NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND, COURIER, MONDAY, JUNE 25, 1894.
a visit to rnAavn.
(Continued from fourth poire.)
(lvcruiico oft lie city from tlio 8 wud'-a.
There are many statuea anil column,
nruhei and tower, each tolling of
tome historic event The Kuiltiltlnum
It one of the most palatial bulUllnga In
the city. Within ll massive wnlla are
the Conservatory of Mualc.an Industrial
Museum and a very superior picture
pallcry and Art achooL This Is an In
teresting place to visit; It Is a modern
Vulldlng and U equalled by few in
The Bohemian museum Is the Inmost
nd pcrhapa the handsomest building
In l'ruBue, It Is filled with manuwrlpts,
libraries, ethnoeraphtcnl collections,
tnedals, sculptures in Ivory, and works
In Faience, wood, glnss, metals, etc.,
etc., ancient armor and musical Instru
ments, Egyptian and Roman antiqui
ties, and one Is wearied In even at
tempting to examlno even a small por
tion of this collection. The Hotel de
Ville in the Neustndt, Is an interesting
spot to spend nn hour or two, this Is
the bulldlwr. which In 1419 the citizens
attacked when they delivered the Hus
site prisoners and gave the signal of
war by throwing the councillors out of
the windows. This partof the city Is
Cliled with hospitals, such as the mili
tary hospital, grand hospital, occou
chement hospital, hospital for lost chil
dren, merchants' hospital, hospital for
deaf mutes, hospital for sisters of Saint
Elizabeth, truTy Prague Is filled with
all sorts of institutions to benefit the
human race. The grand hospital Is one
of the finest in the world, and being a
government institution, it Is kept up
In magnificent style.
Doctors from all parts of the world
tan be found here studying and prac
ticing in the clinlques to their heart's
content Crossing the Moldau on one
pf the seven bridges.say Charles bridge,
we come into that portion of the city
called the Klelnselte, which is a very
pretty and interesting section to visit.
We pass the monument erected to the
memory of Kadetzky, one of the finest
ronze statues In Europe. Near by is
the palace of Wallensteln; which was
built in 1623 by the great duke, so illus
trious during the thirty years war. It
is a large palace, a plain looking
building, and is still owned by the Wal
There are many places worth visiting
In this district, but I fear a recital of
them will weary your patience, so we
will drive on to the Hdraschin hill,
wilch Is, so to speak, the capital of
the city of Prague. The road conducts
us by many interesting and historic
buildings, monuments, arches, &c,
&c, and at last we arrive at the sum
mit of a great hill from which we ob
serve a glorious view of Prague and
the country all about us, a very wide
view and one not soon to be forgotten.
Close by us are many Austrian artil
lerymen drilling with horses and can
non, which reminds me of the constant
employment of sailors at sea; they are
never idle, and as sailors must always
be at work, so soldiers must ever be
drilling, drilling, drilling, and so be
kept in order like well oiled machinery.
At the top of the Hdraschin is the
Burg or palace to which I referred
early in this letter. It is the largest
building I have ever seen or heard of.
It is rather a congeries of buildings
and palaces covering so large a space
that I should think it could contain all
the inhabitants of Prague itself.
This Burg was built by Kmperor
Chaxles IV. in 1350 and has been great
ly added to by his successors. Within
this is the hall of Vladislaus. It is of
majestic proportions and commands a
superb view. From one of the great
windows Count Thurm in 1618 was
thrown out, and this act was called the
"Defenestration of Prague." It was the
signal for the fearful thirty years war.
Near the fountain in front of the
Burg Is a statue of Saint George, which
has stood there ever since 1373. It looks
as it it might stand there for centuries
to come. Connecting with the Burg is
the great cathedral which was begun
in 1344 and completed in 1385. The di
mensions are very generous and the
spire is over 300 feet high. This is a
magnificent place of worship and the
Itoman Catholics of past times were no
doubt in the right direction when they
put forth so much labor to make the
house of God so very beautiful. They
sought out the secrets of architecture
and all avenues of beautiful art to ren
der the house of God a fit place for His
worship. These temples of worship to
be found all over Europe are to me
some of the pleasanest and most de
lightful places to be visited.
In the nave of this church at Prague
Is to be seen the Mausoleum in alabas
ter and marble built in 1589. No less
than six kings with their queens sleep
beneath this magnificent tomb. They
were the reigning sovereigns of Bo
hemia from 1378 to 1612.
It is an Immense pile designed by the
famous Alexander Colin, one of the
greatest sculptors of medieval Europe.
This church is filled with ancient mon
uments, every one of which is con
nected with some past historical event.
Here is a representation in stone of
the city in 1620.
