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3e.,per Copy. THE CA.BRINGTON PTTBMSHIHG CO. 19 THB OliDEST DA1XY NEWSPAPER IN THE STATE. OFFICE O0 STATE STREET Vol. LXI. ,9 Edcrar Street Sewer AfMnummt. r llO the Honorable Court of Common Council a ot mi (jiiy or rtew uaven: - The Board of Comoensatlon for At ment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was re- ierrea tne cost of a sewer in Edgar street, for the assessment of benefits and the apportion ment or tne costs of said sewer among the par j ties interested therein, respectfully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to WKUU. - That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persona interested in the said public, im provement, in all respects pursuant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear before mBm ana De neara in reierencetnereto; ana tnai they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice all persons who appeared before them. They therefore respectfully recommend the adoption of the accompanying order. All of which is respectfully submitted. MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEW MAN, C. T. COTTLE, Board of Compensation for the Assessment of Sewers and Pavements. City of New Haven, April 3, 1893. Ordered That the sum of ten hundred and sixty-three 40-100 dollars be and is hereby assess ed upon the owners of property fronting on Ed gar street, between Putnam street and Spring afreet, being a proportional and reasonable part of the expense of constructing a sewer in said street. The names of each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particularly stated, viz.: AlauraCoe, $ 68 95 Wm. H. Lowell, ISO 90 Anna L. Crabs, use during life, 4410 Wm. H. and Mary B. King, - ' 87 GO Allen Seaman, 44 45 Peter McQnaid, 43 75 F. 8. Andrew, 38 GO Elizabeth Schinzel, 38 GO Francis B. Elliott, 115 33 Ellen E. Cowlcs, 50 40 Est. of Herman Herz, Wm. F. Herz, adm , 51 98 Mary White, 44 10 Mrs. Bertha Knowlton, Fredlin Heinze, Ftawz Heinze, Albert Heinze, Christian Heinze, 43 75 Sarah U Horan, 53 50 Albert Minor, 08 78 gaimtlries. NEW HAVEN, CONN., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1893. No. 114 LEADING THE GRAND MARCH With ttme, and so keeping pace with the people I Householders Consider oar services lndhmensat have found no other wav to obtain tory work In the renovating of their fnrnlahlnn. (neb as the cleaning of Lace Curtains and Drap eries, Blankets, etc., and the cleaning of Floor Coverings what a luxury, this new way I They telephone the order, we do the rest take up, clean and relay. Howe Stetson le. for the such satisf ac- Ijarindrying. Here we touch upon a theme that will interest au. we no wi gwna, ana maze a specialty ot ani ultra, witn nnisa as ordered. Dyeing and Cleaning. A large subject to handle with few words. Surprising transformations t Unwearable gar ments made again useful I This applies to made up clothing as well as ripped, and all smaller arucnsB at wearing apparel. xpecuu aiuwuuii I , -. devoted to the cleaning and dyeing of Men's I Wg OUttlt, patterns ouiui miu VTUVWU. - . li i - in iraae nave Deen transferred A CARD. We are pleased to announce that Mr. E. M. SEELEY of Fair Haven, so well known to the Ladies of this citv and vt cinity as the Leader in Artistic francy Work, will be found in charge of our Fancy Goods, JNotions, Trimmings, etc. All ot his machinery, stamp and stock ins rorsnaujeing s i anna mag w., to us, and Mr. Seeley will be OFFICES.- - Inleaed to vnhKfnrmprrac. 878 and 645 Chapel Street, tomers and the trade generally and supply them with original. Foote Street Sewer Assessment. " . -t-w.. ig.u, . riO the Honorable Court of Common Council I Order, promptly, Or ITOm hlS of th City of Now HcWD ; I j j j ucsigns reaay $1,063 49 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, order passed, and assessments laid as reported. aoprovea May , loaa. Payable May 19, 1893. A true copy of record. Attest: JAMES B. MARTIN, myll 3t City Clerk. Mansfield Street Sewer Assess ment. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the Citv of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for Assessment ot Sewers and lavements, to wnom was reierrea thA nnat nf a sewer in Mansfield street. for the assessment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost of said sewer among the parties interested therein,, respect fully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to mom. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said public im nnrmmmt in all resoects nursuant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be beard in reierence tnereto; ana they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice all persons who appeared before them. They therefore respectfully recommend the adoption of the accompanying order. Au of which is respectfully submitted. MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, C. T. COXT.E, Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers and Pavements. City of New Haven, April 3, 1893. Ordered That the sum of thirty-five hundred and ninety-two 76-100 dollars be and is hereby assessed upon tht owners of property fronting on Mansfield street, between Compton street and Hillside Place, being a proportional and reason able part of the expense of constructing a sewer in said street. The names of each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being herein par ticularly stated, viz.: Margaret E. Dunn, Wm J. Board man, 4 Henry H. Board man, W Henry Branson, President and Fellows of Yale Callege in New Haven, Franklin B. Dexter, The Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost ot a sewer in Foote street, for the assessment of benefits, and the apportionment of the cost of said sewer, among the parties in terested therein, respectfully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said public im provement, in all respects, pursuant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard in reference thereto: and they fully heard at the time and place specified I in said notice, all persons who appeared before I them. They therefore respectfully recommend the I adoption oi tne accompanying -order. All of which is respectfully submitted. MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, C. T. COYLE, Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers and Pavements. Citv of New Haven. Aoril 3. 1893. Ordered That the sum of eleven hundred and ninetv-eieht dollars and 58-100 be and is hereby assessed upon the owners of property fronting I on Foote street, between Dlxweu avenue and I Winter street, being a proportional and reasona. I ble part of the expense of constructing a sewer I in saia street. 3,000 standard for selection. CLOAK DEPARTMENT. IH We offer this week 26 La dies' Capes at $8.50 each for mer prices $12.00, $12.50 and $13 5. Colors are black, tans and navy blue. Misses' Reefers in all sizes at $1.25, $1.50 and $2.25. Materials wnnlH r-nr mnn The names of each oartv and the amount of I . . benem assessed against each being particularly I than We 3SK for the garments. stated, viz. Antoinette B. Hubbell, f 132 83 Mary Magg. 57 75 Annie L.. wife of Henry W. Mae?. 57 75 Huldah M., wife of Albert B. Snow, 87 50 I Hueh Oalbraith. 112 00 John Hal', 161 00 liaoee j. 'xreat, v to Lvdia B. Newcomb. wife of George F. Newoomb. 