Dyoo will prove to Too.
that he CAN and WILL CURE YOU. Hundreds
of advertisements appear in papers with state,
meats of marvelous cures to tkkpt maw to sxurs
son sons woaTSLSss axsoiciKis, which not only
PAH, or Arroanrco tux asusr Dsaiaan, but also
RUW THK PATIENTS CONbTITUtTox. IM
not trust yourself to those leeches who prey upoo
the unfortunate, but call at once on the doctor
and you will never regret it.
lie has successfully treated mors eases
of Spermatorhcsa, Seminal Weakness snd
all diseases of the Generative Organs
thsn sny other physician living, aad
his experience scd Skill avail la every In.
stance in restoring the sufferer to sound heaJik
and spirits. Hundreds of letters from grateful
patients can be seen st the doctor's office.
Dr. Lyon has discovered a remedy whih is a
certain cure for Dumb Ague, Chilis and Fever
and iu. Malarial Oomplainta.
All letters sent to the doctor win be eoaHdeo
Ually attended to, and In NO CASK shell eontV
denes be abcssd. Write, if yon do not call is
persra, describing yonr symptoms and duratioa
oi (M uiseass, ana meaicmes appropriate to roar
case will be sent to your sddress, or any address
fou desire, oy express in package secure from
tmservaoon.
Codsu Ration, advice and medicine given for
one dollar or more, according to the severity sad
Office hours, 9
tnjn. to B pm.
Open Sunday
2STL LYOH. NEW HAYEK. CONK.
EASTER GOODS.
We have a large variety of Egg Sets in 3, 7 snd
IS
Some very nice Fish Sets, cheap. Also,
Shirred EggT Dishes, etc
We are selling Rogers' Plated Knives at fac
tory prices.
Knives, Forks, spoons aaa irocsery to xoaa.
Decorated Dinner and Tea Sets.
A LARGE VARIETY.
a few Met. that we hsve been selling at ftVLOO
will close at la w and $25.00, which is leas than
cost.
We have had arrive lately several crates of
those handsome Douiton Toilet Sets that sold ao
weU. AT
ROBINSON & CO.'S,
90 Church Street, near Chape:!,
Open evenings w Hs.xxs. Otma.
000DMENKP,
ss scrwrs
-OwtY-So.ihCwoa
COMPLETE HORSE-BOOK & STOCK-DOCTOR.
New York, Aew llaTen
and llartford B. B.
Jasssry 18, IStl.
TRAINS LEAVE NEW HAVEN AS FOLLOWS
ran wirw yokk- x. , o.
7:30. te-.lO. 8-.S0. tl0:S0. tll:SS S. sa
IS TOO. 1:80, 1:4&, 8:30, :. 1:80. :OB,
S-ao, S-S. :S07 7:0&, -8:10 (8:1
Bridgeport acoomtnodxUionX :la, :18 P-B.
8raoj,TB-4:aO, M:M, 8:00 s. ML, :, M.
76, 8:10,8:1s, sa.
FOR WASHINGTON VIA HABUM BITES
U:01 s.m. (dally).
bvib nriMTnif vt. RTTtrNrt F11LLD 1 rSO. t:S
0. 11:06 am-, 1 :0. 1:10, SiSS pja. Srowaia
1:9) (night), 5:9S p.m.
win Ttnfl-nmt-,. kvw LONDON an PKOV -
IDENCE "8:1 T:s a. m-, IMS. : aad
: p-m. SmnxsTS :!. e:p.ss.
FOR BOSTOS VTA HARTFORD sirs HEW
TORE xjro NEW ENGLAND B. &. 1:W ajn.
(daily), t.OC pan.
FOR BOSTON vu AIR UNE an V. T. ass
. K. B. B. : p-m. ScsdaTS M.55 pjsv.
FOR MERIDEN. HARTFORD. 8PRINQF1KL.D.
Etc 1: night, 1:30 sight (to Hsrsford),
:). 8:00, ,10:25, 11:06 a. m- l:OS.
1KB C"2: to Hartford eaty), 8:10, 5:00.
f:16 to Hartford), B SO. 10:03 p.sa. m-
dat. -i.au sign truss aigai to aanraraj.
6:Hi p.m.
Skore Lias Olvtstosu
FOR NEW LONDON. Etc :11 Bight, T
11:03 a. m. 12.-06, (t: Saybrook aeoomtasoar
Uoo), SOS, :!&, 06: IS Guilford see.)
