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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1898.
LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS ITEMS OF INTEREST FROM VOTJl sides ot' the iuver. Funeral of Copt. WtllUtnu Betsworth aud Herbert J. Blockbnrd-t'apt. John Thomua Rescued a Purly Yesterday Preaching Services. Mr. and Mi s. F. W. J. Slzer of Lenox street, Fair Haven Heights, leave for Chicago to-day. They Intend visiting the Trans-Mississippi exposition at Omaha during their stay of a few weeks in the west' The funeral of the late Captain Wil liam Betsworth will be solemnized this afternoon at 3 o'clock at the chapel In the Fair Haven Union cemetery. The remains have been brought from Bal timore, where Captain Betsworth died. He was formerly a resident of Fair Ha ven. At the semi-annual meetinpr of the Connecticut Homeopathic society to be held in Meriden to-morrow Dr. C. C. M. Hall will read a paper on the subject "The Time When Contagious Diseases Are Dangerous to Others." Revival services were conducted at the East Pearl street M. E. church yes terday, Rev. Lewis Johnson of Brook lyn, N. T., preaching at 10:30 a. m. and services being held at 3:30 and J:30 p. m. Rev. Samuel T. Sherwood, the evan gelist, preached In the evening. There was also a service at 2:30 for the spe cial benefit of the Sunday school teach ers, conducted by Mr. Sherwood. There will be services exclusively for women every afternoon this week at 3:30 and evangelistic services every evening at' 7:30. Miss Ada Linsley has been entertain ing Miss Maud Barker of Bvanford. Mrs. L. C. "Waters and Miss Ida Wa ters have returned from a visit with friends In Clintonville. "The Peace Jubilee in Song and Sto ry" Is the name given to an entertain ment to be held by the young people of Grace P. E. church in the parish house Wednesday evening. There will be a cencert at 8 o'clock under the direction of Frank E. Edgar. The funeral of the late Herbert J. Blockburd was held from 190 Quinnipi ac street yesterday afternoon at 3:15 and at St. -Francis' church at o'clock. The deceased was a son of the late Jul ius and Elizabeth Blockburd of Clinton ville, N. T. Mr. Blockburd died at Clintonville, which was his former home. He died from consumption, from which he had suffered for several years. Mr. Blockburd was a conductor for sev years on the Fair Haven and Westvllle railroad and later was on one of the Chicago street railroads. He went to Clintonville several months ago for the benefit of his health, but did not im prove. Captain John Thomas, the east side oysterman, who in his sloop rescued ex Senator James Graham and party of WeBt Haven from a sinking sharpie in the lower harbor last month, has re ceived a beautiful marine glass as a token of appreciation for services so opportunely rendered. Senator Graham made the presentation. Captain Thom as values the gift very highly and feels thankful that he was able to make the rescue. Captain Thomas is an old sail or and experienced navigator. Many years ago when one of a crew of a schooner on a voyage along the coast of England, a seaman was washed overboard. The wind was blowing a pale and the vessel could not be brought about. Captain Thomas recommended that the square topsail be laid aback and the main sheet eased off, which would have stopped the vessel and al lowed the man, who was a good swim mer, to come up to the craft and be picked up. His advice was not accept ed and the man was lost. Captain Thomas feels sure that the man could have been saved had his advice been accepted. Rev. Dr. Mitchell at the Grand ave nue Congregational church yesterday morning preached on the subject, "When a Man Always Tells the Truth." There was good music at the choral service in the evening and the address was about "And Every-Day Ability for the Truth." Rev. Frederick T. Rouse of Plants ville preached at the Second Congrega tional church yesterday. ' There was a large attendance at the evening service at the Grand avenue Baptist church and Rev. Dr. Sage preached the third in the series of ser mons on Old Testament Chapter Stud ies; subject, "Trouble in the