Beautiful arches and clustered pil
lars are to be seen everywhere, while
the views from the windows are sim
ply delightful to behold.
The view of Prague just below us
is superb and right glad were we to
have the bright sunlight to brighten
Many of the carved tombs which
have been walked upon for centuries
are almost as smooth as glass. The
monuments with cross-legged knights
(Crusaders) are in .many cases badly
broken and the effigies ajpear as well
as the brave heroes who rest beneath
their heavy weight
One of the chief works to be seen
here is a very large Mosaic, represent
ing the resurrection of the dead, with
a portrait In stone of Charles Fourth.
It was made in 1370 by an Italian ar
tist. I was astonished to see very many
silver hanging lamps of all possible
sizes and potteries in every part of
the church and the polite priest who
conducted me about informed me that
over 3,600 of these lamps were suspend
ed in this grand cathedral.
This church is a very rich establish
ment, possessing an enormous treas
ury in which for one item alone are
pver 6,600 diamonds.
On a pillar suspended by a chain is a
cannon ball, and close by is the balus
trade bearing the mark of destruction
caused by this same ball: this took
place very long ago, during that awful
, Seven-years war. Beautiful statues
and paintings are to be seen in the
quiet chapels within the walls of the
great cathedral, but to me the most ln-
t - - T
ceslaua, containing the tomb of the
sulnt; there are also to be seen Ms hel
met nnd Kkirt of chain armor and n
painting representing the usslim
llon of Halitt Venceslnus by his broth
er KoIhiImh, and on the chapel door Is,
as I suppose, the most historic "door
knocker" (pardon such a homely
phrase) In the world; It Is nn Immense
Hon' head, holding In its mouth a sim
ple massive iron ring of mont ancient
apprnrnnce. The right hand of Saint
Venceslaus had a firm grasp upon this
ring, when his brother ran him through
with his sword.
This all hnppened long, long ago, In
fact It occurred In the year 93(1. or 9.1s
yours ago, and to tills day the pil
grims looking upon his ring, think with
horror upon the base deed as they pray
for the repose of the soul of Saint Ven
eesluus. The walls of this chupel lire
inlaid with precious stones of Bohemia,
and you may Judge the effect ns one
beholds In the, walls the beautiful hues
of amethyst, Jasper, chrysoprasuH and
topaze. The frescoes are beautiful In
design nnd very ancient. The massive
cnndelubra which suspends from the
celling was made in 1532 by Vlscher,
that celebrated son of Tubal Culn, who
adorned the churches at Nun-mburg.
liut why recount nil the many ob
jects of interest to be seen In l'raguc?
There is one leaf which wo l'rotest
nnts can take from the Human Catho
lic book and this Is to keep our
churches (the houses of God) open
Let them be open as places of medi
tation for believers who will thus love
the place where God is worshipped.
Let them like the temple of Janus be
kept open. Many of our churches In
the United States arc open but two
hours In each week; to throw the donrs
open every day would be a grand de
parture. When the horrible "Spanish Fury"
was raging in the streets of Antwerp
in that death ' struggle' which the
ltoman Catholic church was waging in
the Netherlands, Instigated to that
dreadful work by that bigot Philip
Second of Spain, the beautiful chime of
bells rang out the hours, halves and
quarters (as sweetly as they used to
chime in the days of peace) performing
their mission faithfully, while the
great cathedral doors were kept open,
offering safe refuge the oppressed. As
truly as God is ever wakeful and
watching over His own, so let His tem
ples be ever open welcoming and bid
ding His children enter.
There are many places of great In
terest In and about the city of Prague,
but I will stop here and perhaps in a
future letter give further details.
From Harper's Weekly.
The effort made by many women and
men of excellent standing In the com
munity to induce our constitutional
convention to strike out the word
"male" from the state constitution.and
thus put the two sexes upon a footing
of political equality.has given the ques
tion of woman suffrage an unusual
prominence. It is probable that if the
people in the Empire state assented
to so radical an innovation, the move
ment would receive a powerful impulse
throughout the country, and have a
chance of success where at present it
appears hopeless. The action of this
state is likely to be of great influence
far beyond its boundaries. It must al
so be admitted that in. the public dis
cussions of this subject now taking
place the women who advocate woman
suffrage have in some respects a de
cided advantage over those who op
pose it. The foremost of the female
champions of "the cause" do not shrink
from appearing upon the public stage;
they are mostly "accustomed to public
speaking," and speak well; and they
are able to turn to their advantage a
good many of those catch phrases
taken as political axioms by our peo
ple in revolutionary times, or on occa
sions ( self-glorification, although
those phmses were never intended to
carry the meaning which the woman
suffragists now give them. Still, they
make captivating battle cries, and are
used sometimes with effect. On the
other hand, the women who oppose wo
man suffrage, and who believe that the
circle of the duties of woman centers in
the family, and that she should not
permit herself to be unnecessarily
drawn Into publicity, are by their prin
cipals debarred from demonstrative
public manifestations of their views.