B:S6 (10: r p. m. uuurova aoconuDoaa
tiotO. Sckdats 8:18 night, :SS p. m.
Air Line Dlvtslosn
FOR MTDDLETOWN. WTLLDtAKTIC. Etc
Leave New Haven for all Stations st 8:08 sm
1:3&, 4:65. 8:04 p.m. Sraun-:M p.m. Ooa
sect st Middletowa with Ooaaenacat Valley &.
R., and at WiUimaauc with N. V. At N. EL sod
M.Usad N. R.R.; at Tunwrvllk wuh Colcixwtc
branch. Trains arrive st New Haves at 8:l s-ro
1:!U, TM, 8:53 p.m.
Nangatnrk Dl vista su
FOR WATERBCRT sad way atartoas via Su-
ganick Juacttoa 18:00 sa.
BcuDiTS 8:00 am.
Nerthamploi IHvtsf otm.
FOR UjtLBVHM rlUA TU xtl in' -
FALLS. WILLIAMSBURG, BOLTOKE aaa KEe
HARTFORD and Intermedials atartoas, trata
leave New Haven at J:i, llH aja. and S O
p.m.
FOR NORTHAMPTON. WIT J J 8 MftBUBQ and
pouts this side xu S:Mp m.
e-m-, 1:23 and 6:06 p.m.. sad IronBHKLBCilSli
FALLS and Intermediate slattona at l:!B,:a
aad 8:06 p.m.
Ll'dl M Tt'TTLK,
C. T. HKT1FIITEAD,
Oea. Pass. Assat.
Express Trains.
t Local Express.
U ousa tonic Railroad.
Train Arrxuijrement Commexicing Jan. It, 1W1.
LEAVE NEW HAVEN
At 8:50, 8:10. 9:00, 10:00 and U.-OO soon, 1 :06, 2:
4:40, 1:35, 7:33 aad 11:15 p m.
LEAVE ANSONIA
At 13:15, 8:48, :08, and 11:30 a. m, M:S0, t l"
4:08. 4:40, 8:10. 8:50. 8:30 p.m.
Sunday trsins leave New Haven at 8:10 s.m.
8:10 and 11:15 p.m.
Sunday trains leave snsonla 7:90 S-Xxu, 5:0
p.m.
Trains for Waterbury leave New Havea 8:50,
10:00, 13:00 Boon, 2:3a, 5:35, 7:35 p.m. Sunday
8:10 a. m.
The 8:50, 9:40 a.m..4:40 p.m. trains out of New
Hsven connect at Botsford for all points on tbs
Housstonic R- R. and the West.
I )Pxx8sengers from the Honsstonie R. R. arrive ts
New Haven at 9:59 a. m, li:4i, 5:18 and 9:04
WILLIAM H. STEVENSON,
Vice Pres. snd Oea. Manager.
A. W. PcRsm. Gen. Pass. Agent.
8tarin's New Haven Transporta
tion Line.
Kverv Bar Except Hatardar.
Lieave flev naves trtna oiann-s
Dock at 10:15 o'clock p m. The
jgtSTTTs.
STARIN. Captain Mc A lister, every
Sunday. Tuesdsy snd Tburadsy. The ERASTU8
CORNING every Moedsy, Wednesday aad Fri
day. Returning, leave New York from Pier IS.
N. R-, foot of Courtlandt street, st 9 p.m.: the
Btarin every Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
the Corning every Sunday, Tuesday sad Thurs
dsy. The only Sunday sight boat tram New
York.
' Fare, wtc erth in cabin, 75e stateroom f
Evursion tickets $1.25.
Free stage leaves the depot cm arrival o
Hartford train, snd from corner Church aad
Chapel streets every hslf hour, rommonrlng at
8:30 o'clock p.m.
Tickets and staterooms can be purchased at
the Tontine hotel, at tile Downes News Com
pany, 869 Chapel street, and at Peck Bishop's
JO Chapel street.
H. VAN V ALKEN BURG, Agent.
Sew Haven, Coon.
NEW HAYEK STEAMBOAT COMPANY.
CTEAMER8 leave Sew Raven daily (except
O Sunday) at 10:15 a m. and IS o'clock mid
night. Returning, leave Peck Slip, New York, at
S and 11 p.m. Stateroonxs tor sale at Peck At
Bishop's, No. Ttti Chapel street, and at K lock's
drug store. Sunday boat leaves New Havea at
10:30 p.m. Staterooms for latter sold at EJUott
House.