Family;" or, "The Duties of Brothers." WALZISGrFOILI EVENTS. Rev. Father Reilly announced at ear ly mass Sunday morning that Rev. Father Carroll of Westport had been appointed to the pastorate of Holy Trinity church, made vacant by ttie death of Rev. Father Mallon. Saturday's recorded real estate transfer: Emory Morse to C. J. Morse, 130x170 feet on High street. Early Saturday evening a team be longing to Kelsey, the Center street imarketman, was standing on Hall ave nue, and enuring the time that the driv er was in one of the houses delivering goods some one confiscated all the goods there was In the wagon. At the latest accounts there was no clue as to the guilty party. A year ago Lathrop & Shea the rail road contractors, were at work build ing the bridge and grading on South Colony street. Since that time the en pine "Maggie" and the dump-cars and tracks have been stored in the lot east of the bridge. Saturday work was be pun getting the same out of the storage places, and yesterday they were taken away on the train that was sent here for that purpose. Mrs. Ann E. Peck, one of Walling ford's much respected and lifelong res idents, died at her residence on Main street Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock, aged eighty-three years. She leaves one daughter, Mrs. L. B. Bishop. The funeral services will be held at her late residence to-morrow afternoon. Miss Mamie E. Reilly of Lee avenue -won the $300 prize at Company I's fair. Daniel Bloxham of Gardiner, Mass., a former resident, was in town over Sunday. There were all kinds of weather in SValllngford Saturday. About 1 o'cloak down near North Haven there was quite a flurry of snow, accompanied by a gale of wind that for a few minutes was fierce. The snow flurry then turn ed Into rain. Those who have purchase'd tickets for the ball game between the married and single men can receive their money back by calling on J. P. Stevenson, as the game will not be played this sea son. Quartermaster Sergeant E. B. Treat and Private Frank Treat of Battery A reported on Saturday for duty in New Haven, where they will be stationed for a short time. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hill have a new daughter. The appealed case of Cottrill vs. Ml- cholke is assigned for Tuesday in the court of common pleas. , Charles B. Terrell arrived home Sat- urday evening from Pittsburg. , F. W. Marx started Saturday evening on a week's vacation trip to Boston and other points of interest. j W. H. Goddard is home from a week's vacation trip to New York and other points. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Simpson are vis- j lting their son George in Westfield, j Mass. No great results are reported by ' hunters of the first day's sport since the law was off. The leaves on the trees , and bushes are still too heavy for suc cessful shooting. An account of the trouble with the Law and Order league men is in anoth er column. mizronj). Oct. 14. A very pretty home wedding tock place Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Rhodes, where the daughter, Eda M?y, was joined In holy matrimony to Frank J. Beach, of Woodmont. Rev. Charles E. Upson performed the ceremony. The couple were very well known in Milford and have the heartv ongratu laticrift of ail. Mr. and Mrs. Beach lc rarted on the 8:34 train foi Uu south. Ur"n their return they will reside in Woodmont. The public schools will cljie on Fri day, theoccasion beit!g the teachers' comention in New Haven. The harvest home festival, under the auspices of the ladles of the First Con gregav.on'al church, opened list ev r ing in Bailey & Smith's hall on River street. A very large crowd was in at tendance. The exhibits were far be yond their expectations. A very fine programme, consisting of vocal and in strumental music, was rendered. This evening a full programme is promised. George F. Smith is having the fence on his premises painted. Frank W. Clark, who has conducted a gents' furnishing store on Brad street for the past two years, closed his doors Wednesday on account of depres sion in business. AT TRINITY M. E. CHURCH. To-morrow evening at the Trinity Methodist Episcopal