The "campaign" is therefore, so far as
their aggressive vigor and their argu
mentative vocabulary are concerned,
strongly in favor of the woman suffra
gists. But in another respect they find a dif
ficulty in their way which gives their
opponents a decided advantage. There
was a time when American people flat
tered themselves with the pleasing
thought that they had succeeded in fin
ally solving the problem of democratic
government. The public mind is no lon
ger in this state of self-congratulation.
The number of American citizens who
are much troubled by the miscarriages
of democratic government in the nation,
in the states and especially in our mu
nicipalities is very large and constantly
growing. We do not believe that many
of them would seriously think of sub
stituting for the present form of gov
ernment another form not . democratic.
But we are very sure the idea the evils
we now complain of can be cured by
further extentions of the suffrage, , is,
after the experiences we have iiad, en
tertained by very few, if any, thinking
men. On the contrary, the belief is fast
Oeople who are very
I stings, or anything of
tion to a bruise. In this they
are wrong. A bruise, besides
being very painful, is liable to
have very serious results.
the new Curative Lubricant.
is the very thing to have at hand
in house or shop for such oc
casions. It relieves the pain,
, prevents the flesh from harden
ing, and is a powerful healer.
It is invaluable, too, for burns,
1 effective in catarrh, and every
Price, 28 ma GO cento per box.
gaining ground that In the demoerlta
lion of our Institution by enlargement
of th suffrage we have gone fully n
far ii the mifety of the republic will
warrant, and that It I much more ad
visable to sift the body of odor by edu
cational requirement and (he like,
than to expund It by indlscrlmlnating
A Vl.tnl.t'K Dual Mind.
(From the l'!lllnirif iU.uti'li)
An extraordinary illustration of the
dual working of tho mind I to bo found
In a young musician of Pittsburg. Os
car ltadin is about nlneten year old.
Ho I possessed of wonderful musical
ability, especially In tho arrangement
of orchestral scores. He has scored
some difficult hlgh-clns music for cer
tain well-known musicians, to their
perfect satisfaction and wonderment,
for as yet this youth Is but a novice In
musical work, hnvlnlg only recently
completed bis course of study under a
local musician, but nhlllty to arrange
orchestral score well Is something that
rnnnot be Imparted to a person by any
amount of teaching, hut must be born
In a man, and ltudln certainly has
this gift. Like all men of genius, lta
din must live, nnd to live requires
money. In lieu of anything better, the
young musician took a plnce as pianist
In a dancing academy. Between the
times when he Is employed In ploying
for lessons he devotes his attention to
arranging, ltadin Is a most studious
Individual, and when his time Is not
occupied in this WHy he seeks to In
crease his knowledge by reading. Of
course most of his time Is taken by
playing the piano, but this does not In
terfere with his study In the least. He
plays the music for dnncers, taking the
signal to start and stop unconsclonsly
from the professor, never even glancing
up from the book on tho music rack In
which he may be absorbed. He reads
away, apparently undisturbed by hav
ing to play or by the flitting forms on
the floor. And the books he reads are
not the sort which could be read lightly.
Histories, books of travel and books
on philosophy are read with equal case
while he Is playing. His playing Is
In perfect time, and his memroy of
what he reads is exrtaordlnary. Here
is an Instance of unconscious cerebra
tion or the duality of the mind, in
which the double work is well done and
Poison From 1011011 Tree Loaves.
From the Pittsburg Dispatch J
"Taking a drink of this cherry syr
up," said a doctor yesterday, as he
was quenching his thirst at a soda wa
ter fountain, "reminds me of a catas
trophe we, had out on cur farm one
summer. You think it strange that
a drink of soda water should bring a
farm incident to my mind; well, it is
peculiar, but every time L taste amyg
dallc acid, and his cherry is filled with
it, I call to mind an incident which cost
my father quite a sum of money. My
father was a great sheep grower, and
took pride in the high grade of stock
he raised. He also had a good deal of
the farm planted with peach trees, to
which he devoted much of his time.
One summer, when I was a boy, some
thing went wrong with the trees.neces
sitating the cutting off of many of the
branches. The branches were strewn all
over the grass of the peach grove
where the sheep were wont to rest in
the shade. A short time after this my
father lost nearly all his sheep within
a day by what seemed to be the result
of some poison. He could account for
the wholesale slaughter of all the sheep
dying with similar symptoms in no
way except it was the work of some
enemy. I concluded to find out what
caused the sheep to die.