78 75 John J. and Dinah Sbnpklns, 62 50 James Bennett, 96 25 WiUlam H Cor, 157 50 8 75 162 75 604 00 sec'y. John P. Phillips. Est. Alexander 0. Twining, Arthur T. Hadley, ex'r, Laura A. Tuttle, Xt. Francis L Murdock, John Mnr- dock, adnVr, Bertha A. Kaiser, wife of Conrad Kaiser, Prosper Istas, John Larson, Malcolm Malmgren, Eat. Oliver F. Winchester, Thomas O Bennett, ex., Henry Branson, Henry Bronson, Mary A. Mansfield , Emily D. Ferry , Mary Mansfield , . Fanny B. James, life interest, Harriet T. James, Edith James, 201 25 198 98 580 25 201 26 962 50 70 00 6.1 00 - 62 30 63 00 458 60 262 60 307 83 124 25 111 65 ' $1,198 58 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, order passed and assessments laid as reported. Approved May 9, 1893. Payable May 19, 1893. A true copy of record. " Attest: JAME3 B. MARTIN, myll St ; city Clerg. Division Street Sewer Assess - ment. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: The Board ot Compensation for Assessment of Sewers and Pavement, to whom was referred thecoat of a. sewer ta- BWo street, for the 25 dozen Ladies' Mosquetaire Chamois Gloves at 79c pair ; regular $1.00 quality. 79 cents per pair. 10 dozen Ladies' White Skirts with hemstitched Embroidered Bounce, at 75c each. . We cannot duplicate 75 cents . each. "fbeoeftts-aad the apportionment of I them for leSS than Cj8C. Id sewer among the parties inter-1 ' the cost of a. Id sewer among the pi ested therein , respectfully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said public im provement, in all resoects. Dursuant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice, all persons who appeared before them. Thev therefore respectfully recommend the adoption of the accompanying order. Au 01 wnicn is respectiuuy suomitiea. $3,592 76 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, order passed and assessments laid as reported. Approved May 9, 1893. Payable May 19, 1893. A true copy of record. Tm, myll 3t City Clerk. Orchard Street Sewer Assess ment. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for the Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a sewer in Orchard St., for the assess ment of benefits and the apportionment of the ct of said sewer, among the parties interested therein, respectfully report that they have at tended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons Interested in the said public im provement, in all respects. Pursuant to toe pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard in reference thereto, and they f ully heard, at the time and place specified in said notice, all persons who appeared before Tuey therefore respectfully recommend the adoption of the accompanying order. Ail of which is respectfully submitted. MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, C. T. COy LB, Board of Compensation for Assessment of sew ers and Pavements. . ., 1a0, City of New Haven, Aoril 3, 189J. Ordered-That the sum of thirteen bundredand ninety oe 61-10C I dollars be and Is hereby as- Orchard rtreet, between George ' "'"P; i street -beine a proportional and reason abll part of the expense of constructing a sewer enametof each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particularly stated, viz , April 3. 1893. it hundred and I MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, u. d. Jftan tin. W MAIN , C. T.COTLE, Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers ana ravemems. City of New Haven, Ordered That the sum of eight eight-one 65-100 dollars be and is hereby assessed upon the owners of property fronting on Division street, between Winchester avenue and Sheffield ' avenue, being a proportional and reasonable part of the expense of constructing a sewer in said street. The names of each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particu larly stated, viz: Union Savings Bank of Danbury, $131 25 JofflDh Sheldon. 309 75 Joseph Sheldon, 169 75 David C Sanderson, 157 50 Charles H. Griffith, 1 1 3 40 SE81 65 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, order passed and assessments lata as reponea. Approved May 9, 189?. Payable May 19, 1S93. A true copy of record. Atw.: JAMES B. MARTIN. myll 3t City Clerk. Norton Street Sewer Assessment TO the Honorable Court of Common Council I of the City of New Haven: Th. nruLnl nf ( 'nmTwn tint inn fnr Assessment of I Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a sewer in Norton street, for the assess ment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost of said sewer among the parties interested therein, respectfully report mat tney nave at iAnrinri ti the Atv sivonl to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all person interested in the said public im nnwAmMit in all resoects. rjursnant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice all persons who appeared before thAm They therefore respectfully recommend tne fravy Blue Storm Serges are in great de mand. We offer special values at 50c, 58c, 75c, 85c, $1.00 and $i.ioyard. Stfbrm Serges, 50cto$1.10. Howe & Stetson, 767-771 Chapel Street, NEW HAVEN", CONN. Ciscellvintans. , els. per year is all the difference between the cost of n.ttiAT. Chamberlin Janes Chamberlln, $87 50 I adoption of the accompanying order. n Welch 78 75 I All of which is respectfully submitted ieit ' 1J 38 I MICHAEL FITZPAI 70 00 113 35 113 00 131 25 105 00 50 75 63 00 87 50 216 13 176 00 Henrv Roeers, Louis A. Bettcber, Lynde Catlln, StUiaScxw1oodtl,Sanford, Frederic L. Sintord, admn William 8. Beecber, - Battle P. Bootn, wife of Clifford H. Booth William W. Hyde, . , , T Elizabeth a. Smith, wife of Edin J. Kstfof'john E. Earle, Sarah S. Earie, Frederick C. Earle, Henry E. Kraft, $1,391 61 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, orderpassed and assessments laid as reported. Approved Mar 9, 1893. 1 if able May 19, 1893. A true copy of record. martts Attest: J AME8 B. MARTIS, myll St City CierK. Reynolds Street Sewer Assess ment. TOthe Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for Assessmentof R.ra and Pavements, to whom was referrea the cost of a Sewer in Kevnolds street for tne as sessment of benefits and the fPPO'0""? ' the cost of said sewer among theparttea, mter eSt4therein. respectfully report tfiat they have attended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be Riven to ill pernsinterested in said public Jm SrovemenUnall respects,pursuantto the provte FoIo?the charter ofsaid city, to appear Wore adoption of the pany ing order aE of which is -EgJSffgSShaoK; C B. MATTHEWMAN, C. T. COYLE, o , f rmmiiensatlon for Assessments of Sewers and Pavements. . . 1co, City of New Haven, April tM OnnKRED That the sum of twenty-eight hun- enaSesoh P.rticu?arly benefit assessed against each being particularly stated, viz: . .. .. . ft 77 85 Artnur u. senaict, mn Amelia C. Tlcknor, kn George K. Rose, Gustave Benson,. S Stephen B. Warren. Kl " Tr Old Almshouse Farm.Gardner Morse, Herbert Benton, Burton Manffleld, . " $3,807 88 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, order passed and assessments laid as report!. Approved May 9, 1893. Payable May 19, 1893. A true copy of record. . Attest: JAMES B. MARTIN, mvll3t City Clerk. gaitxts, lis, c - THE FINEST LINE OF 1 aty Bot New Haven, w . . a VlTIT-iO I Ignaala R Hartog, wife of Ferdinand AT LOWEST PRICES, ON EXHrBITTON AT Ths Broadway Wall Paper Store. vm and examine ear goods and yon will be ,nSr.tP foVbeauiiful oomblna- tt0M' B.B. JEFFC0TT. FITZPATRICK, C. B. MA TTrtili W MM , O. T. COYLE. Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sewers and pavements. rata of Vav TTAven. Anrll 3. 