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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY. APRIL II, 1902
IN AND ABOUT THE COURTS TUB C. E. HART COMPANY MAKES All ASSIGNMENT. Frederick C. Lum Appointed Tinstee Progress In tlie Elsou-Auderion Suit Wand Rowland Estate Settled Here Matters In t he Common Pleas and City Courts. The C. E. Hart company, of 350 Slate street, made an assignment In the pro bate court yesterday. F. C. Lum was ' appointed trustee and a hearing will -be held before Judge Cleaveland next Tuesday. The assets are placed at about $15,000 and the liabilities at $7, S00. It is doubtful, however, if the assets will be as large as stated. It was stat ed yesterday afternoon that the firm had been running behind for some time and finally decided-to make an assign ment. The large creditors ol tne company understand the situation and have no intention of forcing the con cern. There will be no proceedings in bankruptcy. The present company was organized in 1893 with a capital of $6,000. The members of the Arm are C. E. Hart, who Is president, and W. A. Hart, who Is treasurer. C. E. Hart has been en gaged In the meat and provision busi ness in this city since 1860. The present firm, however, was or ganized seven years ago and occupied the stand where Mr. Hart, the presi dent, has been in business for consider ably over a quarter of a century. The first firm there was known as Strong & Hart. Israel Bality, a Hungarian milk deal er who lives at X9 Frank street, and who was arrested by Policeman Cooney Wednesday on a charge of stealing a milk bottle belonging to the New Eng land Dairy company, was discharged om the count. ELSON-ANDERSON SUIT. Frank H. Elson, plaintiff in the $10, 000 alienation of affection suit against Harry J. G. Anderson, was further ex amined yesterday in the superior court trial, which brings into question the affections of Mrs. Elson. The session was adjourned at 12:30 owing to the en gagement of counsel In the supreme ( court cases, but before then the trial brought to light a long letter, written by Mrs. Elson from Dakota, giving her feelings regarding the divorce applica tion. On cross-examination yesterday m,orning Mr. Elson testified to receiving copies of a Dakota divorce application filed by Mrs. Elson in June, 1898. At torney W. H. Ely then introduced as an exhibit a copy of the complaint, which declared that for ninety days and more Mrs. Elson had been a resident of Da kota. Mrs. Elson charged that her hus- , band had a violent and ungovernable . temper and had abused her repeatedly. '; The complaint further declared that Mrs Elson was afraid of her life, that ' her husband had threatened to kill her, and that to live with her husband be came unsafe and impossible for Mrs. . Elson. Mrs. Elson applied for the cus- ;, tody of two children and for a change Of name to that of Katie A. Robbins. WANT ESTATE SETTLED HERE. With the personal estate of the late Marion Rowland, formerly of Brooklyn New York, already distributed by the Norwalk probate court to a brother and '..V sister, her father yesterday appeared in .the New Haven' district court and ' S through his attorney, Talcott H. Rus sell, made application for the adminis tration of the estate of his daughter un der the Jurisdiction of the local court. If probated here the sole heir would . have been himself. ; Judge Cleaveland continued the case ' ; for a hearing to be held April 21 at 10:30 o'clock. ' REILLT WANTS $1,000. , Francis Reilly, through his counsel, 'Attorney O'Meara, has served notice on ' the city of a claim for damages. On February 5, 1902, he fell on an icy side walk on Chapel street, near Hamilton street, and sustained severe injuries. His spine was badly hurt In the fall. He claims $1,000 damages. PROPERTY HOLDER'S PLIGHT. By a decision in the superior court James W. Howland, a West Haven property holder, was left yesterday without any legal right of way to a ploee of property he owns on Eighth street. Mr. Howland for some time had been using Eighth street as an entrance to his property, but Judge William S. Case yesterday decided that Eighth street is not yet a public thoroughfare, and accordingly Mr. Howland Is left, so to speak, high and dry from the main traveled road. The case came Into court on an In junction suit brought by Mr. Howland restraining W. Hawes Clarke, the pro fessed owner of the street, from main taining a high board fence across the thoroughfare. This fence blocked the passage to the Howland lot, and there fore Mr. Howland sought to clear away the obstruction. But when the case came Into court Mr. Clarke submitted evidence " that Eighth street was his property and jiot open as a public street, The suit was to recover $1,500 damages, besides the enforcement of the injunction, but both these requests were denied. It is un derstood, however, that before long Eighth street will be opened as a thoroughfare. PROF. ATWATER ON CUBA. Middletown, April 10. Professor At water of Wesleyan University has Just returned from a visit to Cuba, where by special Invitation he addressed the First Cuban conference of charities and correction, and had unusual opportuni ties for meeting representative people of different classes and from different parts of the island, thus seeing the actual