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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, March 05, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1894-03-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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pew pawn
March 5, 1894.
Vol. LXII.
nam Auftif rairf . . . f . ..- .: . .t ...
r U0umai two w0wnr
rwvm Mouths $1.50; Oh Month, 60
cents: On Wraat, 15 cents; Smoia
Monday March 5, 1894.
"?.In;lN. H Window Shade Co.
Complete House Furnishers-Brown Durham.
Dally una! ainuey, now
nr. Bull's Oonah
Syrup At uruirg .
Va.hr Til JHM fJWl
atenalnment-Graiid Opera Boon.
Entertainment xruu ..w,..
IT J,T t Tni n Pnnderford.
Furniture Rfrcorered Bowditch Pradden Co.
For Bale Business wagvu oww"
Grand Mopping- Emoorlum F. U. Brawl OO,
Some uuuiuer r reu l.- avuiu.
Let- Money-M Lyon Btreet.
Proper Spring 8hapes Friend K. Brooks.
Remnanta Bowditch & Pradden Co.
DaluHnn fill At. Flnl CrotlC .
Upholstered Couches Bowdlteh ft Pradden Co.
Wanted Situation saw wasningion oiroow.
Wanted Situaticn Box 785, City.
Wanted Situation 1 South Street.
Wash Goods The Chas. Mongon Co.
Agricultural Dsparthrnt, 1
Offics of thb Chikf I
Of tbk Wsathsb Bureau S
Wabbinqtos, D. C, 8 p. m.,Harch 4,1394. 1
Forecast for Monday. For New England and
Eastern New York: Fair, followed by threaten-
ins weather: slightly warmer; south winds;
probably showers Monday night.
Local Wettner sceport.
FOR MARSH 4, 1884.
Barometer. ......
Bel. Humidity.,..
Wind Direction...
Wind Velocity. . . .
Mean temperature. 40.
Max temperature, 51.
Min. temperature, 29.
Precipitation, .00 Inches.
Max. velocity of wind, 15-N .
Excess of temperature since January 1, 74
dDeac?encyof precipitation since January 1, 2.08
H. J. COX, Observer.
Note. A minus sign prefixed to thermom
eter readings Indicates temperature below zero.
A "T" In connection with rainfall indicates a
trace of rainfall too small to measure.
Snow is melted and resulting depth ot water
not known.
Brief mention.
High water to-day at 8:57 p. m.
A good investment, cheap, R.K.Baldwin.
The Harngarl Singing society will give
a private ball in their hall this evening.
Orneader csstle, Knights of the Golden
Esgle, will give a sooiable in Golden Bule
hall on March 28.
The first sociable of the Keeley league
will be held In Harmonie hall on Wednes
day evening March 28.
The sewing society of Sbaumpishuh
oounoll will meet at Mrs. Manning's, 831
State street, Tuesday, Msroh 6.
Sbaumpishuh oounoll, Daughters of
Pocahontas, will give a masquerade in
Golden Bule hall on Monday, Maroh 12.
Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Wooster, New
Britain, gave a tea party Saturday night In
honor of tbelr guest, Miss Agnes Hall of
this city.
The barge Hallook, which was run into
and sunk by the Starln at the mouth of
the harbor, has been raised and towed on
to the harbor mnd flats.
The Winchester Bailroad company will
soon commence the erection of the new
building at the shore to take the place of
the one destroyed last fall.
Joseph H. Greeuleaf of Eld street, a
well known and esteemed citizen, has been
confined to his home for about six weeks
bronohlal trouble, but Is Improving.
' C."H. Miller Is adding to his already
large establishment at Savin Bock shore
a building out over the water 80x60 feet.
Andrews, the builder, has the contract.
The wife and daughter of Assessor
Baldwin left on Friday for a trip to Book
Ledge, Fla., where Mr. Bald win's brother's
residence is. They will be absent several
Mr. BItohle of the firm of Bltchle ):
Johnson, builders, has purchased a lot on
the Foster estate, fronting on Bishop
street, near Orange, and will ereot a fine
house, whioh will be finished June 1.
Dr. Arthur Bulokhold was quietly mar
ried to Mrs. Lenhart, widow of the late
Adam Lenhart, at the bride's residence on
George street last Wednesday evening, the
Bev. E S. Lines performing the cere
mony. The lamp department of Holmes, Booth
ot Haydens, Wateibnry, is now rnnning
on the eight-hour schedule five days a
week. Until recently It has rnn only
four days. In the main mill the em
ployes are working six days, eight hours a
West Haven division No. 27, Sons of
Temperance, will have a minstrel enter
tainment given for their benefit at Ar
canum hall, West Haven,- Wednesday
evening. The talent are members of H.
H. Benedict division No. 4 and they give
an entertainment well worth seeing.
The petition which went to Washington
in care of Congressman Pigott asking that
James E. McGann be appointed collector
of the port of New Haven bears the names
of Governor Luzon B. Morris, ei-Oon
gressman French, Hon. E. O. Stoddard,
State Attorney Doolittle, ex -Judge Lynde
Harrison and other prominent demoorats.
The funeral service! over the remains of
Miss Julia A. Bassett were held from her
late resldenoe, 114 Greene street, on Sat
urday afternoon. The Bev. I: O,
Meserve officiated. He paid a glowing
tribute to the deceased, she having been a
valued member of Davenport church for
over twenty years. The bearers were
Frank and Stephen Thatoher, W. E. Bow-
land and Lewis Smith. The Interment
Was in the Evergreen cemetery.
One more engagement has been an.
nounuea, wmon, no aouDt, will be very
interesting to the social world of New
York, Philadelphia, Boston and New Ha
ven. It is that of Miss Eleanor Forrester
Peck of this olty to Mr. E. Kinnaird Mc
Enroe of New York. Miss Peck is one of
the foremost belles of this olty, and is
grand-daughter of Commodore Blohard
Feck, and great-grand-daughter of ex-
Governor Saltonstall of Massachusetts.