1893. ennRRKn That the sum of nine nundred and seventy-seven 33-100 dollars be and is hereby as- I sessed upon the owners of property fronting on Nnrtim street, between Revnolds street and Elm I street, being a proportional and reasonable part of the expense of contracting a sewer in said street. , . Thn names nf each nartv and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particularly stated, viz: WtuWli-V A. Dudlev. 8 87 50 I James H. MacDonald, 87 85 Irvine B. Hitchcock. 70 CO Tr. of the ' id Almshouse Farm, Gardner nnH HarhArt. W Renton. Burton MftnH- field. 732 03 977 38 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, order passed and assessments iaia as repurccu. Approved May 9, 1893. Pavahle Mav 19. 1893. A true copy of record. Attest: V JAMES B. MARTIN, myll 3t City Clerk. Norton Street Sewer Assessment TO the Honorable Court of Common Council cf the City of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for the Assess ment of Sewers and Pavements, te whom was referred the cost of a s-wes In Norton street for the assessment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost of said sewer among tne parties inter ested therein, respectfully report that they have attended to tne duty asa'gnea to tum. That they caused reasonaoie notice iu u to all persons interested in the said public im provement, in all respects, pursuant to the pro visions ot tne cnarter ot aaiu uivj, w oh"1 utJ fore them and be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified m saia notice, ai persons who pisrou umw. them. . Thev. therefore, resnectfuily recommend the adoption ot the accompanying order. All of which is respectfully submitted. JUUnatlj r 1 1 .r ai iu&, O. B. MATTHEWMAN, n. T. COYLE. Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers ana nvemwia , j, . , rir nf New Haven. Aeril 8. 1893. Onnnutn. That the sum of forty-four hundred .t toantir-fVHir 2-100 dollars be and is hereby I Norton Street, between whalley Avenue and Goffe Street, beug a proporuonaoie ana reason able part of the expense of constructing a sewer in said street. . m The names ot each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particularly stated, viz.: T., UJ.H.I.mir '- S131 25 "'-" MNl 168 00 168 00 168 60 168 88 78 76 '78 75 94 50 84 00 168 00 168 00 457 S3 206 S3 418 83 368 50 175 00 147 00 168 00 168 00 168 00 168 85 87 50 80.50 157 00 197 75 W orcester Salt ind the commonest kind sou can buy and that for jour entire family. Nash, Whitori & Co., New York. Fresh Air and Exercise. Get all that's possible' of both, if in need of flesh strength and nerve force. There's need.tqp, of plenty of fat-food. Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil builds up flesh and strength quicker than any other preparation known to sci ence. Scott's Emulsion is constantly ef fecting Cure of Consumption, Bronchitis and kindred diseases where other methods fail. Prmvired bv Scott Sowne. N. T. All druggists. gatmral antl &onxitxf Tne Oldent Daily Paper JPub- lished in Connecticut. IRK STATE'S CONSTITUTION There has been a good deal of talk dar ing the last Caw years about the defects and the inadequacy of the Constitution of Connecticut. Some of the talk is just and honest, and some of it la partisan and scheming. ' A good many of the talkers attaok onr system of town representation. It la the beat thing in Connecticut, tut it Isn't good enough for those who want to gain parti san advantage by changing it. They are very solloltous that the people shall have their rights, and they solemnly and learn edly argue that the only way they ean get them Is by a change in the system of town representation. They Ignore the faot that the people are represented in the Senate, and that the true and natur al remedy for whatever inequality exists in the popular representation lies in mak ing the senatorial distriots what they should be. Town representation should stay it Is. It there oonld be general agreement opon equitable representation of the people In the Senate, eleotion of State officers by plurality, and no change in the present wise and safe system of town representa tion wonld be a good thing. We b.-lleve the time has come to do something. And we also believe that whatever is dons should be done in a oarcfal and thorough way. The Constitutional ood vent ion idea is popular with those who want to. change the system nf town representation for par- tizan advantage. But we agree with the Hartford Conrant in thinking that there is a better way The Courant says: The amendments that are immediately neces sary to re-establish justice and to renew popularity should be drawn and passed forthwith by the republican house. Then the whole subject of the Constitution, which is eld and of a pa'chwoik nature now, should ba referred to a non-partisan oommisBion for redrafting, to enit it to the end of the nineteenth oentary. That draft shonld take the usual conrse of the con stitutional amendments (no other course should be considered) and then in a few years, in a qatet, orderly, constitutional manner, we shonld have a new Constitution modernized, popularized, but still preserv ing the distinctive features which have baen alike the oanss and creature of Con necticut conservatism, and have made our government a model for the nation. CIVIL 8BKVICB REFORM. Secretary Carlisle's son appears to bei right man in the right place. He Is his father's chief clerk, and he la "business." An interesting illustration of his effioienoy is given. The other day a poor looking man, evidently a laborer In the Treasury department, was seen on ths outskirts of Swarming around Mr. Carlisle, jr. uwnen it oame the turn of this visitor to speak, he advanced hesitatingly and held out his notice of discharge with a trembling hand. Well, what la it!" Inquired Mr. Carlltle. I wanted to ask,slr," faltered the working- man, "If I oonld nave a little more time on my notice to quit. I have jnst lost my wife, and her sioknesa and funeral were expensive, and I am In debt, which it will take me a little while to work off." "Ob, bless your soul," answered Mr. Carlisle, with a merry ohuckle, "the fellow who wants yonr place Is jnst at badly off as yon are." And with tnat ne passea on to tne next caller. Strange as it may seem, some of the worshippers of President Cleveland and civil service reform have some doubt about the prosperity of that reform in the Treas ury department, and they don't seem to tnink that their idol onght to let Mr. Carlisle, senior, and Mr. Carlisle, junior, aot as they are aotlng. Especially are they disturbed by the dismissal of Mr. A. L Sturtevant from the department Mr. Sturtevant was appointed' ohief of the stationery division cf the Treasury de partment under President Lincoln la rec ognition of distinguished services In un earthing. gigantic frauds In the work of the division. For more than thirty years ho has filled the offioe with honor and effiolency. He has been charged with the duty of placing all oontraota for stationery supplies for the government offices all over the country, but scandal has not torched him. A thoroagb. koowl tdge of the endless details of the basioea of the offioe is necessary to protect the government again Bt fraud, and no man. however capable be might be, could fill Mr. Sturtevant's place withont years of experience. But the viators are after the Dolls, and there is only one kind of civil service reform that tbey know abont. It is said that Secretary Carlisle was visited by a prominent civil servloo re former, who protested, on behalf f the Civil Service Befortn league, against Mr. Sturtevant's removal. He asked Mr. Car lisle if there were oharges agaiost