"It was my first work in diagnosing,
and it became so interesting to me that
it influenced me in choosing my profes
sion later. I worked hard to find if the
sheep had eaten anything in the shape
o a poisonous weed, but failed to trace
it to this cause. It suddenly came to
my mind that the sheep that had been
penned in another part of the farm
and had not been in the peach grove,
were the only ones that had escaped.
So I concluded that the poison must be
in the peach orchard. I noted the
branches of the trees thathtd been
cut, still lying upon the ground, and
something told me that these branches
held the secret. I called on a physician
to get some information about drugs,
for as a boy I knew nothing in the
way of deadly things except 'pizen
vine and other reputed noxious plants.
I asked him if the peach branches
could have poisoned the sheep. 'Why,
certainly,' he replied, 'they could poison
with the deadliest poison known. When
the branches of a peach tree is fresh
the leaves contain what is called amy
gdalicacid, which of itself is not the
best thing to take into the system. But
let that branch lie in the hot sun and
the chemical action of the heat upon
this comparatively harmless amygdalic
acid transforms it into the most dead
ly poison known, as hydrocyanide or
prussic acid. So, my young friend, you
have struck the cause of the death of
your father's sheep. They died of hy
drocyanic acid poisoning.' From that
time on I became interested in medi
cines, until I graduated a full-fledged
doctor. I often look back upon the lit
tle incident which had a great influence
in shaping my career. Now, you don't
think the connection between a glass of
sherry soda water and the killing of a
lot of sheep so strange after all."
careful to treat colds, burns,
that kind will pay. no atten-'
stings, sprains, and is very-
form of cutaneous affection.
At drninrlste, or by mall.
THE PROCTER GAMBIA OO.. Orm.
mm tie table.
Commencing June 25tli
we shall be open for busi
ness from 8 a.m. to 6 p. m.'
every day but Saturday.
at 12 o'fcl, Slam.
No evening hours.
Any person desiring to
furnish up a room or a
house in the near future
will do well to call and
look over our stock and get
our terms now.
It will pay you to place
your orders for future de
livery at our summer
Furniture and Mantel Co.
Orange and Crown Streets.
Safe, sure and reliable. Always on
time. Apleasureandadellguu Com
AMc.pkg. makes 5 gallons. Sold every where.
Send 2c. stamp for beautiful picture earda and book.
The Clias. E. Hires Co., Philadelphia.
Will quickly cure Dlphtherl8j"QuInsy, Coughs,
Colds, and Bore Throat. All druggists sell It.
Perry Davis & Son, Providence, IJ. !
sole M.mutacturers ana Proprietors.
Your Choice of
Rims and Tires
Call and See
.Is. WJsaT ' : ' :TSSt 1 w
WARM WEATHER TO TALK
s 1 a i ii i a is is ii.i
- But that's biir . business
We close the season's business with ;the largest amount of
sales ever recorded :by us. Our
prices is what has done the business. July ist we inventory.
Previous to that tirtffilye off er our; entire, stpek of Housefur
nishinsr Goods at such low Values that they cannot fail to
tempt you. Come and get
prices. As an illustration :
Silk Brocatelle, for $i7."30
Suites manufactured right on the premises in our own factory.
You save all intermediate profits. Parlor Furniture reuphol-
stered and re-covered in the.
H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO.
WILLIAM H. CHAPMAN,
ATTOR N E Y-AT-L A W.
Solicitor cf U. S. and Foreign Patents.
Counsel in Patent Causes
NEW HAVES. CONN.,
. 70 Church Street, 1 looms & aiiA 4,
(Moncliiy, Tuesday find Wednesday.)
SIT Mnln Street.
(Thursday, Friday and Saturday.)
Eight years' experience as Examiner In TT. fl.
Patent Oltloo. Rcferencca to Now England
We have opened a full Una of Jewett'f cele
brated bard wood Befrlgeratora, thoroughly
charcoal filled, and the best Refrigerators sold
We have but few of them left ; when these are
tone there will be no more of them offered, as
we are coin? out of this branch of the taurines.
We apvlse all who are lo want to Inspect them
before purchasing elsewhere,
THAT NEW RANGE
We bare Bald so much about proves to be the
favorite. All who have tried It say It la the won
der of the age and does all we advertise It to do,
In (rreat varletiea and prices 'way down. The
largest assortment to be found In the city.
Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty.
THE ARNOLD CO
Send 2-eest stamp for pictures.
Williams A C.stsToir, Hartford. CI.
American and Foreign
868 . Chapel Street,
Sew Haven, Conn.
MISS MARIA PARL0A
the nss of
Extract of Beef.
- - " And she hag written neat
. Which will be sent free on appli
cation to Danchy & Co., 27 Park
Plaoa. New York.