church, corner of George and Dwight streets, the Cia? lin (South Carolina) University Plan tation Melody Quintette (colored male) will sing. Mrs. President Dunton will make an address. Admission free. Col lection taken. Everyone will be enter tained and interested. STZHSTHD OPl'OXTVyiTT. A bright cheerful parlor is the pride of every good housewife and of the hus band too, for that matter. Nothing will make a room more attractive, com fortable and homelike than one of the elegant parlor suites, which H. B. Arm strong & Co., 89-97 Orange street, are selling at special bargains. The suites are all new, of the latest style of frames and covered with the newest and latest effects in upholstery. They range in price to suit all conditions and requirements. Th'is popular firm will for the next two weeks offer their large stock of parlor suites at 25 per cent, discount. THE ASSAULT ON SAN SEBASTIAN. The attack, on Aug. 31, 1813, on the fortified town of San Sebastian, was in violation of the simplest rules of en gineering. A breach was to be stormed in a word, before the defences which covered it with their fire had been mas tered. Rey had made these defences exceeding'y powerful. The horn-work or cavalier, at the centre of the south ern front, rose fifteen feet above the other defences, and swept the breach with the fire of its guns. A tower on either side of the breach raked it with a flanking fire; the houses immediately behind the breach were strongly de fended. The British, too, could only at tack by leaping from the eastern ex tremity of the trench, which crossed the isthmus, and advancing at1 the double for 500 yards along the slippery strand, left at low water between the Uremea and the undestroyed wall of the town, till they reached the breach. For those 300 yards they were under the flank fire of musketry from the wall; while Rey had piled the parapet with live shells to be rolled down on the struggling British. The attack was N directed by Wellington to take place "in fair day light," so that the batteries across the Urumea might keep down the fire of the defenders. Unfortunately, the signal for the attack was given while the night was still black, and the batteries on the Chofres hills were unable to open fire on the defenders, except at the risk of smiting their own troops. The attacking force consisted of 2, 000 men of the Fifth Division; Frazer led a battalion of the Royal Scotch against the great breach; the Thirty eighth, under Greville, was to attack the more distant breach; the Ninth, under Cameron, supported the Royals, j while the forlorn hope consisted of twenty men of the light company of the Ninth and the light company of the Royals with a ladder party under Colin Campbell. The opening from the trench was too narrow, and the forma tion of the troops was broken at the very outset. The space of 3C0 ya ds to be traversed was slippery with weeds and rocks, and broken by deep pools of water while at every step a fierce fire scourged the flank of the broken soldiers. The assault in a word from its very first step became the rush of a mob irstead of a disripl ned and order ly attack. The g'obe of con-pre?s!on in the aqreduct al'ea'y described was in deed fired with a b'ast that filled the surrounding hills with its echoes and the surprise of it drove the French for j a moment fr m their defences. Frazer and the principal engineering officer, Harry Jones, led eagerly on to the great breach followed by the sol- j diers immediately about them; but the mass of the attacking party halted in the durk to fire at a gap In the wall which they mistook for the breach. In a few minutes the halt filled the nar row interval between the wall and the river with a struggling crowd of sol diers, aflame with the passion of battle, but without order of leaders. Co'.in Campbell, with a few men, strug gled past the flank of the crowd, and climbed the great breach, and a few disconnected parties followed up the rough slope. These gallant men reached the broken crest of the breach, but the French had meantime recov ered from their surprise. Those who reached the crest of the breach saw be low