Mr. Sturtevant, and if not why he hd been removed. Mr. Carlisle replied very frank ly: "There were no charges of any kind against Mr. Sturtevant. t removed him simply because a good Democrat wants his place and is entitled to It." If this kind of thing continues the Mug wumps who are not locking for office will think that Seoretary Carlisle is real mean, and they will not b) able to understand why the President diean't slap him. And they may possibly find out by and by that their Idol is too busy to listen to their ap peals. showing different processes of construc tion, materials, etc Sections will ahow the fine oonntry roads ot, Sogland, France, Germany and Italy, and cross sections will exhibit the method of construction, drain age, ete. Manufacturers of paving mate rials of all kinds will be allowed to build portions of the road. Some of the rail roads are so much interested in the im provement of country roads that they have offered to transport the material to the fair free of oharge, and arrangements will be made for excursions of good roads so cieties. Such an exhibit, ought certainly to be very effective and fef ul one. An aot was passed by the lata 'Popu list" legislature of Kansas providing that a man owning mortgaged property oonld redeem it any time within eighteen months after the official sale by ths sheriff under foreclosure proceedings. It was that kind of a stay law whioh violates the terms of the mortgage contract. The authors and supporters of the law in the legislature admitted that it was nnsouf titatlqnal and would" be upset by th courts. But they said: "Give the people ths law; it will be held void by the courts, but appeals will be taken; the supreme court 1 three years in arrears with oasss; the mortgageors will have that time to stave off payment." This rascally argument prevailed, and now the courts ars knooklng ths law right and left. But the appeals are regularly taken and the men who loaned money whioh la now due are to bs kept out of their own by the mere dishonesty Involved in the law's delay. A pamphlet has just been distributed to the British House of Lords containing re ports from military attaches on the Con tinent upon the inducements held out to men to stay In different European armies at the end of their compulsory service. France, Germany, Austria, and Italy alike find it necessary to persuade men to pro long their service with a view chiefly to getting a good class of non- commissioned officers, and all four powers uss suooess fully very similar inducements. ' To pnt it concisely, men at the end of twelve years' service are guaranteed oivll employment, if of good character, and in many oases receive a substantial bonus as well, In addition to a bounty given on reengagement. The offer of oivll employment is undoubtedly the chief attraction, and some of the London news papers are suggesting that the British mil itary authorities ought to be able to pspvlde some similar enooursgement for their own soldiers. It Is pointed oat that the pres ent terms offered by recruiting sergeants are particularly dazzling to steady hard-working men, and that iAere is not mnch temptation in the bait of deferred pay. The certainty of permanent oivll employment, on the other hand,' 'wqo'W be" exoeedingly UWtJv:- ! ' " lJWTrili FLEETING SHOW. EDITORIAL NOTES. Bon Ami The Modern Cleaner Mrs. Lid la M. Qorham, Sorge A. isoeii, Hannah F.Todd, Jerome B. Wheat, Alaon B. Todd, Edward G. Wooster, Edward L Jones, HarrA MinorVw'ire ot Clifford & Minor, Amell t O. 8mith, Lydia A. T. Gilbert, Wm. H. H. Hewitt, EnosDickerman, Blicnaei mcuann, Ail Grocers. Free Sample: Childs & Chiltts, New York. "BonAmi, oh, Bon Ami, whence comes thy magic power, thirty windows cleaned in just one half an hour." Hartoe Frederick A. Gilbert, , . Auguta A. T. Gilbert, wife of Frederick A. Gilbert, City Bank of New Haven, -Also B. Todd, Isaac H. Hooghklrk, Wm. A. Sammiss, Joel F. Gilbert, Hannah A. Todd, STRAWBERRIES. PIN EAPPLES. Choice Baliwrn Apples, Choice Russet Apples. Blood Oranges. Native Hebron Potatoes Very Fine Cookers. 651 Kim Street, cora.r of York. $4,434 03 In Court of Common Council Bead, accepted, ordered passed and assessments laid as reported. Approvea jaay v, leva. Payable May 1, 1893. A true copy ot record - Attest: JAKES B. MARTIN, mllSt atT Clerk, Try our Frencb Breakfast Mocha and Java, 25c lb Our Homemade Tjemn Marangue Flas nave no equal ; try one and you will say so. AT THE OLD STAND, E. E. Nichols, 378 State street. It i said that it would require twelve thousand oholera microbes to form a pro cession an Inch long, but who wants to make a procession out ot oholera miotobesl A New York firm which deals in ostrich feathers has fa led because its stock was too heavy. In other words, it has gone up because it had too many light and airy ostrloh feathers. Several woman in New York make business of taking babies to board for short periods. Their patrons are mostly among people who want to go out of. the citv for a time and do not want to bs "bothered" with thejr infants. It Is announced that the new paper stockings now made in Germany prevent colds. They ars made of a spatially pre pared paper, impregnated with some sub stance, which apparently sucks up all per spiration as quickly as it is formed, keep ing the feet warm and dry. The peasants who make Roquefort cheese have learned a trick. The cheese (a not considered by epicures at its best until it has reached a certain age of deoay, whioh is Indicated by the colored, mouldy streaks through it. To hasten this stags the mak ers now put crumbs of old bread in the curd, which soon mould and the product is ready for the epicure, who is never the wiser. . The National League for Good Roads has provided for road exhibit on the World's fairgrounds. 'A roadway, fifty feet wide and 1,000 feet long, will bs constructed, . Some f Its Facts and Fancies. I Written for the Journal and Courier. tbiolct. The Messenger Bee. This is the Springtime's sure token. Cherry tre white with bloom: Blossoms from bondage have broken. This is thetSprlng-tlme' sure token; . The blithe bse the message bth spoken In a gay little call at my room. This Is the Spring-tima's sure toke . Cherry trues white with bloom, "MOTHER OO08I.n So many of onr dear beliefs have been snatohed away from ns by the prosalo.lcon oclaetlo Spirit of the Day, that it is a real grief to find ourselves called upon to bid farewell to another especially pleasing tradition. Our latest loss is dear old Mother Goose, the delight of little ohlldren, the nurse s auxiliary and literally "The Parent's As sistant." We are not called upon to re linquish our idea of her personality, that is an established faot, but her authorship of the immortal jingles is now oalled in question, and the evidence against it la weighty and conclusive We know that she lived, for did she not dltt And was Bhe not burled in Boston's old "Granary Burying ground," where her grave may be seen to this day, close by that of Panl Revert! Here, too. sleep in dn-t Peter Fanenil. the victims of the bos- ton massaore, the father and mother of Ben Franklin, and others as useful and patriotic We are told, and we have no reason to doubt thlx part of thn tale, the Elizabeth Foster, born in Char lest own In 1665, mar ried Ieaau Goose of Boston, becoming at twen'y-feven years of age step mother to his little flock of ten goslings. In time there oame six more govllngs and Mother Goose's title was no misnomer. We have been led to believe that she hushed them to