Distributing Agents tor Cons. : Talcott, Fria
ble A Co.. Hartford. je!3 W&8 lm arm
Agents, 294, 296. 298 State street.
-and we have to do it ; v
policy , of good value at low
acquainted ,Vith our goods and
5 - piece . Parlor;; Suite,' covered in
from that up to $150. Parlor
best possible manner by skilled
l j r-m I'l l i i
NEW HAVEN POSTOFFICE.
OFFICE HOms-Anrll 1 to Novamhor 1,
7:(la. ni. to :( p. ni, November 1 Va April 1,
7::l. iu. Ui b:IW p. ra. Sundays, from 12,11 in.
to 1:UI ii. in.
Viwtlbulu open for the accommodation of
the bolilvrs of lix-k, buzoa day and nliilit.
Arrival and Iepartura of Malta.
New Vork-Onen T:(, 0:!O a. m 12 m., W0,
iM, 7:1111, 11 ill p. m. Clem,. ftuSI, (t.UO. Kl.csl. 11:00 a.
in., 2.M, 2.(10 .3:0U, 3M. U:U, 6:00, (T;U0 dally, lu
oludliikt liuudiiya), 11:(W p, in.
New York ltallroad Way-Open :, 1S:00 a.
III., 4:30, U.UU p. tu. Close) 5:30, 0:1X1 a. m., 2:00
llultlmore, Washlnirton, riiiliidi'lphla and
ft'Ullli-rn Htatiw-Opfil 7:01), ft::. 11:M a. 111.
CIohu b::m, v.m a. m.. l?::M,S:0U,il:J0, ("KXldully,
luuliidiiiK Sundays), UM p. in.
Clilc-airoiinil Weatvrn Suites Open 7:00, 9:!
a. ill., 3:110, 0 :J p. in. Cliwu 5:3ft, 11:110 a. in., 3:30,
5:00, (7:00 dully. liit'ludlliK (Sundays), 11:00 p. in.
Alliany and NnHhrn Now York Open 70,
10:30 a. in.. 3:00. 7:00, 10:00 p. ni. Cliwo 7:00, :00
a. ui., UM, UM, 5:00, 7:00, 11:00 p. ui.
Sprlturfleld Itallrnad Wayr-Oiien 10:30 a.m.,
3111 p. in. Close 5 JO, 10:15 u. in., U:15, 2:30, 5:00,
Ttoston-Open 7:00 a. m 110, 3:00,430,7:00,
10:110 p. in. Hose 7:00, 10:15, 11:00 a. UI 12:15.
2.00,3:5.1, 5:00, 11:00 p.m. 1
Nnw Hampshire and Vermont Open 7:00,
10:30 a. m 3:00, 4:00, 10:00 p. in, Closo 7:00, 10:15
a. in., 5:00, 11:00 p. iu.
Spriinrneld Open 7:00 10.30 a. m.. 3:00, 4:30,
10:ii p. in. Close 7:00, 10:15 a. in., 12:15, 2:30, 5:00,
11.00 p. in.
Hurt ford-Open 7:00, tin. 10:30a. m., VJM, 3:00,
7:00, 8:00, 10:00 p. in. Close 7:09, 10: 15 a.m., 12:15,
2:30, 5:00, 0:15, 11:00 p. in., (12:00 m. Sundays).
MiTirtcn-Open 7:00. 10:30 a. m., 1:00, 3:00, 7:00,
0:30 p. in. Close 7:00, 10:15 a. m., 12:15, 2:30, 6:00,
11:00 p. in., (12:00 p. in. Sundays). .
Now llrilnln Open 7:00. 10:30 a. m 3:00, 5:30.
10.00, 11:00 p. in. Closo 7:00, 10:15 a. m., 2:30, 11:00
Walllntrfnni Open 10:30 a. m.. 3:00, 7:00 p. m.
Closo 5:30, 7:00, 10:16 a. m., 2:30, 5:00 p. m.
Wllllmantle-Onen 7:00, 10:110 a. m., 3:00. 10.00
p. m. Close 7:00, 10:15 a. m., 12:15, 3:55, 11:00 p.m.
Kenslnirton Open 10:30 a. m., 3:00 p.m. Closo
7:00 a. in., 2:30 p.m.
North Haven Open 10:30 a. m 3:00 p. m.
Closo 7:00, 10:15 a. m., 2:30, 5:00, 11:00 p. m.
Mrldireport Open 7:00, 9:30, 12:00 a.m., 2:30,
4:30. 7:00, 0.00 r. m. Close 5:30 9:00, 11:00 a. m.,
12:30, 2:00, 5:00, 7:00, 11:00 p. m.