Mr. McEnroe is a son of Mr. Eugene J.
McEnroe and a direct descendant of the
Xinnaird family of KInnalrd's Head, Scot
land. The wedding will take place In this
eity after Easter.
Reunion of Grand Contmandsry.
The sixty-seventh annual oonelave of the
grand commandery, K. T., of Oonneotiout,
will be held In the asylom of Crusade No,
10 of Danbury,Tueeday, Maroh 20.
Will Decide IkU morning;.
The joint committee of the selectmen
and oourt of common oonnoll will meet In
the mayoi's office this morning at 11 o'olook
xor the purpose of deciding upon soi
iH wuereoy tne quarters of the assessors
T enlarged, so as to allow the mayor
. . 7,. . lu n present omoe.' The re
P01 will be made to the board of aldermen
Tne Black Sloop Again.
Norwalx. March 4. Landlord Lassen
of Calf Pasture, came to this olty early
this morning in search of Chief Tollmer to
report tha anchoring of a black sloop off
bis beach lata last night. It was evident
from tha landlord's excitement that bo
- reared a raid from the pirates who have
been soourina; the sound in a black sloop
. stealing anything they oould find.
' 20 per oent. saved on wedding gif ta and
diamonds at Sllverthaua't 790 Chapel St,
At the Pest House At prtaKside
Farm Takes, Sown .Willi Malli
ant Dlpbtberla.
John H. Johnson was taken seriously 111
at the Wlnthrop honse three days ago, and
on Saturday morning about 8 o'clock Dr.
Whittemore, who was attending him, after
making a diagnosis of the ease, told Pro
prietor Gtannlng that It was one of malig
nant diphtheria and that the patient's isola
tion wonld be a necessity Health Officer
Wright was notified and visited the honse.
Br. Ounning insisted that the patient
should be removed. He said he had lost
$2,000 two years ago by barilla scarlet
fever patients In bis honse. Health Officer
Wrlcht demurred, -however.and ProDrletor
uunmug sianea one ana .conversed witn
Town Agent Qarrity. Superintendent San
ford of the almshouse and Conntv Health
Officer Oarleton E. Hoadley, and also con-
saina sawyer Stoddard of Uhnron street.
Mr. rtoaouey held a conversation with
Health Officer Wright over the telephone
ana as a result tne permit tor tne patient's
removal was given and he was removed at
4 o'olook In the afternoon to the hospital
for contagions diseases at Springtide fara,
wnere ne died yesterday morning.
Proprietor Gnnnlng thinks there Is too
mnoh red tape In securing the removal of
a patient, lie thinks that elaht Hours
entirely too long a delay and suggests that
some more expeditions manner be found.
The deceased was fifty-one years old and
was a canvasser for Mr. Hall.the furniture
dealer ot tills city, ills home was at St,
John's, Canada. He was unmarried. His
sister, Hrs. Louisa Burgess of Lowell.
Mass., was notified of his death.
Rubers' Death Accidental.
Medical Examiner White, after a thor
ough investigation, has decided that Hugo
Buberg who was fatally Injured at Lisa
ban's casket faotory, died from rupture of
tne intestines aue to an accident.
Meat Schools to Close.
The several evening schools of the olty
will olose Wednesday evening for the sea
son. At the Hlsh school and the oth
er schools there will be appropriate exer-
Aldermen to meet To-night.
The monthly meeting of the board of
aldermen will be held this evening at 8
o'clock. Among the business which will
oome np will be the report of the special
committee on quarters lor the mayor and
tne report ot tne committee on nomlna
tlons on special constables.
Another Saloon Raided.
Officers Jaokson and B. F. Beilly raided
the saloon at 178 Hamilton street kept by
John King and arrested the proprietor,
King was taken to the Grand avenue pre
cinct and locked up, charged with violation
ot tne Sunday liquor law. He was aubee
quently released under $200 bonds fur
nished by Patrick Clauosy of Hamilton
etieat. At the time the saloon was raided
there were a number of men there drink
Death of Mrs. Anna Church.
Mrs. Anna Hall, aged thirty-two, wife of
Daniel L. Churob, the dentist of 769
Chapel street, died in New York on Satur
day morning. She was taken with pul
monary troubles last summer and went to
Lake Saranac in the Adlrondacka for her
health. She beoame somewhat better, bnt
about Christmas failed again. Her hus
band then took her to her father's home,
where she died. She was a oousin of
Major Brown and Frank Baldwin. The
funeral takes place Tuesday afternoon at
2:30 o'olook from the residence of Frank
Lively Runaway Yesterday.
The central portion of the city was the
scene of a lively runaway about 11:80
o'clock yesterday morning. Two horses
belonging to General E S. Greeley, which
were about to be harnessed into a -carriage
broke away from the barn on Trumbull
street, dashed up Trumbull street to Orange
Btreet, down Orange street Crown street
and through Crown street into State street
where they were captured by John Spear
and Henry Levy. A portion of the har
ne a wss broken and bath horses were
bleeding on' the legs. Fortunately no one
was injured Dy tne norses.
In Aid of the Poor at the Hyperion
Last ETCDlni-Emmelt'i Birthday
Honored Some Fine Slnzlni
Beautiful Flowers Address by Ora
tor Delaney of New York..
The exerolses at the Hyperion last even
ing in celebration of the anniversary of
Bobert Emmett's birthday were attended
by a very large number. Arpin's orches
tra, which furnished musio for the ocoa
slon, opened the exerolses with a medley
of Irish songs.
Miss Maria Ward sang "Dermot Asthore"
very beautifully. This pretty song was
received with rounds of applause and the
singer was presented with a basket of
Mareohel Niel roses.