them a deep black gulf, beyond which, in a curve of fire, was a wall of flaming"hou?es, and from every quarter a tempest ot shot swept the rugged edge of broken stone on which they stood. Frazer of the Royal Scotch leaped down the further side of the breach, reached the flaming houses and died there. Grevtlle, Cameron, Camp bell and other gallant officers broke through the tumult of the crowd, climbed the breach, and fell on its crest. Twire Campbell ascended, and twice he . was wounded. Meanwhile the mass of j British soldiers below, with the black river now filling again with the re turning tide and climbing the rocks fast on one side, and the hostile wall, with its perpetual hail of bullets, on the other side, swayed to and fro with sul len shouts and angry answering fire of musketry. But, with m'litary cohe s'on destroyed, and scourged on both flank and front by the fire of the French, the mpss crumbled into clus ters, and, surging backwards, slowly regained the trenches. When day broke, Frazer of the artillery, watch ing from the batteries beyond the Uru mea, thought that nothing more than a false attack had taken place; till, in the clearer daylight, he cnu'd see the rough slope of the great breach mottled with red spots, the fallen bodies of offi cers and men. This bloody arid Ill-managed assault resulted in a loss to the British, in killed, wounded or prisoners, of forty four officers and nearly five hundred men. Cornhill Magazine. SPANISH MINORCA. Looking from the ruins of Fort San Felipe, on one side of Mahon's admi-a-ble Inkt, at the vast fortilcations of La Mola on the opposite side of the inlet half a mile away one is forced to ask the serious question, if Spain has been wise to spend these many millions of pesetas upon poor little obsolete Minor ca of the Mediterranean? A hundred years ago the position ought to have been seized upon and made the most of. Tt was then our affair, and never was there so plain and confessed a mistake as the neglect of this natural fortifica tion, and the expenditure of a rroil gious amount of time, money and blood upon the lower and opposing rocks. La Mola is a precipitous peninsula at the eastern extremity of the Mahon harbor, rising two hundred and fifty feet, not more than a mi'e in great-st leneth, and half a mile in extreme breadth, with natural terraces, as if it were designed for defensive purposes. It completely commands and Ftu'tles the couple of miles of fortified coast on the other side of Mahon's port. During the last century-since 1802, when by the treaty of Amiens we gave Spain back this, her old Island trifle all Mi norca's earlier ramparts have been al lowed to crumble away at discretion. Grasses and flowers are thick between the pavements, and the lizards spend all the summer's day undisturbed in gliding or basking upon the discolored scaling stories. The subterranean pas sages in the solid rock which, during our fifty years' occupation of th place, cost us so much labor, are choked up, or mouldy and clammy as death vaults. The very tombs of our men, amid the ruins, are hardly recognizable now as such, and no one may decipher the names on them, though, on the other hand, there are many of those "graph iti" which tell of the ubiquitous trip per and his inseparable lead-pencil and penknife. La Mola has made our engineers of a hundred and fifty years ago sunremely ridiculous. It is one of the strongest forts in the Mediterranean, if not in the world. Its care'ul earthworks riBe cne above the other with gay red , roofs terraced among them and the native cliffs complete its impreenab'li'y. Spain is not what is called up to date in the internal mechanism of her coun try, but here, at La Mola, it is an open secret that she has lavished money as if she had storehouses full of spare ml'ltnrrls. Guns and projective appli ances are of the first order. And with out glasses we may pee from the graves of our countrymen in Fort San Fel'pe that there is accommodation among the bastions and terracrs and br'ght red roofs whlfh look so well undr the blue Mediterranean sky for a garrison of two or three thousand men. All Europe, and America