New London Open 7:00, 10:30 a. m., 3:30, 7:00.
10.00 p. in. Close 7:00, 10:15 a. m 2:00, 4:30, 11:00
New London Hnllroad Wav Open 10:30 a. m.,
3:30, 10:00 p. m. Close 7:00, 10:15 a. m., 4:30 p. m.
Brnnford, Guilford Open 10:30 a. m., 3:30,
10:00 p.m. Close 7:00, 10:15 a. m., 4:30, 11:00 p.m.
Norwleh nnd Eastern Connecticut Open
7:00.10.00 a. m., 3:30, 7:00.9:30 p. m. Close 7:00,
11:00 a. m 2:00, 4:30, 11:00 p. in.
Providence and RRodo Island Open 7:00,
10:30 a.m., 3:30, 7:00, 10:00 p. m. Close 7:00, n:00
a. m., 12:15, 2:00, 11:00 p. m.
Newport, K. I. Open 7:00 a. m., 8:30, 7:00 p.m;
Closo 7:00, 11:00 u. m 2:00, 11:00 p. ni.
New Haven and Northampton Wav Open
3:00, 10:00 p. hi. Close 0.00 a. m., 3:00 p. in.
Collinsville, Plantsvlllo, Unlonvllle. South
Inirton and New Hartford Open 10:30 a. m.,
3:00, 0:00, 10:00 p. m. Close 6:00, 10:15 a. m., 3:00,
5:00 p. in.
Nauiratuck Railroad Wa-Open 10:30 a. m.,
8:00 p.m. Close 9:00 a. m., 5:00 p. m.
Watcrbury Open 7:00, 10:30 a. m 1:00, 3:30,
8:00, 10:00 p. m. Close 0:00, 9:00, 10:15 a. m., 1:30,
5:00, 11:00 p. m.
Birmingham Open 10:30 a. m., 3:00. 6:00, 8:00
p.m. Close 6:00, 9:00, 11:00 a. m., 1:30, 5:00 p. in.
Seymour Open 10:30 a. m., 8:00 p. m. Close
6:00, 0:00 a. m 5.00 p. m.
Orange Open 10:30 a. m., 8:00 p. m. Close
9.00 u.m., 5:00 p. m.
Housatonlo Railroad Way Open 3:00, 10:00 p.
m. Close 9:00 a. m., 3:55 p. in.
Connecticut Valley Rtad Way Open 10:30 a.
m., 2:30, 6:00 p. nr. Close 6:00 a. m., 2.00, 11:00
Air Line Railroad War Open 3:00, 10:00 p. m.
Close 7:00 a. m., 12:15, 3:55 p. m.
Durham, Clintonville and North ford Open
10:30 a. m., 10:00 p. m. Close 7:00 a. m. 5:00 p. m.
Mlddletown Open 7:09, 10:30 a. m., 3:00, 7:00,
8:00, 9:30 p. m. Closo 7:00, 10:15 a. m., 12:15, 2:00,
5:00, 11:00 p.m.
Danbury Open 7:00, 12:00 a.m.. 3:30. RflO p.m.
Close 5:30, 9:00, 10:15 a. m., 2,00, 8:30, 11:00 p. in.
Milford-Open 9 30,12:00 a. m., 3:30, 10:00 p. m.
Close 6:30, 9:00, 11:00 a. m., 2:00, 5:00 p. m.
Colchester Open 3:00, 10:00 p. m. Close 7:00
a. m 5:00 p. m.
West Haven Open 0:30 a. m., 1:00, 4:30, 7:30
p. m. Close 5:30 a. m., 12:30, 5:00 p. m.
Branch Office Ooen 9:15. 12:00 a. ra.. 5:00. 9:30
p. m. Close 7,00, 0:15, 11:00 a. m., 4:50 p. m.
Westville Onen 9:15 a. m.. 1:00. 9:30 v. m.
Close 7:00, 11:00 a. m 4:50 p. m.
North Branford and North Guilford ODen
12:00 a. m. Close 12:30 p. m. .
Foreien Onen at 7:00 a. m.. 3:00. 4:30. 7:00 n.
m. Close 5:30, 9:00, 11:00 a. in., 12:30, 3:00, 3:55,
Carriers' letters can be obtained In the even
ing between 7:00 and 8:00 o'clock at the carri
ers' window. Sundays 12:00 to 1:00 p. m.
The letters in the boxes at the depot will be
collected by the local agent Ave minutes be
fore the departure of all mail trains.
Money Sent Without Danger of X,oss.
Money orders and registered letter windows
open from 8:00 a. m. until 7:00 p.m.
Money orders can bo obtained at this office
upon any money order postofflco in the United
States, Germany, Great Britain, Switzerland,
uanaaa, Italy, Portugal ana main.