A medley of Irish airs played upon a
bagpipe and violin was applauded loudly
again and again.
"O'Donnell AIu," sung by Miss Ward,
was the next number on the program.
Miss Ward responded to the enoore with
"O Breathe Not His Name." Miss Ward
was presented with another beautiful bas
ket of roses.
Mayor Sargent then introduced the
speaker of the evening, the Hon. John J.
Delaney of Mew York city.
I have been informed by the joint com
mlttee of the Wolf Tone and Napper
xandy clubs that the meeting has a two
fold purposa. One purpose is the raising
ox tunas to teea tue unemployed poor,
The other is the honoring of the dead.
Mr. Delaney spoke of the history of
Bobert Emmet, the rebellion, the causes.
the chanoes of its eucoass, and the reasons
ot its failure.
He spoke of the history of Ireland and
tne Deauty jr its study.
Among those who occupied seats on the
stage were: Mayor Sargent, Town Agent
uarruy, o. u. riunkett, W. U. Koblnson,
aoua orennan, uc. ix. A. Uremln, Dr. H.
P. O'Connor, T. F. McGrall, Colonel John
G. Healy, Michael Hughson, William
Maley, Major Maher, Dr. Doherty. John
Conlon, Henry Farrell, J. J. Kennedy,
ja.ouaei r lyun, JMlwara rsoynan, M. Fltz
patrick, Thomas Cunningham, Edward
Kaveney, Walter Connor, F. W. Foley,
r rancis uonneiiy, tooert Keating,
Still misstate.
NAraATVOK, March 4 Nothing has
been heard of David Beeoher, who has mys
terioUBly disappeared from his home in
this place. The police in the different
cities of the state have been notified.
Central Labor Union.
Ex-Judge Joseph Sheldon gave an inter
esting address on the silver question to
the members of the Central Labor union
yesterday afternoon. Prior to the address
a short exeoutlve business meeting was
Death of Hire. Stiles D. Sperry.
Hartford Times.l
Mrs. Anna E. Sperry, widow of Stiles D.
Sperry, who wss treasurer of the State
Savings bank at the time of his death in
1880, died at the family residence, No. 109
Washington street this afternoon, Mateh
8, from apoplexy. The deoeased was
prostrated a week ago to-day. 'Mrs. 8Berry
was Miss Brlggs of Providence prior to her
marriage. Her slater,! Mrs. E. Knight
Sperry, formally Mrs. Stone.and her niece,
Mrs. Charles HoManus, nee Fanny Stone,
have resided with her at the Washington
street home. Mr. Daniel Brlggs of this
olty is a brother of the deceased. The hus
band of Mrs. Sperry, Stiles D. Sperry, was
an active and Influential dsmoc ratio leader
here in his dsy, and was the nominee of
the demoorats for the state senate a few
months prior to his death. He held the
position of treasurer of the State Savings
Dane ana was an aoie unanoiai manager.
Stiles D. Sperry was the brother of Poet-
master N. D. Sperry and the late Mayor
L. W. Sperry of New Haven, and of
E. Knight Sperry, who was formerly en
gaged in business in tnis city, ne was a
oousin of Henry T. Sperry, the family
coming here from New Haven. Mrs. Sper
ry was oommunloant at St, John's
churoh, of whioh her husband was the
treasurer lor years, one was an earnest
Christian woman and was devoted to ben
evolent work; her death will be sincerely
lamented In this city, where she had long
been nniversaUy honored and esteemed.
SOS that VOU HI Mm. Mnnln. Tft- Hfi11'annnr.
Syrup, the peerless speclflc
Chnreh of the Ascension Newa Prof.
Honey of Trinity College to Address
the Young men'a Guild Thursday
Evening Service at Gilford Chapel
Prof. Ladd at Battel! Pastor He-
aerve'a Coming Twentieth Anniver
sary. Bar. Frederic Bailey, rector of the
Church of the Ascension, preached an in
teresting sermon to a large congregation
yesterday morning. His subject was "Tha
All-Protecting Power of God," and he spoke
from the text "And tha Lord prepared
gourd and made it oome np over Jonah,
that It might be a shadow over his head to
deliver him from his grief. So Jonah was
sxoeeding glad of the gourd." Jonah,
iv., 6.
Next Thursday evening there will be an
important meeting of the Young Men's
Guild at the parish rooms of the church,
Prof. F. B. Honey of Trinity college, Hart
ford, will address the meeting at 8 p. m.
The attendance at the Snnday school
yesterday was the largest it has been since
Mr. Bailey has been the rector. It num
bered 160 and has doubled itsalf in five
Bishop WllliamB will conduct confirma
tion services at this church on the evening
of Palm Sunday.
On Easter Snnday there will be services
at the chnreh at o:iSU. 7:3U and 1U:3U a. m
and 8 and 7:30 p. m. The Bnnrise service
at 6:80 will be a special choral service, and
it is the intention to make it the most in
teresting service of the day.
B. B. Parker.of the Church of the Ascen
sion, addressed the Sunday evening meet
ing at the Gilford chapel In the general
hospital. His subject was "The Cleansing
of the Leper." The service was condnoted
by Bev. Frederic Bailey, and the boy
choir of the Church of the Ascension was
Bev. Prof. Ladd preached here yesterday
morning on "The Pathos of Human Life
and the Deed of "lty."
On Tuesday Hiss Virginia Dox will tell
her wonderful story of adventure among
the cowboys in New Mexico, while
teacher for the New West Education soci
ety. The address which Miss Dox will de
liver is one that no one can afford to miss,
It is replete with thrilling incidents and
shows also what almost Apostolic work can
be done even now.
A special meeting of the Ladies' Benevo
lent society will be held on Wednesday at
2 o'olook to finish work for the Benlah
In the evening a junior ecciai will be
held in the chapel.