sleep with "Little Boy Blue" and "Goosey, goosey, gander," sorthd their griefs with "Humpty Bump ty" and "Little Miss Muffet." rewarded their gooa oenavior witn Uia jaoiner Hubbard,'' scolded them in rhyme, and even "whipped them all soundly ana sent them to bed" in short metre. When her own Elizabeth married Thomas Fleet, ths printer of Podding Lane, now Devonshire vtreet, Mrs. Goose, then a widow, like all good molbera-ln-law, transferred some of her care and service to the modest noma over the printing-house. When shs be came Grandmother Goose what could be more natural than that she should sing Rockabv baby." and "Bye. baby Bunt ing," to Thomas Fleet's little laddie, and as he grew older, to instruct him In the delight ful mysteries ot "Uioory, dioory, aooa.' ana " rhft HniiH 'mat Jack Kntlt " It 0M that she even used to sit out upon tne alriewallc of Pnddlna lane ana sing ner droll ditties so sweetly that all the little n ratlins of the nelshborhood would gather entranced about her and beg for another rendering of "Hey Diddle Diddle," or Little Bo-neeD." Thomas Flset wearied at lsat. so the old atorv noes, of Mother Goose's rhymes and jingles, and It was partly by way of ridl- enie that ne oollectea inem in book lorm, printing, his compilation of childhood's classics nuder the title of "Songs for the Nursery: or, Mother Goose's Melodies. So he made them famous and fixed upon her the honor of their authorship, and far from silenelne her tiresome songs, ne causea her to carol more blithely than ever in the prida and joy of ner nearc. Ana tnms we have been led to believe that the rhymes wars really hers, and she a poet born, and made, tne Dara ot lnianoy, singmgon un til n extreme old age Death laid his hand nnon ner lios. - . 1 . I A W IL.. f DL. ho, we nave nut iwt aviuw uwm. ouo bides forever, a type of joyous and de Tpted maternity, but she is no longer to rank among tne poets, ne may oeueve that ahe sang, but not ths melodies that bear her name, although one of her de scendants has. In these later years, claimed for her that distinction, they were but the songs of the day, or possibly thymes of her own. now lost to us. Someone who Has Deen investigating this matter says that one Charles Per rault, of Paris, a member of the French Academy, the senior of Mrs. Goose by aaont thirtv-seven years, published work entitled "Stories and Fables of Long Aao. With Their Mora is. rne Iron Us niece was of an old woman spinning; and telling stories to an interested audienoe of three, a man, a nine ooy, ana a oat. it bore ths title, "Tales of Mother Goose." This work was trsnsiaiea into .English. but attracted little attention far thirty years. Then John Newbury, a printer of London, began to push it. He brought out seven editions or we work, one of them, that of 1777 being especially valua ble, as It was edited by no lass a person than Oliver Goldsmith. Ten years later "Stories and Fables of Long Ago" crossed the Atlantlo to New England and a reprint was published at Worcester by Isaiah ding lone, much less to her own goslings, for she departed this Ufa In 1757. She was sixty-four years old whsn the work was first translated, and her first grand' child waa then a youth of fourteen, prob- aoiy occupying the position or "aevu- in his father's printing offioe, and much above being put to sleep with "Rockaby baby" sonss. even had his grandmamma possessed one of those very earliest copies from whioh to sing It. Bat neither was Charles Perrault, the writer and scholar, the antbor of tne ra mous jingles. Hs collected and edited them, and they stand for the child-lore of the centuries behind him. It is related by soma Latin writer of olden times that on the rear wall of the Basilica in Borne, built 18s B. C, there were chiseled by express command of its founder lines beginning "Auaeroula, atuercuia," which, being freely translated, la ' "Suusey, goosey gander." - "Dicorr, dioory dock. The mouse ran up the lock," la found in the Greek of Aristotle and In the Latin of Strabo. "Hey diddle diddle" is from the Latin, and waa inspired by a performance of the Phyrrio dance. "The House That Jack Built," is said to havs been a Chaldalo re ligious hymn. Little Bo-Peep's origin' Is lost in ths mists of antiquity, bat It may be read upon the skies, for the constella tions una Msi or, Ursa Minor, ana Arotu ras received their former nsmes from their f snoied connection with, this legend. lorn x numo is saia to nave been a genu ine character, a dwarf of King Arthur's court, and a valiant man though but an inch in height. An old rhyme says: In Arthur's 'court Ton Thumb did live, A man of mickle Bihtbt, The best ot aU ths Table Bound, And eke a doughty knight." Mother Eve was undoubtedly the orlirl nal Mother Goose, and she charmed the litttle nestling Cain, the sweetest kaby under the sun, with the lullabies that mothers sing to-day. As he swayed in bis dainty hammock of rushes snd grass, pen dant from drooping bonghs, his mother wstohed him and tang the earliest version of "Rockaby baby, upon the tree top When the wind blows the cradle will rock," or assured him that his fsthtr had "Gone a hunting To get a UtUe rabbit skin To wrap the Baby Bunting is." But why was the name "Goose" chosen as that ot ths anthor of this collection of anolent lore! Simply because the goose was once looked upon as tba symbol, not only of earthly but of divine wisdom. In telligence, noolllty. majesty, these are the characteristics of the goose as fonnd in mythical legends ot long ago. To be oalled "a goose" to-day is considered the reverse of complimentary, but not so in the Gold en Age vwn tne goose was a aao red em blem and typified all that waa great and wise. Perhaps It is for this reason that soma wise people of the present sore hsvs endeav ored to find and bring to light the bidden meanings of even the simplest-seeming rnjmea of "Mother Goose." These have been very fanciful and far fetched, and have pleased ns more by their ingenuity than convinced ns by their plausibility. But these wiseacres may ba right after all, and wa shall have more reaoeot for the doggerel attributed to "Mother Goose," witn its limping metres and defective rhymer, if we can be made to believe it a collection of folk lore, embodying, thongh ever so rudely snd obscurely, the myths, philosophies and beliefs of all ages and all nations. Uilart. FASHION NOTES. Capes as Accessories. The pretty evening caps of the accom panying illustration is made of a deep flonnoe of guipure lace, gathered to a round yoke of black beogallne and lined with surah The collar is made ot a pleated lane ruffle about, two inches wide. whioh is sewed to the yoke. Over the ospe la worn a fichu of pleated faille rib bon twelve inchea wide and requiring three and one-quarter yards of faille. It commence In front, continues around ths neck, then down the other side and around to the bask ot the waist, where tne ends meet in a large bow. The sesm whete the ribbon fichu is sawed to the yoke is cov ered with jet pascsmenterle. all your life. Strike out for yourself! Wright Field That wouldn't do In my profession. Ad. Yyse Why wouldn't ltt Wright Field Tea a baseball player. .race woman Xjiaa. rjale uia you get my letter! Louise Yea. but I didn't read it. Elale Why notl Louise The postscript said: 'Burn this.' and I burned it withont thinking that I had not read the rest of it vogue. "In short, X is a great personage. Sup pose I address him, 'My honored maaterr " Nonsense I a scamp like that!" "Say, what would you put!" "I