besides, may therefore be warned that the cap'tal of Minorca is unapproachable by an ene my from the sea. But was it worth Spain's while? Scarcely, we fear, under the circum stances. If she had the above-mentioned spare milliards of pesestas, the extravagance would be harmless, at least. As It is, an extra battle-ship or two would have been much more ser viceable to her. Minorca's days of Importance are over. Steam has put an end to them. FL0WEPJNG BULBS FOR FALL AND WINTER BLOOMING. Hyacinths, Tulips, Crocus, etc. MIMs Just received, a nice line of Palms and Ferns for House Decoration. FRANK S. PLATT, 374 and 376 State St NEW HAVEN, CONN. A century ago, when even a voyage from the northern shores of the Medi terranean to the African shores had a few hazards attached to it, Mahon as a half-way house was very valuable. Here an attacking fleet might lie snug ly in wait for the enemy's ships, and as a base of operations the little island would serve well. But steam power has cut the comb of these M diterrane an insular ports, where they are not precious as stages in the long voyages from continent to continent. Minorca stands well across the direct route be tween Marseilles and Algiers. But what good is that when the whole trip is done in less than four-and-twenty hours? Otherwise, the island is out of every one's way. She is rot fit to serve as a coaling station. She is but twenty-eight miles long by ten miles bron d. Of mineral wealth she has none,, and her only export of size is shoe-leather. And yet she is fortified to the very hilt! Spain would have done far better to spend La Mola's money in colonial har bor works or extra guns, if not in battle-shirs. Las Palmas, in Grand Cana ry, though not naturally so d fenslble as Port Mahon, wou'd better repay the' expenditure; and to the layman It ap pears that even Corunna deserves more attention than it has received from the Spanish war office. The truth is, perhaps, that Spain here, as in other matters, sacrifices to her past, without due respect to the present or regard for the future. It is liko spending a million pounds on a very elabornte safe to protect Jewels themselves worth less than a million pounds. Besides, it is so clear to the rest of Europe that the earth-hunger of modern times is of a much more raven ous kind among the nations than it former'y was. The Meriterranean has got -elepatefl to the background among waterways; it is the nob'est pond upon the earth, and Jt is very desirable to have one or other bijou estates in it; but that is all. The colonial fortunes of the powers of Europe are what th-se powers now look to, and with these the Mediterranean has little to do nowa days, since Algeria and nor'h ast A'ri ca are appropriated, and Turky de clines to decompose and be partit'ond. Who wants little Minorca for coloniz ing purposes, seeing that thanks mainly to Brigadier Kane or General Wade she is already a network of white, dusty roads, with her two hun dred and sixty square miles of suffi ciency flat land well settled up and cultivated? Not that we would slight In any way this the most British of all the Medi terranean islands after Malta. No part of Spain has so excellent a char acter for thrift, cleanliness and hones ty. It is enough to stir a philosophical antiquary to his very soul to discern In Mahon, the capital, the touching' to kens of our ancient habitation streets of three-storied red brick houses, like those in Soho, with horizontal sashes, window-shutters, and even knockers to some of the doors! How suitable for the warm, southern climate, and in what conspicuous contrast with the low, g'owlng white houses that proceed from the Mlnorcan instinct with thick walls, bright green paint here and there, and roomy doors, without knock ers, that are open all day, save when the sun burns upon them. If you re quest a donkey-boy to guide you to the tombs, or the harbor, or. farther afield, to the "talayots" of the interior his name may be "Johnny Moreno" or "Alphonso Smith," piquant enough in either case to set you "sreiring" at Irs ancestry with on inauisitiveie's that may not be as productive of results aa you shall expect