On the first of May Mr. Meserve will
have completed twenty years of continuous
servloe as pastor of Davenport oauron, Hav
ing taken the pastorate when the church
was first built. A committee has already
been appointed to make arrangements for
toe double celebration.
Bav. Adam Chambers will deliver his il
lustrated leoture on Banyan's "Pilgrlm'i
Progress" in the Humphrey street Congre
gational ohurcb to-morrow evening, March
Bev. Mr. Luokey, pastor of the ohnroh,
is preaching a series of sermons to young
men on Sunday evenings, whioh are very
Five new members were taken In at this
ohurch yesterday morning.
A Pentecostal service was held In the A
M. E. Zlon church all day yesterday, as
fitting close to the special revival services
that have been held continuously since
watch-night. Mra. Julia A. Foote, a faith
ful and consistent holiness evangelist.
preached at 11 a. m. and 3:45 p. m. Bev.
Burton, pastor of the Union ohurch.
preaohed at 3 p. m. and assisted in the
communion service.
This evening Bev. Adam Chambers will
lecture on and exhibit Banyan's "Pilgrim's
frogress." irubllo Invited.
At the first Methodist church yesterday
morning three new members were admit
At the services at Trinity M. E churoh
yesterday morning nine persons were re
ceived into full membership, three by let
ter, and three others joined on probation,
On Easter Sunday it la expected many
more will unite. Next Sunday evening the
pastor, Bev. A. D. Vail, will begin a series
ot three sermons on "ine rroaieai son.1
and special music and siBglng has been ar
Solemn high vespers were celebrated at
St. Mary's ohurch yesterday afternoon,
Vespers were sung by Bev. Father Fowler,
assisted by Fathers Kent and Kelly. The
choir muBto was very beautiful, including
solos by Hon. David Callahan, C. C. Lau-
tenbach. Miss Ward and Miss sauivan,
The soloists were assisted by the full choir.
Baseball at the law School.
The students at the Yale law school are
endeavoring to organize a baseball team to
represent the sohool this season. It is
probable that a meeting will be held early
this week to perfect arrangements.
State Baseball League.
A meeting of all interested in forming
state base ball league will probably be held
in this olty this week. At present the
prospects of JNew Haven being represented
in the league are exceedingly bright.
A Young Man Accidentally Shot by
Companion Yesterday on Lawrence
Lata yesterday afternoon Joseph Sherl-
den of IB Williams street in company with
three oompanions went out for a walk, and
when between Whitney avenue and Liv
ingston street on Lawrenoe street one of
the oompany pulled out a 32 calibre revol
ver and fired it off, the ball bitting Sherl
den in the back. Sheriden was ahout
seventy feet in aduance of the rest when
the shot was fired. The ball passed through
his boat, vest, sweater, aid two shirts, but
only made a slight impression on the skin
Sheriden repaired to Dr.Hawkes.whomade
an examination and found that one of the
bone s near the spine was slightly bruised,
It was a narrow escape. The boy who
nred tne snot said he intended to hit the
pavement bnt the pistol went off nnex-
Mr. Peter MoKenzIe of 27Bedfield street
has returned from Newton, Mass., where
he has been engaged during the winter.
Patrolman Warren A. Pickering of pre
cinct is oonnnea to nis souse, 14 Whal
ley avenne, suffering with rheumatism.
Rector George L. Fox of the Hopkins
Grammar sohool gave a very interesting
address before the New York Yale alnmnl
in that oity Friday night.
J. L. Nesbit, the well known, popular
and esteemed livery stable proprietor, is
the happy father of a fine boy, and has
been receiving many congratulations from
nia numerous rnends.
P. Woodbury Bush, formerly of New
Haven, who la engaged in evangelistic
work at Windsor Looks, paid a visit to
New London Saturday. Mr. Bush's evan
gelistic labors will olose in May for the
Marcus E. Baldwin and wife. John Lines
ana wire of woodbrldge and Mrs. a. A.
Baldwin and daughter. Miss Lena Bald
win, have gone to Florida, where thev will
spend teveral weeks at Book Ledge and
oiner points or interest.
rook Sixty Grains of Aconite and
Thomastos, Maroh 4. People having
occasion to use drugs that are unknown to
them should be very careful in their use.
as It often happens that fatal results occur.
Tha experience of a man In this town is a
good example, although not a fatal one.
His physician told him to set some tinoture
or aconite root and put so drops la a glass
of water and takeatsaspoonfnl every hour,
to break up severe cold, but he misun
derstood the doctor and Instead of follow
ing his directions ha took 80 drops of the
aooniteandin an hoar he. repeated the
does. He soon began to feel very qneer
and knowing something was wrong hs got
np and began to move about the room.
The exercise caused him to vomit f reelv.
whioh no donbt saved his life, as 80 drona
of aconite repeated in an hour would kin
two men. He Is all right now, bnt ha
knows more than he did before and. will
be careful hereafter. .
d If So For What?-An Engineer's
Dilemma Plags at Half-mast or
How A Dolorosa march Plrat or
Shall ire Say DoUarless One Year
of Cleveland and the Wilson Bill.
To the Editor of the Joubhal AMD Couaua:
Permit me to make an enquiry and per
haps some democratic brother can give the
needed light! Yesterday marked one year
of Cleveland with the Wilson bill annexed,
It was the first anniversary of complete
democratic rule. In Cleveland's first term
the democrats had not tha power; a re
publican congress stood as s bulwark for
the protection of American Industries.
This time It was out and out democratic
rule with a free trade and tariff for reve
nue only party, in power. All appeals for
protection for American industries and
the Amerloan worklngmen fall unheeded
noon the dominant party In power. It
looks dismal for American industries.
Now, my good demooratio brother, what
shall we do now that the first anniversary
of Cleveland with a demooratio congress
and free trade polloy has oome.