The fees on orders in the United 8tates are:
Orders for $5 or less, five cents; over $5 and
not exceeding $10, eight cents; over $10 and
not exceeding $15, ten cents; over $15 and not
exceeding $30, fifteen cents; over $30 and not
exceeding $40, twenty cents; over $40 and not
exceeding $50, twenty-five cents; over $50 and
not exceeding $00, thirty cents; over $60 and
not exceeding $70, thirty-five cents; over $70
and not exceeding $80, forty cents; over $80
and not exceeding $100, f orty-flve cents. Pos
tal notes will e Issued In amounts less than
five dollars.' Fee for same will be only three
cents, and they must be presented for pay
ment wiroiu w uays airer wie same is issuea.
"Request to return" will be printed across
tne end of stamped envelopes, furnished by
the nostofflce department, without additional
.cost, where such are ordered, in lots of not less
No fractions of cents should be introduced
In an order.
To facilitate the free delivery system letters
should be plainly addressed to street and num.
ber. FRANCIS G. BEACH. Postmaster.
HOI Fi THE RACES 1
But provide yonreelf with a ,
Fit Glass or Si
A PA1K OF
London Smoke Spectacles,
Don't forget a Pocket FlMkv. Bottle of
Cologne or, Toilet Water, and
For lender, Tired Feet. t
EVERYTHING IN THE LINE OF
Optical Goods and Toilet
: V IS TO BE FOUND AT ?
E. L WASHBURN & CO.,
M Etoci ni 81 Ceatir Strtsts
New York, New Haven and
Hartford It. K.
June K, MM,
TRAINS LEAVE NKW HAVEX ASF01XOvtfB
FOIl NKW TUHK-'tiin, t:V I;30,
t:io, 8jo, t ra, tio.ao . m, 12.00, i2.tB,iun
(parlor car limited), '118, 1;I5, f ..'!), 3.00, 8 JO,
t4:I5, 'iX, 5:35, 8 JO, 7:10, 8:10, (8:111 llrtdport
aooommodatlou), 0:10, 8:15 p.m. Bukuay-.
4:30, '4:110, 8K . m., to:00, t0:14, n:10, 8:10, 8:U,
9:10 p. ffi.
FOR WASHINGTON VU HABLEM I1IVEB
- U!:10 a. ui. (dally), 1:10 p. ni.
FOll 1IOSTON VIA Bl'ltlNOFIELD-MJO,
10 .00, M1KK a. m., , 'j-.ru p. m. Bl'ltDAXa
1:30 (tiltrbt), -yMp.m.
FOK IIOSTON via NEW lONDOJT AND
PUOVIDENCE-'2:13, 1.30, MiaiNparlor car
limited) a. m 1S OS, 2:15, '4:111, 4:U and '8.45
p. m. Huniayii-,2:13, SilO a. ra., :. p. m.
FOll IIOSTOX VIA AIll LINE AND N. Y.
N. E. 11. H.-'4:57 p. in. rtUNUAV-'4:H p. m.
FOll MEIUDK.V, HARTFORD, SPRING.
FIELD, Erc.-MJM (nlirlit), 8:40, 8:00, tlOilu,
11K a, m., 12:0), M:0J, 3;10, 5:00, '5:58, (8:15 to
Hartford), 8:05, 10:06 p. m. Sutoayb U0
(night), 8:IS2, 8:25 (accomodation) p.m.
New London IHvlalon.
FOll NEW LONDON, Etc. 2:13 (nl(t lit), S:30
(nlRht), 7:00, 9.30, 11:05, 1135 (parlor car limit
ed), a. m 12;tti, 8:55, 3:00, M:15, '4:55, 8:15, 80S,
'0:55, (11:05 p. m. Guilford accommodation).
8(tNDAVM-"2.13 (nlitht), 2:30 (night), '8:55 p. m.
Air Line IMvl.lon.
FOll MIDDLETOWNT, WTLL1MANTIO, ETO.
8:03 a. ra., 1:25, '4:57, 0:10 p. m. Sundays
'4:57 p. m. Connecting at Mtddlctown with
Valley Division and at Willlinantle with N. Y.
& N. E. and N. L. N. B. It.; at TurnervlUo with
Northampton Division, 1
FOll 8HELBUHNE FALLS, TURNER'S
FALLS, WILLIAMSUURG, HOLYOKB AND
NEW HARTFORD, and Intermediate stafaone
7:45, 11:04 a. m. and 4:00 p. in.