you hear quaint snatches or scraps of English in the grass-grown streets mingled with the insular dialect, and you see such blue eyes to Mlnorcan heads here and th"re as might be traceable directly to Kent or Caithness. The tradition, moreover, still holds in this rather unpicturesque but quite homely little island that the English rule was very good for the peo ple, and that the English not only made very amiable husbands and were kind fathers, but also scattered mu"h money about the land. A sufflcieify creditable tradition, too! And on Ih's latter count one may at least excuse the local manufacturers of shell-boxes, ' pincushions, etc. exact fac-similes of , those at Margate ad Blackpool if i they rely rather on the traveling Bri I tors generosity than his common sense I when they appraise these goods for him. Household Words. Adelbert L. Dewey, night clerk at E. Hewitt & Co.'s drug store on Chapel street, who has been spending a two weeks' vacation at' Buffalo, Niagara Falls, and in that vicinity, yesterday morning returned to his home in this city. He will resume his duties at the drug store to-night. BICYCLES MAKE WAY FOR MACK INTOSHES, Rubber Coats and other Rubber Goods in our stock during the winter months. To make the room needed for this stock now coming in we are selling $75.00 bi cycles for $50.00, $50.00 bicycles for $35.00 and $35.00 bicycles for $25.00, all of stan dard make, fully guaranteed, such as Remingtons, Orients, Spaldings, Craw fords, etc. Tires and other parts and sundries at greatly reduced prices while they last. The Veru Bicycle & Rubber Co., 160 Orange street. Plant Stands, Flower Pots, and Hyacinth Glasses. Committed on Streets. Ihe Committee on Streets will meet in Rooms 10 ami 11, City Hull, Tuesday, Oo tuber ISth, 1SU8, at 8 p. m., wtieu tilt) fol lowing matters will be considered: ItIuru of the llourd of Public Works da assessment of beiietlU and damages for the extension of Glbbs street from Dixwell av enue to the Northampton railroad tracks; also de establishment of building Hues on said extension and assessment of benefits and damage! therefor. Resolution nrnvhlliitr fnr the remnvnl of the street railway trucks lu George Btreet between College aud Temple streets. Petitiou of August ReUlnger et al. for removal of street railway tracks In George street between Church and State streets. , Petitiou ot George Goebel et al. for curb on south side of Commerce street between Broad and Factory streets and for cobble gutters on both sides of Commerce street between Broad ami Temple streets. Petition of J. Wull et al. for hardening of Gassius street between Howard avenue and Cedar Htreet. Petition of Oscar Boettger et al. for hard ening of and cobble gutters on both sides I of Slielton avenue between Munsou street ; ana tue city Line. Petitiou of T. A. Tripp et al. for cobble gutters on Winthrop avenue between Whal ley avenue and Gone street. Petitiou of 11. E. Baldwin et al. for cobble gutters in Carmel street, both sides, be tween Whalley avenue and Goffe street. Petition of F. S. Andrew et al. for curb and cobble gutters lu Crescent street, both sides, between Crescent and Henry streets. Petition of Anthony McDonald et al. for grading and curbing of Mansfield street be tween Munson and Division streets. Petition of Mlciiael Turbert et nl. for crosswalk on Foster street, north side of Linden street. Petition of Patrick F. Delaney et al. for concrete waik on Grace Btreet, north side, between State and Hock streets. Petition of Thomas Laden et al. for mac adamizing Ferry street between Grand ave nue and Exchange street. Petition of H. G. Shepard et al. for cross walk and catch basin at the junction of Wolcott and Richard streets. Petition of H. A. Snyder et al. that Town send avenue be considered as beginning at the south end of Falrmount avenue and Qulnnlulac avenue shall terminate there. Petition of Jacob Schwenck et al. for change of name of Park Place to Hobson street. All parties Interested in t-! foregoing are notified to attend and be heaiu thereon with out further notice. Per order, JOHN J. HOGAN, Chairman. Attest: JAMES B. MARTIN. ol5 3t Assistant