Shall we fltns the blessed old flag over
our factories at mast head, or shall we put
it at half-mast, or shall it be hoisted as a
flag of distress! I, as a manufacturer, ask
this simDie Question. ,
I have been caret nlly scanning the dem
ocratic papers to see what they propose to
do by way of a celebration and recognition
of Cleveland and free trade and coining a
Here we are, brethern, with industries
all flattened ont all over the country,
Here we are with shops almost everywhere
working on reduced time and with wages
lessened in order to pnt the Amerloan
worklngmen on a level in wages with his
foreign competitors for the Amerloan mar
ket In order that home Industries msy
struggle along end exist.
Here we are, men and brethren, with
greatly rednced earnings on all our great
railways, and small ones too, with organ
ized charities all over the country taxed
to their utmost to feed the starving and
cloth the naked and all on account of this
dreadful policy of striking down horns in
dustries. How shall we celebrate this anniversary!
. Died for a Hopeless Love.
Thokabtoh, Maroh 3. Clark S Atwood,
a farm hand, aged forty, killed himself
with a gun last bight In a fit of despond
enoy due to unrequited love for a Mrs.
What Police Officers Say.
The action of the Law and Order league
in reference to the police force gives much
satisfaction to many of the old and well
known sterling polioe officers. They ex
press their gratification in words of hearty
satisfaction, saying the stirring up In pro-
gross can but be benefioial to the force and
strikes a blow in behalf of old and tried
officers who are relegated to "frog beats"
while new men who happen to "have a
pull" with new commissioners through
ward politics or otherwise are given some
of the bast beats in the city without the
requisite qualification therefor. It grates
on tue old ana tried officers to see new,
green men exalted over them, and such fa
voritism acts as a damper. The officers
farther say, thanks to Dr. Smyth for his
aotion, a wholesome influence is being ex
erted that must tell In behalf of faithful
men who ask for nothing and get nothing,
but who neverthaless are noted for doing
tneir duty.
This evening Nat 0. Goodwin will ap
pear in. his great New York success "A
Gilded Fool" by Henry Guy Oarleton. It
has had a successful run of eight weeks at
the Fifth avenue theater where it was
greeted with packed houses at every per
formance. There are plenty of laughs in
"A Gilded Fool," and in these harrowing
days, the people want something to make
them laugh. As Chaunoy Short, the
"Gilded Fool," Goodwin has created a role
which oan cover be so successfully played
by any other actor. Critics agree that his
expressions of joy, sorrow, surprise and
anger are most delioately and distinctly
deploted, and that his' love making is de
lightfully natural. The supporting com
pany is an excellent one and comprises
William tt. Beach, Burr Mcintosh. H. G,
Wilson, Artbur Hoops, Louise Payne, Miss
Lllla Vane, Jean Olara Walters, Hiss
Minnie Dupree, Miss Estelle Mortimer and
Sam T. Jaok's Creole Burlesque com
pany will be the attraction Monday, Toes
day and Wednesday evenings and Tuesday
and Wednesday afternoons of this week.
The combination includes tropioal belles
and Egyptian beauties, noted alike for
their talents and charms. It is the orig
inal Creole show, for the material of
which Manager Jack visited the sunny
tropics and the radiant Orient, and the
only bona fide organization of tropioal
ana urientai artists now before the public
xoe ureoies prove to be a great attraotlon,
la Bridgeport they had crowded houses
all last week and the News of that city
says: "Sam Jack's Creole oompany gave
another good performance at the Grand
last evening. The oompany contains
some excellent variety talent, male and
female, and there is something on the pro
gram to suit all tastes. No vulgarity is
permitted. Those who love good singing
ana dancing will nnd their taste gratl-
"Hands Across the Sea" will be pre
sented the last three nights this week and
Friday and Saturday afternoons.
Manager Poll has provided for this week
the greatest and most expensive perfor
mance he has ever given at this popular
theater. The prinelpal card are the trained
seals of Professor Woodward, a most "re
markable exhibition of animal intelligence.
Another Is the appearance of Millie La
Marr, who gives a wonderfnl exhibition of
thought transmission. Seated upon the
stage blindfolded, she minutely describes
any article displayed in the audlenoe and
tells dates of coins, the number of a watob
eizs of a hat, etc Other features inolude
Duval, the famous contortionist, Heotor
and Lorain, the oomediana, Merton and
Stlnson, the comedy dno, the Arlington
Sisters in their original mirror dance, Miss
Georgia Mrenrt, a pretty song and dance
artist, the Websters In tbelr original char
aoter aketoh and Mr. Charles Whallen, the
comedian-. The performance will undoubt
edly be the best ever yet seen at Wonder
land and full houses will probably reward
Mr. roil for nia liberality.
Chape St., cor. of State.
7 and 9 Church Street,
153 Fortsea Street.
By Rev. nr. Conklln at the Chnreh
of the Messiah Lecture Ta-Nlght.
deeply interesting and edifying dis
course waa preached yesterday morning by
Bev. Charles Conklin, pastor of the Ohnroh
of the Messiah, before a large audlenoe.
The topio was "Zacohens," and the text
was the first five verses of the nineteenth
chapter of St. Luke. These verses oontaln
an aocount of Zacohens and his conver
sion. , I
"This story," said the speaker, "is a ser
mon in itsalf. Every detail is a postulate;
every word a lesson. The moral of the
story is the uplifting of a human life. Two
elements, the human and the dlvjne, are
prominent in the work." After giving an
interesting description of Jericho, the "gar
den oity," where the event narrated in the
verses transpired, and a description of the
inhabitants of the place, the speaker drew
a graphio picture of the Nazarene, whose
great work was then nearing its comple
tion, and of the desire of the multitudes to
see him. and lnoluded in the throng was
fcaocheus, whose words ana actions are im
mortalized in' the verses of the stored
After drawing many beautiful and help
ful lessons from that life which, although
ud to this time had been very imperfect.
yet now was made berolo and radiant by
the presence and words of the saviour
whioh had brought out all the latent good
in Zaocheus and changed the current of his
thought and life. Mr. uonkltn said in
oonoiusion: "In these days ot Lenten
memory Jesus is passing by. Will yon not
oome to Him and abide with Him."