ahonld simply write, 'My dear colleague.' Le Journal pour Tons. Q neater How beautifully white and slean your walla and ceilings look in their new finish. Jester Yea, and the funny part of it is that every particle of that whitening was done by green "dT Bos ton uouner. Mr. Bonansa Who Is the lady with the swell turnout! Lord de Pendant That's tier Majesty Queen Victoria. Mr. Bonan as Um-m. Seems ts me X have heard my wife and daughter speak of her. Har per s Baser. She I oonld not have fonnd a bigger donkey than yon for a husband. Hs That's so, my dear. If it hadn't been for ma yon would be single yet. I was the biggest donkey in the world to marry yon. lex as sittings. He Knew Her Felling. Mrs. DeesweU (to her daughter-ln law) Wait a minute! yon haven't seen mv duck of a new bonnet. Danghter-in-law'a husband (interposing) ninii snei xnen yon am n't buy it any where in this neighborhood. Fun. VAK EniN'l WANDERINGS. quietly entered the Hoase of Commens In London, ana grsveiy cook us seat In parli ament, amid such cheers as never before or alnoe made the great structure tremble to its very foundations. I feel sure that one after enjoying the glories of the Black water with those of Its sweet and murmurous tributary, ths Aw beg, and after a tramp from old Donerails town, act like a squalid gipsy encampment amid gorgeous natural environs, to ths level tract where stand tne ruins of Kil oolmaa oastla, the Irish home of the poet Spenser wonld agree with me in pronoun cing the place one of the loneliest spots in all Ireland. A vast vale surrounds it; but as far as ths eye can reach there Is scarce ly a sign of human habitation. Ths once nobis forests have disappeared. Only one little lake to the south can be seen; and searching in vain for sight or sound ot human activity or nearness, only the gray of a far borisoa-edgs settles leedenly down upon the Water ford mountains to the east, the heights of Kerry to the west, ths Nag la mountains to the south, and the Ballyhowra hills to ths north. It Is said that from the top of the eastle a view of above half the breadth of Ireland on oe eommanded. If there waa compen sation in teat in Bpenser'e time, It oonld hardly be foaud now. KUoolmaa, or CM Oolmaa la Irish, means Colmen'a Church. There were above sixty saints Oolmen. and anv of these, to one's liking, msy be taken as the patron saint of this particular town land locality . ins castle, as the reins Indicate, nowever remote its date of construction, must hsvs been one of strength and im portance. Historically it la known to have been originally one of the great Earl of Desmond's fortified castles. Ths lower portion of the great quadraogular keep la In a good state of preservation for about thirty feet from the ground; one of iu aids walla, showing a nobis window, rises solidly and firmly for perhaps twenty -five feet above this; and a massive square flanking tower still lifts its rough old walls to a probable height of seventy feet It must hsvs been a weird and dreary place for one of Spenser's fine nsture. But three things of tne gravett Impor tance to poet prince or peasant, came to this man in his eleven years of practical banishment here, between 15S7 and 1599. The first of these was the chastening and exalting Influence of absolute self-denial. The second was in his wooing and marry ing a woman "of mean birth," who was so loyal, aweet and good, that Spenser never knew an unhappy hour on her ac count during his life, more power to wo men "of mean birth" for it. The other was in his visits to snd communions with his noble friend, Raleigh, at mossy old Yougbal, a few miles distant upon the seacoast Raleigh, genius and poet that hs himself was, generously recognized the greater poet's true greatness; warmed his heart with sunny hoepltatiUe; euatalned his doubtful dreamlngs with a strong and heartaome friendship; and in 1SS9 bodilv took ths timorous Spenser to London; personally Introduced him to the queen; and that very year saw the publication ot the first three books of Faerie Queen These three good fortunes, despite bitter financial stralta on the one hand, and, on the other, Irish "rebellions" of such start ling frequency that evry far line of trees, like trembling silhouettes against ths ho rizon, undoubtedly took on the form of Desmond and Tyrone avengers, made htm slog as no English poet before his time had ever snag And in theoe true things of his life lay the compensation; for the later daya of poverty in London, where, as the sequel proved, English indlf srenoe was more fatal than Irlrh aavazery, brought him nothing save the loyalty of his com pantou "of mean birth;" and he waa al lowed to die in want In the land he bad mora infinitely honored-than any other who evr lived in it,. save Shakespeare. There is but little here to remind of Spen ser now. So desolate Is eld Klloolman and devoid of .- -kwoolatton Ths region roundabout, mat ins puimm uiunv Another pretty aocesory of this kind which will do muck service is a long cloak of black. Let it bs a good, soft qusiity. knife-pleated or just shirred from a ruobe of ribbon at the neck. A triple row of narrow black ribbon finishes the foot of the cloak, which shonld come well to yonr feet. Bach a garment may be nsed as a cloak, or be worn over any black dress by having the top of the cloak come to the shoulders. This drops the cloak so that It lies on the train ot the drese. Now bring the eldes of the cloak around loosely nnder your arms, and drape It at the waist or just above. Your drees is transformed and the effect is most graceful. Another wav to wear it is with a mack empire dress, having the bodioe cut short watered, and perhaps square-necked in front, wnion you wish to wear in the afternoon without the low-neck etteot. rut tne cioax on ao that it hano. J" - oaok. Fasten the neck In the back, pi vonr belt, or If von have not one, create one of ribbon or jet, around the line of the bodice at the baok, and In front right over the cloak. Let the belt orosa in front, meeting in a point just under the bust line. The cloak is full enough to quite hide the low neck, and the obaraoter of the Areas la chantred and its eraoe not lm paired. If von decide to have a cloak of tnis aina let it DO wmie net; wr im wn season you can have it dyed. SENTENCES. At Blarney and Roundabout Three Noted Examples of the Tewer Houses er Castles of Ancient Irish Chieftains Graphically Described Castle Llsflnny at Tallow, Castle Klleolnaan, the Irish Home of the Poet Spenser, anal Werld Famons Castle Blarney, ne They Exist To Bay. LoBBOft, Msy 1. TO the Editor of the JoDBsaL aao Oocaraa: Throughout the entire south of Ireland, and particularly along the banks of such rivers as the Barrew, Snlr, Black water, Bride and Lee, are found the ruins or ths well-preserved remains of hugs square oastles, built by the heads of septs and olana at different periods during ths thir teenth, fourteenth, fifteenth, and a few as late as ths sixteenth, oenturles. Whatever the reasons fer the same, these massive stone keeps for they bora no resemblance to the architecturally beau tiful Irish and English castles of ths EUs abethan and a still more modern time seemed to hsvs been constructed with ref erence to oonvsylng inteUlgenoe from one to another, probably from sigoal llghU from their lofty parapets, as some which are still standing are more than one hun dred feet in height Wherever you may saunter along these southard Irish rivers, you will find that there la an uninterrupt ed view between the sites