City Clerk. If you want to paint the out side of your house, October is the best time. I have a large and carefully selected stock of Wall Papers, Oriental Buss, Brass and Wrought Iron Fireplace Cio )l9, all at reasonable prices. JOHN H. PLATT, 90 Orange Street. The- ELITE SHOE, If you want a "Warm Dry Foot try a pair of our Storm Proof Shoes Made in Russet and Black, on latest English Nob-Toe Lasts. Waterproof Lined. Oak Bottoms. JL B, 0reenwoofi, 773 CHAPEL STREET. "GURNEY." The Standard of the World for Steam and Hot Water Heating, ECONOMICAL IN FUEL. EFFICIENT AND DURABLE. UNRIVALED FOR COMPACTNESS. RAflDlTV IX CIRCULATION AND SIM PLICITY. Sold only by clerkin & Mcdonald, 779 and 781 Grand Avenue. mm? A E i V gictjcUs. DEEP CUT. New Goods at Price of Shop Worn Models. Values should surprise you. G-RIG-G-S, 7 CENTER STREET. 70 MAKE ROOM for our large stock of Blankets and Robes we will sell the balance of the Tribune Bicycles on hand at your own price. JOHN BROWN, 158 157 GEORGE STREET. Open Monday and Saturday Evenings. WAGONS GIVEN FREE!! FOR 50 OZONE SOAP WRAPPERS. A Pretty and Useful Wagon. Regular Size with Spoked Wheels m ahowa in cut. C A. WOOD'S BICYCLE EXCHANGE 185 Orange Street, dJOtf Two Doors from Court. Alio all premium. Bee Ozone Soap Wrap- fptsjcjellatteows. fk fcfcfebeitert Enll.h Diamond Bruit, rENflYROYAL PILLS r uflicwwwr ismgiun via .nonet Mrmnd in Rd mat Gold meuilie DlATM BHlAll will. Kin. alkW. Hfl . - l?-ftt?p,.ror Jpwttetfm, tuttmoottls n4 " Relief tbr tMMe," in MUr, by retnra Soldby Uuo. O. Goodwin 4 Co., General Agenti. Boston, Man GOOD Mantles 15 to 20c. Welsbach and Gas Lamps, and sup all lamps reasonable Mantles, plies for at prices. SEARCH LKiHT MFG. CO., o4 tf 145 TEMPLE STREET. Gas Logs, Gas Grates, Gas Radiators. These are the Heaters that make the strongest bid for public favor. Either a Grate or a Log makes a Fire-place the most attractive spot in the room. A Radiator may be made stationary or shifted from room to room and attached to any gas fixture. The abik ity to turn heat on and off is the secret of reducing fuel bills. Salesroom In tbe Basement. THE NEW HAVEN GAS LIGHT COMPANY 80 CROW ST. Mahoney Boilers, Steam and Hot Water, are Self -Contained, requiring no brick set ting. Without Gaskets or Packing, and are tans always tight. Have Vertical Water Ways, glrlrg free circulation. Large Direct Fire Surface, using the radiant heat of the Are. lb X fill M Searchlight Thousands in Uss and All Giving Saiisfitfioi. SHEAHAN& GROAKK bit. Ail MTTKUS AND PL "MBEKa. Telephone 404-3. 285 and 287 Stata Street. gratttlleva' CSuifie, New York, New Havcu and Hartford R. It. October 3, 1898. PORNEW 4:0a, HibQ, xi:l x:uo, "s:u,, $:10, S:30. xl0:30 t. St 'i?1??' 12'05' ,1:S0 (Parlor car limit M), l:25, ;00. 2:30, 8;00, 4:00. 4:17. 4:au, oau, o:oo, 6:30, 7:10, 8:10, 8:15, Hndseport accommodation), 9:10 1:16 p. m. Sundays 4:05. 4:60. 8:00 a. m., x4:30, x6:15. 1:10, 8:10, 8:30, 8:10 p. m. FOR WASHINGTON via Harlem 1:05 11:B0 P- m- (daily.) vin- nlTON vla Sprlngflel(i-n:10, X10.10. '11:05 a. m.. i:45, 5:52 p. m. Sundays-nao a. m., '5:52 p. m. FOR BOSTON via New Haven and Frovidence-2:10, .2:20, 11:35 parlor car limited) a. m., "12.05, 2:47 415 4:55, 6:55 p. m. Sundays Ji0, 2:20 a. m.. 4:65, e-.&& p. m. BPKlN?,IrEN- HARTFORD. iiVft NSFlnthU" et0 ,l:10' 6:4U- 8:00, xlU.10, ii:05 a. m., 12. Oj, '1.45, 3:10, 6:(io7 5:52 (6:16 to Hartford), 8:00, 10:00, 11:15 (to Meriden) p. m. Sundays 1:10 a. m., '5:52, 8:23 p. m. NEW L6NDON division I ew London, etc. 2:10, 2:20. 7:65. J:30.U:05. '11:85 (par.or car limited) a. m '12:05, '2:47, 3:00, '4:15, 4:B5. 6:15 (to Saybrook Junction), 6:15, 6:65. :10 (Guilford accommodation) p. m. Sunday-2:10, 2:20 a. m.. '4:65, '6:55 p. m. . AIR LINE DIVISION For Middletown, Willlmantio, eto. 7:45 a, m 12:65, 2:83, 6:05 p. m. Sun days '7:15 p. m. Connecting at Mid dletown with the Valley division and at Willimantic with Midland and Central Divisions and C V. R. R.; at Turner ville. with Colchester branch. NORTHAMPTON DIVISION For Shelburne Falls, Turner s Falls. Willlamsburff, Holyoke, New Hartford and intermediate stations 7:60 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. For Westfleld and Inter. actuals BTailons, 6:67 p. m. For Farmlmrton, New Hartford and points this side 7:60 a. n 12:04, 4-oOu 6:67 o. m. BERKSHIRE DIVISION For Derby Junction, Derby, Ansonls, etc. 7:00. 