In the evening the service at the church
was interesting and inspiring. It consisted
of singing by the choir under the leader
ship of Mr. 1. J. Adams, and a brier ser
mon by the pastor, subject "David's
To-morrow evening there will be a leo
ture by Ber. Mr. Conklin under the aus
pices of the "TallthaCuml"clrol' subjeot
"Humorous Phases of Travel in Europe."
Admission ten cents. The proceeds are for
the benefit of the circle. If the publlo
generally in this oity were aware of the re
markably able qualities of the lecturer and
the rioh treat in store for that evening the
largest hall in the olty would be filled.
Mr. Conklin le quick to perceive the "lu
dicrous side of things," and his powers of
mimicry are treat. Doubtless theie will
be a large audience on that occasion.
Died at the Hospital.
Fredrerick D. Caulfield died at the hos
pital on Saturday from the effects of pneu
monia, at the ageof twenty-five years. His
home was in Massachusetts.
The New Factory Contract.
The Beardsley Building oompany has ths
oontraot for builling the factory for the
Williams Typewriter oompany In Darby.
The first briok in the new factory will be
laid this week.
En Route to Egypt.
Captain Charles H. Townshend of this
oity is at Gibraltar preparatory to embark
ing for a sail np the Mediterranean and a
visit to Egypt, its temples and pyramids.
He will bs absent several months.
Will Run Full Time.
The Sterling factory, Derby, beginning
to-day, will run ten hours per day, six
days a week. How long this new sohednle
will continue cannot be told, but will prob
ably last through March. No new men
will be taken on.
Prlzee Awarded at Yale.
The prizes announced last fall by the
Yale Conrant, one of the literary papers of
the university, were awarded Saturday.
The pt!zj of $25 for the three best prose
selections was won by Charles G. Morris
of New Haven, and a similar amount was
awarded Cbaunoey M.Wells of Middletown
for the three best poems.
A Coming Concert.
On Friday evening, March 9, the Mount
Holyoke college Glee and Banjo clubs will
give a concert at Warner ball. This will
be the fintst oonoert ever given in New
Haven by a young ladles' college. There
are quite a number of Holyoke graduates
in this oity who are mnoh interested in the
concert, and a big attendance is assured.
Sold Liquor on Snnday.
Officers Clancey and Londrigan of ths
Grand avenne preoinot made a raid oh the
saloon, 132 East street, kept by William
Murphy, and found the saloon running in
full Vast. At the time of the officeia' visit
there were a number of men in the saloon
drinking. A warrant will be issued and
Murphy arrested to day charged with vio
lation of the Sunday liquor law.
The Old Soldiers.
At the meeting of Admiral Foote post
Saturday night ex Fire Chief A. O. Hen
drlok of this oity, who is now inepsotor of
fire apparatus and water supply for the
National Fire Underwriters' aesociatlon, re
lated some of the incidents of life In
Texas which oame under his notioe daring
his visit there recently. Captain M. L
Diokenson, of the Soldiers' home at Noro-
ton, also gave an address.
Dr. Gallup's successor at the
Congregational Church.
The members of the Madison Congrega
tional ohurch are pleased to learn of the
selection of Rev. W. T. Brown to repre
sent Yale In the trl-etate debating contest
to be held at Providence April 13 Mr.
Brown is a talented orator and his ability
wss reoognlzsd by the Madison churoh,
whioh last summer engaged him for period
of three months. A few days sgo, how
ever, the churoh and society extended a
practically unanimous call, which it is un
derstood Mr. Brown will formally accept.
His predecessor was the Bev. Mr. Gailnp,
who is retained as pastor emeritus.
7-Rev. Mr. Btown and family have rented
the bouse on Boston street, Madison, of
Miss Lizzie Scran ton, but he is still pursu
ing a course of study at the Yale theologi
cal sohool.
Lodge Notes.
Israel Putnam lodge, A. O. U. W., will
give a sociable la Golden Bale hall on
Maroh 10. The committee of arrange
ments is as follows: H. B. Llndslsy,James
E. Mills, T. B O'Connell, G. H. MoCon
nell, W. J. Hackle, H. Y. Bowman, O. H.
Hod son, O. A. Spsrry, Thomas B. Bottom
ly and James B. Storey.
The members of Helena lodge.Danghters
of Hatugari.will go to . Bridgeport Thurs
day evening to partloipate in the Institu
tion of a new lodge of the order. It Is ex
pected that a large number will go, and
the transportation will be at excursion
The Ewen Mclntyre Athletio association
will give a musicals and reception at Vein
ball on Thursday evening, Maroh 39. Tha
proceeds will be given to defray the ex
penses of the baseball team daring the
coming season.
Death of Mr.. Barton.
The many friends of George B. Burton
of the firm of Cannon & Barton, will learn
with sorrow of the death of bis wife,8erah
F., whioh occurred at their home, 630 E'm
street, on Saturday. She bad been an in.
valid for the past two years, having snf
fered from the effeots of rheuma ism, bnt
her last illness lasted only ten days, the
disease affecting the heart. During her
months of Invalidism she suffered greatly,
but endured her pain with great patience
and uncomplainingly. For many montha
shs had been so lame from the effeots
of rheumatism as to be hardly able to
Mrs. Burton was a lady possessing fine
traits of mind and heart and made many
friends. She was an- earnest Christian,
had been a member of the Calvary Baptist
churoh for many years, and until her ill
ness compelled her to remain at noma was
a faithful worker in the churoh.