of the ancient eastle ruins. Often they are but two miles apart; frequently from four to six; but in every Instance ney are in view of each other; and anolent roads, shewing that quick and easy communication waa taken Into account, are Invariably found between. Probably three of the most interesting of these massive old structures in the south of Ireland are very near together; and can all be visited la a day'a loarmy. They are castle Ll'finny. at the anolen J H... , c, res bring Spenser along in his M1OTU UL &BUUW UH UV (lfO JU tlUC, UF1I ths boundaries ot counties Waterford and Cork; castle Klloolman, on a rivulet flow ing Into the Awbeg, in the northern part of county Cork; and castle Blarney, in the beautiful Blarney vale, bat an honr'e lave ly walk from the winsome city f Cork. Taken together thee three are the beat ex isting specimens of the tower hone or castle of the anolent Irish chieftain; while each In Its wsy is world famous In view of Its distinctive associations Castle Llsflnny stands on ths side of a gentle declivity, which rises from the mar rtn of ths liver Brld. with the sleepy old tewn cf Tallow and lta low, gray convent nestling in the valley on the southern side It Is suppuatd to hsve been balH by the Earl of Desmond, and has undergone but little change during the pst hnodrel years. It consists of a massive rquarv tower with facades of fully fifty feet, and the structure is nearly onV hundred feet hljli lta mmm t commands a owisnuui view of the valley of the Bride, upwards of twenty miles in extent, gemmed with lllas, shseted with luxuriant farms, and dappled at Intervals with witching reveal ments of the river, here and there appear ing like tiny lakes of silver in emerald set tings of verdure and woodland. The let- Hondas Fyns. M. f. lor west Waterford. a I knew from personal ac quaintance one of the most lovable of men. In the fall of 1887 threw the whole United Kingdom and a part of America Into roars of laughter, from his odd and characteris tically Irish mode of avoiding arrest ror upwards of three months, with ths police, soldiery snd a warrant all literally nnder his very nose. The "seditious offenses" whioh bsd brought ths law upon mm con sisted in tunneling from bis own land to the bouse of a neighboring tenant unavr gotng siege for eviotlon, and in this novel manner supplying him now and then in bis dilemma witn courage ana oomion iu the form ef an odd bottle of whiskey, and a snug hamper of vtotuala cooked by good Mrs. Pyne herself. Mr. ryne was ooneia erable of a wsg, and aa it waa October when he was "summonsed, his crops ra all in. and as parliament did not itl&Hnnl-liaK with the minions of the law. Mr. Pvna was tenant of the Llsanny demesne; and his home, a few yards from the castle, was one ot tnoee oia sua now almost obsolete mansions of the Irish gen tleman of half a century ago. He bad converted the castle into byre, barn and storehouse. Into this strsnga strnoture Pyne snd two of his companions retreat ed. tho .inn1 meats, f mita and other edibles, with an unknown quantity of whisky and cigars, here he grandiosely defied arrest. An entire company oi oaitour nuuini endeavored to dislodge him. But that was impossible. An entrance could not be effected. Even If one had been made, arrangements were suoh within, that any- sfUUkan, the latter a former Cork attor ney. The eastle itself waa built In (be fifteenth century by Cormse Mse Canny, "ths Strong," and ths old eolgn-stone, the kiss ing of which conveys the magic potrer of "blarney," aooording to popular legend, at toast, is still lntaot It la said that at one time It bora the Inscription, "Oormac McCarthy foreis me fieri fecit, A. D. 144B." It Is preserved and held In place by two iron girders between hage merlons of Its northern protecting parapet, nearly an hundred feet from ths ground. Ths an cient oa at oils tod pile now consists only of a lofty quadrangular keep, with a half rained tower, through which access is gained by winding atone stairs to ths bat ttemented parapet above. Beneath the tower and keep are a camber of wonder ful dungeon oalla, ths most truly impres sive of these I hsvs fonnd in any of the eastls-rnlns of Ireland: while a eave of re markable formation, bat a few tods from ths OBstia, permitted of subterranean In gress and agues in anetont times. Onos having gained the lofty parapet, you are among maastva tviea, while many shrubs and young trees have ehot out to wards the aky from this strange eerie. Moaeee and giassui have almost oomptotely thatched the old ruin, and If yon will wait until the chattering toarlsta have gone and the scolding daws with the gentle evening hsve come, yon ean, aa I did In the grewsome and shadowy place, stealthi ly and unobserved grasp ths Iron girders, and, at the risk of breaking yonr neck, crane yonr head far out aad downward, to give the eturdy old "Blarney Stone," a loud, resounding smack; and then grope yonr way through the echoing windlnge of the lonely tower to the dewy, blossotn- strswn earth below. Edoab L. Wakkkab?. Bakmg- J7tsoArfey Pure A cream of tartar baking 'powder. Highest of all In leavening strength- Latest United States Government Food Report Royal Biking Powder Co., 1Q8 Wall 8t. N. Y. THE KIND heart, and build almost lbs entire fabrio of life, home and haunts from bis owa loving fancy. Ooly one real and aweet thing is here which will always remain as If nvwUlna vdiaw of th poet' gen tle iwwsenee. That Is tba near Utile rlvr. Aw beg. the "Mulla"of hi Joyous verse; more joyous and melodious eve, mm it sings of him woo song, on Its avmr, beauteous way to the Black wefcr and w There Is nothing more hranllful in all Ireland than Cork city, set in stone and terrace againt her leaf v heights, and the hmasl.rino river L"e. which. '- mvatto depth f w-ird. wild, Gaugane Barra, at the d of Kerry, watders through lovely gl-ns end euouy vales to where the city and tide mrer, ana men blending with ttie water, sweeps throogh h most giorlons sod plcmtwqus eaiusry In the arorlJ. aovn psi lawn In ths s-a But thl has been re rwt-lv rnl.l liv word-Dalob-re galore. Mv own ete ret lunging I'd mi firit and li t "The (rrv.va of IHaraey, That kAk so charaiiog IMd by the purling Of aweel meat broeka." One harJly realties that bs is In Ireland hila amonir th-ee handsomely attind people who, eeekiog their suburban bomta. ,hrr,no the rara of the Utile railway leea- in from fWk alonj ths ssreet shores of a murmuring stream; and for the short four miles to Blarney, one almost feels hs te sgato within ths atmphsre of the clear- mrmA uHn brBTZV and PrOSPerOUS folk one always finds in American and London suburban railway travel. At ths end of this little railway, and at the heal of ths vallrv thronsh which It snd the strrsm havs run. In a tiny, pockety vale whose surface is almost level on either aids to ths ta nr nnMa wooded bluffs. Is the tri fling bam et ot n.srney; sun, uui - , , , throw from the station, the gray old walls of its world-famous castle rise high abovs ike rih fnllaaa of the svcamors groves rivulet below. Altogether it ts one of the swtetest and ul f nl Brwita van ever behsld. Ri.mev la the original Irish form of Blarna. means a "little field," from Bier, a AM fhla name having ben given the place from Us Iocs' Ion almost in the cen ter of the tiny vsls field, which wss no Annht a er.ne n baCTestasven uuaer the rude forme of cultivation in vogue in most ancient urns. Aa mmmnr mm van mo determined, the later popular tignlucatlon of tha word palavering