8:00, 9:35 a. m., 12:00, 2:S. :67. 6:35, 7-60, 11:20 p. m. Sundays- 8:10 a. m. and 8:80 p. m. For Waterbury 7:00, 8:00, 9:r,5 a. m,. 12:00. 2:39, 6.35, 7:60, 11:20 p. in. Sundays -4:1 a. m.. 8:16 p. m. (via Naugatue Junction). For Wlnsted-7:00, 9:35 a. m.. 2l3,' 6:35, 7:60 p. m. Sundays 8:10 a. m., :16 p. m. (via Naugatuck Junction). For Shelton. Botstord. Newtown. Danbury, Pittsfleld, State line 9:33 a. n., 3:57 p. m. For Albany, Buffalo, Detroit. Cincin nati, St. Louis, Chioago, and the West via Bridgeport 6:10 a. m.; via Stat line 9:35 a. m 8:57 p. m. FirT,Litchfiel1 and Plnts n Litch field Branch, (via Derby Junction) 9:31 a, m., 3:67 p. m. Express Trains. xLocal Express, C. T. HEMPSTEAD. . General Pa.ssmer Agent New Haven Steamboat Co. .PALL ARRANGEMENT. 1 double daily MunuE. ' (Sundays iJicepted.) Steamers iroin New Haven leave Belle Dock, Old Line l'ler : c. TINENXAL 10:30 a. m., and RICHARD FECK at 12:30 bteamers from New York leave Piers ES and fa, East Ktver : RICHARD PECK 3 at CONTINENTAL 12 midnight Fare $1 00. Excursion tickets, good for 15 nays. .$1.50. rw.,?tlTO2?,,a nl tickets for sale at The feck & Bishop Co., 702 Chapel street. anS streets cor CbaVel aud Oourck FAST FREIGHT. Through rates quoted over Eioress Freight Lines to points Wesr. Sonth. and Southwest, and through Bills of Lading Is sued Id connection therewith. CHAS. I. FRENCH, Agent STARIN'S New Haven Transportation Lim DAILY. EXCEl'i' SATCKDA1S. 'Steamer JOHN H. STARIN, Captain Mo Allster, leaves New Haven from burin's Pier, foot of Brown street, at 10:15 p. m. Bnndays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Steam er "ERASTUS CORNING," Captain Spoor Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Th 8TARIN loaves New York from .Pier 13 No: th- River, at 9 p. m. Mondays, Wednes days and Fridays. The "ERASTUS CORN ING" Sundays. Tuesdays and Thursdays. Fare 75c, excursion tickets $1.23. Stats rooms $1.00. Tickets and staterooms for sals it J. B. Judsou's, SoT Chapel Bt.: The Peck & Bish op Co., 7(12 Chapel st. ; Tremont House. Free stage leaves the depot on arrival of Hartford train, and from corner of Church and Chapel streets every half hour, com mencing ut 8:80 p.m. Through freight rates given and bills of lading Issued to points West, South, and Southwest. C. H. FISHHR. Agent Order your freight Tia Starin Line. AMERICAN LINE. FAKTKXPUBKS service. NEW YORK, SOUTHAMPTON (LONDON). Sailing Wednesdays at 10 a. m. St. Paul, Oct. 19iSt. Paul, Nov. 23 Paris, ... Oct. 26 Paris, Nov. 30 St. Louis, Nov. 16St. Louis, Dec. 7 Sailing Saturdays at 12 noon. Rhynland, Oct. 15Belgenland, Oct. 22 RED STAR LINE. NEW YORK ANTWERP. Every Wednesday at 12 noon. Westernland, Oct. 19Noordland, Nov. 2 Kenslntoa, Oct. 26Frlesland, Nov. 9 These steamers carry only Second and Third-class passengers. lnterimtiou.ii Anvlatlon Company, Piers 14 and 15, N. R. Office, 6 Bowling Green. Peck & Bishop, 702 Chapel street, M. Zunder & Sons, 253 State St.; M. B. New ton. 8B Orange St.; T. H. Pease & Son, 102 Church St.. New Haven. s30 ANCHOR LINE, Unltadatoies .Hail Meanaahlps Siiil. 1, rt u. . . tiirdnyfoy GLASGOW VIA liOXOONUEBBV. Rates tor Saloon Pasaaia CITY OF KOMii. . o.uer dc'rs, 852.39. Second Cbln Rome. S37.SO.' rurneism, i.15.00. Otu.- Stara X-A K.I 8teora,o Panao Borne, $28.30. Furuessla, i:il.3. (Khar titrs., 3.00. For Book of lour auu iniormation, apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS, General Agents, 7 Bowling Green, New York; or M. B. Newton & Co., 6 Orange St., or Bishop A Co.. 702 Chapel at., or Jus. Mustaj-de. 91 Crown St., or Richard M. Sheridan. 66.1 Grand ave., or J. Aug. Svenson, 828 Grand ave., or Thos. H. Pease & Son. 102 Church street. New Haven. au4 3m L. W. BOEINSON ARCHITECT r-ff fie moved to 324 Exchange Building CABINET AND HARD WOOD WORK. ALSO SAWiNG, TURNING, And JOBBING IN wuuO of uu kinds. &UWARD P. BRETT. Builder 16 Artuwa 4rae4 tcleekOM