The deceased leaves a husband and three
sons George L . Charles E. and Louis B.
Barton. The f anersl ceremonies will be
condnoted from the lata home of the de
oeased, 530 Elm street, this afternoon at
3:30 o'clock, and will be in charge of Bev.
Dr. Potest. The remains will be taken to
Adams, N. Y., for interment.
v COAL .:"
Ill Chnreh Street - - -' 538 Grand Awenue.
A New $10,000 Honse Edwards
Street nr. Foster's New Factory,
S. E. Dibble has taken the contract for
the heating of the Basse rman building, cor
ner Grand avenue and Ferry street, with a
Hub hot water heater. There will be twenty-two
radiators. Mr. Dibble also has the
plumbing oontraot.
Arohlteot I Hayne has completed plans
for ten-room frame house at No. 1270
State street for Mrs. A. Sohwenke. It win
have slate roof, furnace and all Improve
ments. .
Plans are being made by Architect Hayne
far an apartment house whioh John Maher,
a wall known stone mason, wui ooua on
the corner of Edwards and Foster streets.
It is to be of brick and browns tone, with
tin roof, and will be 41x71 feet. There
will be six flats of six rooms eaeu, having
ash shntes, dumb waiter, eleotrlo bells,
speaking tabes, tiled vestibules and other
conveniences, xne total cost wui ne aoaut
Uharles W. jroster ot l urown street
has leased ground at No. 1 East street,
where he intends erecting a ahop for the
manufacture of his patent steam generator.
The building will be 80x60 feet and will
give him mnoh better facilities for 'bis
largely increasing trade in this line.
In Westvllle.
The Young Ladles' Mission oirole of
Westvllle Congregational ohnroh will give
a literary and musical entertainment on
Thursday evening next in' Masonio hall. A
fine program will be presented. The High
Sohool Banjo club will assist, also Mr. F,
B. Willis, the mandolin soloiat.and the ten
old maids will make their first appearance.
Other attractions will be presented, going
to mske np an entertainment that from
Indications will be one of the best of ths
winter in Westvllle.
Two Honrs of Agony.
William Seeley of New Mllford met with
an aooldent recently whioh scarcely has a
parallel for an excrnoiating Imprisonment.
While trying to split a large log with a
wedge he caught the first two fingers of his
right hand in the crack. At first ha at
tempted to make a neighbor hear his
cries, who lives less than half a mile
away, bnt be did not succeed. He thinks
that he fainted onoe, but very patiently
awaited the arrival of assistance whioh, to
his beet knowledge, did not oome in two
honis, and then it was from a party break
ing open the road. Hit hand and arm were
very muoh swollen, and amputation may
be necessary.
Latest Reports From Danbnry and
Dabbubt, March 4. All the factories
whioh have been idle slnos the settlement
of the tronble here will start up work to
morrow morning. There are three hat
shops which did not open np with the
other manufacturers recently, and in oon-
sequence there baa been a large number of
hatters out of employment. The man
ufacturers who will open up to
morrow have not shown any opposition
toward the men who joined in the
lockout, and it is probabls that a mtjotity
of the old employes will bs taken back In
the shops. The manufacturers report
business good, and they are receiving or
ders daily, whioh enables them to keep their
shops running on foil time, and the manu
facturer, say tnat business is better than
they bad expected in view of the hard
Dean's Rheumatic PUTS absolutely cure rheu
matism and neuralgia. Entirely vegetable. Safe.
Beera Elegant Photo Parlors Ahead,
The new Parisian Aristo cabinets, em
bossed; oan be obtained only at Beers', 760
Chapel street. m3 2t
When you buy candy bny Huyler's. E,
Hewitt & uo., selling Agents. r 1 tf
gpzzinl Notices.
$10 to $125.
Cash or Instalments.
ft C. EJatt Co.
Look at Qnr Spring Display
Meats, Poultry,
Vegetables, Fruits,
Early Rhubarb,
Mew Potatoes,
Squibs, Spring Ch'cVfns, ete.
350 and 352 State Street.
SpenOT Matthews &Co
State Street 243
IfflPrflM 12c FoM
Ther are lance, fat. meaty roods. 45 of them
weigh a pound.
Best Maple Syrup 20c quart.
Finest Canned Tomatoes 12c
111 Potatoes 74o bnshet
Best Bolter 29c
Two pounds Rioe 11c
1 wo pounds Cora Starch lie.
Fat Cackertl lOe each.
R. W. Mills, 882 State St.
TA weather to-dayLikely to
No. &J6.
The Last Load
If we have another blowy, snowy Monday
and Tuesday, the " Falkenberg Stock " and
"Cohen Stock" of Gentlemen's Fine Fur
nishing Goods may possibly, last . the week
But if it's' clear, be an early bird.
Health is most appreciated when it is gone
and people weep in vain for it's return.
Don't be tormented
happy buyers after the goods are gone. .You
be the buyer,
If there's a man in New Haven who
misses maybe the chance of a lifetime for
low priced Underwear, Shirts, Hosiery,
Neckwear, Suspenders, etc., it won't be our
As stated last week, this
50 cents on the dollar and
will not be raised until the
Standard " Freshman " ready-to-wear Shirts, many think
Mcu's Heniudorf black, full fashioned, 19 ccuU a pair, worth 33 cents.
Men's Eugludi tan, mixed Merino Half Hose, 1? cents a pair, worth 35 cents.
Men's silk plaited Half Hose, in assorted tans. 3 cents a pair, worth M cents.
Men's British Supcrstout Half Hose. 10 cents a pair, worth 19 cent a
The Celebrated Suaw Knit Hose 13 cents a pax. In black, XI cents a pair. S pairs fur
Men's Fine Silk Neckwear in Tecks and Four-in-hands
will continue at the absurdly low prices of 23 and 37 cents.