Fare 75 cents. Round trip tickets f 1.25 (good
for six days). JAMRH H WARD. Acest.
CITY CAB COMPANY,
88 and 40 OUve Street. Xelepfeene 88?
nOi. Coupes or Hacks at any boor. Oar-ft-
riagee furnished for weddings, fuaer
als. shopping snd church calls; terms rsasotis
Ml
4lisccllancoit5.
YOUR DINING ROOM DOOR
Annoys you. Is open when it should be shut, or
slams if not carefully handled.
We offer to close it quietly but SURELY every
day in the year with
Blount's Door Spring: and Check,
combined In ONE neat fixture.
Can and see it In operation at
BusH's Eaidtaie Store,
MASONIC TEMPLE,
712 Chapel Street,
r Uslrrn
A FRIEND IN NEED.
DR. SWEETS
INFALLIBLE LLXIMENT
Prepaicd from tbe recipe of Dr. Btepbea Sweat
of Connecticut, the great natural Boos Seosr.
Has bees used for more thas dfty years, sad ts the
oest snows remedy roc ttneximaliam. r-rnralria.
Sprains, Bruises, Burns, Ouia. Wouads aad ad
external injuries.
si.swswa sr.
wsHxOx'x S Sf'f s
COPARTNERSHIP.
I HAVE this day formed a partnership with
say son. Louts A. Mansfield, un er the asms of
ntson MansOetd A Son. who will eoatians tbe
lumber business st the old staad, wbers for
thirty-live years it has been located.
Thanking ail my friends and customers for
their pairoaace hitherto, I cordially Invite a
continuance of the suae with the new firm.
AUSTIN MANSFIELD.
We shall be pleased to see all our old f rieads
aad as many Dew ooes as may be willing to
favor us. promising to asusfy them to thebnst
of our sbilily. AUSTIN M A.VsKIKLD A SON.
New Haven. Conn . April I. IHKl. aplSt
FLOWERS FOR EARLY SPRING.
S.QM Pansies from German seed. 50c per dosea.
Annuals in varietv. and all cMher kinds of tklsnta
f or lae garden. Hothouse plants is variety. Ail
kinds of fine Cut Flowers
II. A. Grove, FlorUt,
mlig lit MOOrsage
TBS. E.R. JONES.
DERTI8T.
749 Chapel Street, Corner State.
ROOMS I ASD S. -
DR.DANIEL A. JONES.
DENTIST.
TAf diavrMO Rtrevot. f!rr MtjstA
Committee on Streets.
THE Committee on Streets will meet in rooms
10 and II. City Hall. Friday. April a. 191.
at 8 p.m., w hen the following msuers will be con
sidered: Petition of Fred W. Beers et al. for curbing oa
Third street, south aide, between Halkirk sad
Howard avenues.
Petition of Ferdinand Hanoi, Jr., for grading
and curbing of North avenue, between GotTe
street an-i Whslley avenue.
Petition of C A. Raidwin et al. for curbing ot
parkway on Edgewood avenue.
Petition of Felix ChiUingworth for the exten
sion of Nott street from Derby avaaus to the
Boulevard.
Petition of John Roche et al. for the extemaoe
of I -all re! street, to James street.
Proposed order for the layout of North Bank
street snd Its extension.
Communication of Ute Board of Public Works
recommending a stooe block pavement oa Whit
ing street.
Petition of Calvin Russell et al. for a sidewalk
sod curbing on Monroe street, east aide, betweea
Peck snd Lombard.
Petition of J.C Hubinger et aL for sidewalk oa
Elitwo.,h avenue, between Elm street sad Whsl
ley avenue.
All persons interested in the foregoing are no
tified to attend the meeting, when they may be
heard in reiaiino thereto.
JAMES B. MARTTX,
Assistant City Clerk.
Per order: LYMAN H- JOH KRON.
apl St Chairmaa.
CYPRESS and Pine Bhlcglrs; OaioUna, Geor
gia and Michigan Pins Lumber. Sprues
Frame Timber.
H. W. STOW,
mh7 dJtw
gri
gflucattou.
FRANK H.SBORN.
Ctrpll of WUttsin Sbasespeara. lwlon. xtaa;
VOICR 'I'LTVTRE.
708 Chapel st.. Boom 1.
TBTJBsUltTB

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