FOll NORTHAMPTON, WILLIAMSBURG
and point this sldo At 5:55 p. in. t '
Berkshire. Division. '
FOR DERBY JUNCTION-428 p. m. FOB,
DERBY JUNCTION, BIRMINGHAM, ANSQ
NIA, Etc. 7:00, 9:40 a. m., 12:00, 2:27,4:28, '530,
7:35, 11:15 p. m. Sundays 8:10 a. m., 8.30 p, m.
FOR WATERBURY-7:00, 8:00 (via Nauira
tuck Junction), 9:40 a. m 12:08, 2:21, 530, 7:35 p.
m. Sondays 8:10 a. in.
FOR WINSTED-7;00, 9:40 a. m 2:27, 5:30 p.m.
Sundays 8:10 a. m.
FOll SHELTON, BOT3FORD, NEWTOWN,
DANBURY, PITTSFIELD, STATE LINE 9:40
a. m., 4:2$ p. in.
FOR ALBANY, BUFFALO, DETROIT, CIN
CINNATI, ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO AND TUB
WEST via State Line 7:40 a. m 4:28 p. m.
FOll LITCHFIELD and points on S., L. & N.
R. R. (via Hawley viUo) 9:40 a, m., 4:28 n. m.
Express Trains, t Local Express. '
C. T. HEMPSTEAD, Gen. Passenger Agt.
STARIN'S NEW . HAVEN TRANS
Every Day Except Saturday.
Leave New Haven from Starln'S
Dock, foot of Brown street, at
10:15 o'clock p. in. The JOHN H. STARIN,
Captain McAlister, every Sunday, Tuesday
and Thursday. The WM. C. EGEliTON, Cap
tain Spoor, every Monday, Wednesday and
many, iteturmnif, leave new iora irom nor
the Starin every Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day; the Corning every Sunday, Tuesday and
Fare, with berth In cabin, 75c; staterooms
$1.00. Excursion Tickets JljH.
Tickets and staterooms can be purchased of
John M. Lines, jr.. 851 Chapel street; of Peck
& Bishop, 702 Chapel street, and at the Tontine
Excursion dates for Glen Island are now
tree stage leaves tne aepot on arrival or
Hartford train, and from corner Church and
Chapel streets every half hour, commencing at
8:30 o'clock p. m.
V. n. r ISHKU, Agent, INew Haven, uonn.
United States Mall Steamships
Sat! from New York every (Saturday for
GLASGOW via LOMIOXOEUKI,
Hates for Saloon Passage.
ByS. S. CITY OF ROMK, 850 and upward
Other Steamers, Cabin, 45 and upward, ac
cording to accommodation and locution of
Excursion Tickets at reduced rates.
Center Second Cabin. 3o. Steerage. Out-
Drafts at Lowest Current Kates.
For Book of Tours and other information.
apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS, 7 Rowling
Green, N. Y.t or, John M. Lines, jr., 851 Chapel
street; or, Wm. Fltzpatrlck, 807 Grand avenue;
M. B. Newton Co.. 89 Orange street. New
Haven. ap7 8m
New Haven Steamboat Co.
Steamers leave dally (Sunday,
New Haven (Belle Dock) 12:30" night.
New York (Pier 25 East River) 3 p. m.
C. H. NORTHAM,
New Haven 10:80 a. m., New York 11:30 p. m.
BAturaays i p. m.
Staterooms and tickets for Bale at Peck &
Bishoo's '02 Chanel street, and at Mix's drug
store. F..Ve$1.00. Excursion tickets $1.50.
Through rates given and bills of lading Is.
sued to points West, South and Southwest by
tne Jew iiaven Jb ast i reignt ijine. .
Excursion Steamer Continental Is ' offered
for charter during Summer season at very low
rates. EDW. C. LeBOURGEQIS, Agent.
THE ELM OITY PRIVATE DISPENSARY.
Ohl .Reliable Expert Specialists,
- 28 Years' Experience,
In Nervous Diseases. Blood and Skin Affeov
tions. Kidney and Bladder Troubles, and' all
Private Diseases of Men nnd Women.
, WE ARE SUCCESSFUL SPECIALISTS,
Permanently located In this city.
By special study and special work we keep
In advance, and lead in the successful treat
ment of Sexual Debility, Weakness. Despond
ency, Lost Power, all effects of Excesses and
Abuses, Syphilis, and all diseases of the gonlto
urinary organs. CONSULTATION FREE.
larOfflce at Room 9, Boardman Building-,
comer Chapel and State streets. .
Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 12 m., 3 to 5 p. m.,
overlings 7 to 9. Sundays, 10 to 12 a.m.
Patients treated by niail. Correspondence
confidential. ; n3
II II " ' MEDICATED
Ii Imparts a brilliant transparency to
M Remove, all pimples, freckles aodduno
n r f .i .4
-t 1 . i .
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