The " Yale " Sweaters, black, white and navy, Lambs'
wool that ought to fetch $3.00 still hold on at $1.98.
Men's Underwear
At 25 cents each.
Regular SO cent BalbriRgan Shuts and
It 29 cents each. - &
Regular 90 cent, Gray Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers, all sizes.
At 29 cents each.
Beirular CO cent. Men", heavy While Merino Shirts, collarette neck, ribbed borders, pearl
buttons. Drawers to match.
At 50 cents each.
Regular $1.00 French Lisle Shirts and Drawers, Ore distinct" ahadea. doable aeams aad
peari buttons. "
At 37 1-2 cents each.
Regular 63 cent Combed Egyptian Balbriggan Shirts, flushed with French neck and near!
buttons. Drawers to match.
At 59 cents each.
Regular $1.1J heavy natural wool Shirts and Drawers, ribbed borders.
At 50 cents each.
flmsbedfr " "ne Camel nair ci1 natural Shirts and Drawers, spring wtigbia, finely
At 75 cents each.
Regular $1.30 Summer Wool Shirts and Drawers in white, natural and Camel's hair ele
gantly trimmed and finished with pearl buttons.
Other Shirts
Dress Talk
If the opinion of Ladies is
worth anything, (and it's
worth everything) Malley,
V - -a m
ieeiy ot k,o. nave an excep
tionally smooth, well selected
Dress Goods stock. Our
best friends will shop but an
unbiased judgment brings
them back to buy.
r.asy to nna are the new
Spring Fabrics. The" Win
dows are a telling index and
then but a step from Chapel
street to the richly freighted,
blossoming shelves. The
while-ago tu m b 1 e-d own
prices cleared out old goods.
That's why the sheen , and
shine and freshness are so
Yes, a pronounced ten
dency toward gray and mod
est tones of drab and fawn
colors. 75 cents to $1.25 a
yard, quite wide enough to
avoid the possibility of an
extravagant Gown. Indeed
we've left out extravagance.
'Tis neither fashionable nor
Immense Rush
last week for those 39 cent
Corsets. Could scarcely get
people served. Out of the
200 dozen only about 50
dozen, left. Not enough to
keep up the Window Display.
Mew Haven. Monday, March S, 1804.,
be fair.
with the exultations of
immense stock was bought at
our extremely low retail prices
Sale closes.
as good as our made-to-order Shirts. This
Sale offers the 4 Freshman " unlaundered
Shirts at 29 cents. Made of L'tica Muslin,
3 ply Ikien bosoms, satisfactory or your
money back.
Sock Sensation
lrn"8 fancy ijri.l cottin Half HoM-.full regular wsdr. 10
cents a pair, worth 19 cent.
Mii a full rvsuiar made coiumi Half Hoe in blacks natural
and tans at a pair.
Drawers, 3 different shadeaA
Men's Suspenders full length with nickel
buckles. You'd pay 19 cents. We ask but
9 cents. . . Fine Elastic Web Suspenders
with silk ends and Drawer supporters,
worth a half dollar, selling at 25 cents.
Men's Fine Doom Shirts with yoke, collar aad pocket, 84 inches
long, all ttera. usually S3 cents each.
This Sale Prlee . . . 1 Sc.
Men'a Fine Cheviot and Madras Shirt with laundered collars and
cuffs, made with yoke, collar and pocket, felled .laiiin. as laches kmc.
UMially fl.OOMch.
Thla Sale Price gOr.
Men's Fine Madras Shirts, laundered collars and cuSa, thoroughly
well made, full aue, as inch bodMa. usually $l.s each.
Tails Sale Price Sc
Out of the window and
onto the counter they come
to sell at the same figure 39
cents. Two colors and
mosty all sizes left 18 to 30.
'Twill be safer to come Mon
day than Tuesday if you want
a Corset.
Spring and Summer makes
are now arriving. . Choice
exclusive styles in all lengths
of waists appropriate for every
Kina 01 new dressing.
Women Are
enthusing over Laces. So
are we. Out of the bewitch
ing collection of prettiest
Knots and tangles in Point
Venise, Margot Point de
Gene, Point d'Esprit and
Net Top effects, we offer 8
inch Point Venise at 20 cents
a yard, 10 inch at 25 cents a
yard. Oriental Laces with
open work effects 8 inches
wide, 15 cents; 10 inches
wide 25 cents a yard.
Insertions! What about
them? Why, the trimming
of to-day. Cream, tsvo toned
and butter shades to 3
Inches wide. ; to 7( cents a
To meet increasing trade
Laces have been moved to
the front, Chapel Sr, corner
left entrance. occuDvinc iust
double their former space.
F. M.
Amid the glinting
sunshine of the
All High
t Gr dc
1 Creations
Printed lndlas.
Satin Luxors.
Twilled lndlas.
Brocaded Taffetas,
Swivel G laces.
79 c.
Springy. Splendid
Compare with 75c yt
values elsewhere. T-i7W
Shown for the first
time tomorrow!
Another arrival of the
highly appreciated
No two
including plaids.
A line of Magnificent
Novelty Suitings.
Real China
.Iff CT retailed for
UUj 92.50 each, for
0 ty. G
Olaat tne low prions at watch we
araeaartngourCnpea taapprw- f 3
eintnd. all of onr atoek I. nw. VT
-wa faahtonahin. and aenwanln. 49.
1 J It tnsprtens nr. far below their f.
vnlun,sooh pnott ar lb. matt V
Ont iwt purniiiita,orC oxur- Ka.
Btnauoa to date our nck EM
while saw. Vi7
O mitfis 1 xmva. 0
Solicitors of
American and Foreign
868 Chapel Street,
Xw Haven. Coma.

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