rhodomontade. glib, specious pleading, or wheedling elo onaneo originated in Lord Clancarty'a often promising, when the prisoner of Sir fteorcm Carew. to "surrender bis strong P.aatla of Blarnt-v." thla very pile, "to the soldiers of the queen, and as olten invenv- mm- y THAT CURES, at sm VKTosf n. jorocsox, Mm BM, Umm. fjBj m HOIB BAD rXEDI j Chronic Nasal Catarrli! " People S-y It Is Miracle I" VICTORY FOR DANA'S!" w t-ifor-, Mm tfela W--.e-r-.1 fw4jajrMM-wifw CThuivB sK WLaUnJia. rnanua - svm I e snll trmsrS 'mm. smtasai Mts-w. HL, te ana -wo oi turn wmiuwin i - , . rt. walling up and completely barricading log some smooth end pal'table e"".T lower entranoe; and, provided with exonerating himself from his jrmia--.a .. lu. and other edibles. I But the plane no doubt became world-fa- mnna thmnjh tba oeleomv Ot beginning with the four linee above quoted, attributed "by adepts In ballad literature both to Father Prout and Richard A VI red What term is aoolied to a man that alona another man's name on a check! "Ten years, generally." aarvara a- where from one to a dozen tons ot rook poon, Bloyole riding does not appear to be con ducive to amiablility. No sooner doee a man bestride the wheel than he gets his baok up. Boston Transcript. "So yon have named the baby 'Obadlab TV Whst does the T' stand forr "un, that means 'Temporarily' until he gets hla Uncle Obadiah's money, yon know." Life. Morrison Essex Yon want a manager, I e Stockson Bond Tes. whst experi ence have you had! Morrison Essex I've managed to keep a servant in tne country two months. Ura Motherlee There's only one thing von want to make your home oomplete a - ... rw . VTTU.it A baby. Mrs. Antes nunier nuw brand-new baby among all my lovely old things! Truth. a hit nf reasoning a la mode Dumas, aa eriheH to Soaalnl: "I don't like splnscn. and It's verv fortunate l don't because ir I did like it I should est It, and I can't en dure it" Tid-Bita. Are cable cars healthy! ' asks an ex lanoa. Aa a matter ot fact, neignoor, the arrn never maae its muvinuiw iu country until the Introduction oi tne oaoie oars. Yonkers Statesman. Small Chance. Willis That young man who olava ths .comet Is sick- Wallace TV, won think he will ever recover! "I afraid not The doctor who is attsndlsg him Uvea next door." Lire. "I saw Mrs. Hlshaktp being carried from her carriage to-day. "Waa ahe ill!' "Oh oonld have been precipitated upon the in vaders. Mr. Pyne. from nis lotty peron above them, soothingly told the soldiers A Woman s Back. The mainspring of her life. What can she do, where can she ro. so Ions: as that aeaaiy lis ! tU'T law, a - SA- B I urvw t-w W wrr AtaMwaa, ssate- mi Ima - " aaenf Ivrl- wm-. Mr 1 . saVIT, I eMiljr Uef rn truss! tsar - iinttia V I sne-ar v (- mmrit .,;;! . msi tfrittk wvtuitw . t- idsw m sjrtthtmtl ,t latutsff totwej tUrtticli trty t-i-il. tp trtrt-ai I a sre'asKii land ', thai rm. I'liirit-s.rtusw h!j I mm ) wstrrinsiJ fnwsTTitm. I Unfl rWt mail bsr-e rrriTT, kns. t-TiMUfM tttt lllAmmOt sk matti I tMfva eaeutif i DANA'S i i SARSAPAllILIiA ; kv4 errttt br ftrea twCrVr W B I lasTr " thtw ttsBH md ottn sis umi waeseir-Mlli litWsWrei, - aj4 swtmIsl. v . M 111 1 cm ere.fi mm .a mi KT"ter ( ) fcriosi tstrews; t feet en m Out SaWtariUa C.. Bettut, Waint "As wo travel iSf TarouKri life Let us live By the way," is aa old modern rendering of which would read, "As wo travel Through life Let us live High each day Hy usinjj STKEETS PERFECTION WHEATIXE, The best food In i'ic world." Special Elecliso in Sixth Wail f-pO the Sheriff of tteOlyof New Haves 1 OreeUag : Yoo sre bnraby rwruirel to wars the f.eenj registered sad entitled stole is t be Sin h sard. Is iaOtyof Sew Haven lo mert oa Tuesday, Mav 16th, ISM, el sis o'clock is the forenoon, un til il o'clock in toe afternoon, at So. f ft Jobo street, io the City of New Haven, to vole by bal lot for one councilman, ia purwianoe f tne foi-lowtns- oedee pean-d by t ha Court oT Onmmon Council of aai I v, and duly arlroved by tha Major. May Sd. ItwJ : ORDERED That a aped' election be b.-td it ic -USS. 1 1 fill the vacancy caueed bv toe' renaton f ConncUotaa Coartea l Vkf il of the Sinn Ward. Gives nnder my hand. In the City of New Ha ven. this eta day of May. liVM R V IK11N Cllv Clerk. Tbe foreroug is s true rtpy of lite original rarraat- JAMES F. hRASNAQAN. warrant. myioet Cily Snerig. aoove mem, noouiingiy wm euiuima e- . , all thla and mnch more, which made their I Jjackache Saps both Strengtn ana a ones particularly grou.o. 1 mK;t;rtn ? Hnn becomlmr known. L,unnnv was mo i center of attraction for all Ireland. Throngs came to Tallow dally to cheer Mr. ryne, wno saseiy aaaresaea ura on ths "wrongs of Ireland" from a window ninety feet from the ground; while the unfortunate soldiers were ths bntt of Im measurable and inexpressible rldlonle. For thirteen weeks tola tremenaone faros oontJnned, when finally the great question aa to how llr. Pyns wonld take His seat in parliament grow u m univer sally dlaenseed. Irish wit and recourse answered this promptly. Suddenly there appeared placarded au over tne connuee of Cork and Waterford a notion that Mr. Douglas Pyne s grazing lands wonld on a certain day be anb let by auction. To wards evening oi teat oay every roaa lead ing Into Tallow swarm ad witn A nan oaiue 1 HIW DIPlRTURt. She cannot walk, she cannot MnY: ft Ner Ve F0 0 d I 1 1 J..:rt i r-a KffV-1n. I e.we-' stana: ner uuues Thomas. It la probable that Thomas Fleet I dear, yea; her maid had carelessly pnt a also issued an'editlon. but hla mother in- I blanket on the dog that didn't match her i law Qoote never saw it, and ahe never gown. (Jolcago inier-voeau. wag lta songs to the little children of Pnd- 1 Ad. Vjse Don't work for another man i .: t,l some; sne is miiciduic. The cause is some derange ment of the uterus or womb. Tiackache is the sure symptom. The one unfailing remedy is Lydia E. PinkJiam's Vegetable Compound, v woman uim-uv-ered it and gave it to woman. Mrs. T. W. Lane, of Holyoie, Mass., tells what a comfort it is -a wft-it-A tr. n wnman about her and Irish man. By aunset over one thon-1 v" . have a j ..Hi. k.lln.lno anil eharoln a I rwml I3T trOUblCS. ailCl fiaVC a hinwmu ". " -"a n o t w - ... . . i , r i a Ltl. I 1 . . . . m n .4 mvl arouna id o-vte cm i-uuuj, wmw i woman read ner leucrs uiu log, protesting, fighting, managed to have a woman S sym the soldiers hopelessly stampeded by tha pathy and help. AVaiUU DBTOL 1 " It la abont forty miles by road from Tal low to Cork harbor, in tne meiee, a oiev- nan hv Pvne'a f rlsnds among the ten antry, the emmlnent offender waa lowered from hla eerie, and by relays of swift haeaea was at Oaesnstown DsioTe mid night. The next night he was In the ennth nf Enoland. and ten daya later. while Balfonr'a soldiers were still closely guarding old Llsflnny, that the arrant rebel ahonld sot escape, Pooglaa Pyne D. M. WELCH & SON Have jnst motived S00 cafes of the Genuine Mosie Xrrve Food. w. a . iLa It U a gnnlce nerve food. " "'P terrible 'nerve-wrarv, Vor.rf oervousneas. so ccmrnon In ear overworked people, withont "'""" ' SSUng lu effert from tons n. ana miuw svm --- fJi nr dozen, sod anew yon w &&T bottla. , hns giving It toyon at a net cost cf less than lGc a Bottle. Thousands of testimonials. Thousands send M r s. Pmkham letters, erateful for renewed hte.j All dragrc"' " '! illiaim . . . UwarPiU. 5 cents, y Big Big Bargains In onr Giosery snd Frnit this week. D. M. WELCU & SOJi, 28 and SO Congress A Ten u ft. Braach. Grand Avna. It. G. RUSSELL, Architect, 853 Chspel Street.