situation and state of feeling. He gives his impressions of the Cuban situation In the following statement: "I believe that people in the United States do not realize the importance of the present exigency in the economic, social and political condition of Cuba, and the demand. for liberal treatment by the United States on political and commercial grounds, as well as on those of our national duty and honor. "That our military government has been wisely and well administered, I believe ther Is no doubt. My own per sonal impression was strongly con firmed by the almost unanimous testi mony of responsible Cubans and Amer icans with whom I talked. Through out the . island business has been re established, sanitary regulations have been devised and enforced, public im provements developed, charitable and penal institutions reorganized and higher education provided for. The intelligence and public spirit of a great body of Cubans is illustrated by the fact that a conference of charities and correction has been organized on the plan of the association of the same name in the United States and starts out with about a thousand paying members. This, though greatly aided by our military government and by pri vate citizens of the United States, is a Cuban enterprise. "The great question now is the fu ture of Cuba. Regarding this thought ful Cubans and their American friends are extremely anxious. A number of conditions are most favorable. The people are now In a glow of enthu siasm for self-government, education and material and moral progress. On the other hand, there are grave diffi culties and dangers. The people are In experienced In self-government. The percentage if Illiteracy is very large. The economic situation is now serious. The great question, of course, is the sugar tariff. To the superficial observ er, business seems to be good, but ac cording to the almost universal testi mony it is, as a matter of fact, on the verge of collapse. "The chief crop Is sugar. The plant ers generally are making this year's crop with borrowed capital, for which they pay from 12 to 18 per cent, inter est. It costs them about $2 to make 100 pounds of sugar and put it along side ship. For this the present price is $1.36. The only market Is the United States. The Piatt amendment ties the hands of Cuba so far as making com mercial treaties with other countries is concerned. "Many planters are facing bankrupt cy. The present sugar season will close about May 1. Without money for plant ing another season sugar growers will be unable to employ their help. Peo ple in both country and city will be without work. Business men are al ready finding it hard to meet their ob ligations and a financial crash Is now being postponed by mutual forbear ance. What will come If -the United States does not help by a liberal reduc tion of the sugar tariff, they dread to contemplate. People of experience say it will mean hunger, stealing, general disorder and disaster to the new gov ernment. "Rightly or wrongly, we have as sumed before ourselves. Cuba a,nrl, the world, the responsibility of givng her a stable government. Our national honor practically pledged in the Teller reso lution, the treaty of Paris, the Piatt amendment, and the negotiations be tween the higher officers of our govern ment and the representatives or Cuba binds us to do what is needed not only to put Cuba on her feet, but to avoid weakening the foundation on which she stands. The only thing needed for this end now Is liberal reciprocity." A BUSINESS PROPOSITION. THE OLIVER REDUCTION COMPANY. Mines and Mill in San Juan County, Colorado. The First Allotment of 100,000 Shares of Treasury Stock is offered at 50c per share. Par Value of Shares $1.00. ' Large Concentrating Mill now being built of a capacity to handle 500 tons Of Ore per day. Con tracts have been signed for the Milling of hundreds of thousands of tons of Ore that is already opened up and awaiting transportation to the Oliver Reduction Works at a price that guarantees a profit to the Oliver Com pany of over $17,280 per month, or over 36 per cent, on the present price of the stock. In addition to this the Company owns valuable Mines in which enormous bodies of Ore are already opened and are pushing further development work. . In San Juan County the veins are massive and can frequently be traced from the highest mountains to the valley 3,000 or 4,000 feet below, from the out cropping, some of the veins bejng over 100 feet in thickness. Ore produced from some of the mines in San Juan County has brought $8,000 to $10,000 per car load. Convincing statistics of Mineral wealth of two counties in Colorado. State Bureau's figures for 1901 from the daily Mining Record, Colorado Springs, March 12, 1902: SAN JUAN COUNTY, BOULDER COUNTY, Mineral production for two Counties for the year 1901. .. $2,549,492.34 . . 1 853,366.30 . . Dividends paid in two Counties for 190 1. . $595,000 . 155,000 You want to invest your money where it will bring you the greatest possible returns. The statistics printed above show the mineral production of San Juan County and dividends paid for the year 1901. Compare these figures with those of Boulder County. This is very important to those who contemplate investing in Colorado Mining operations. The Kendrick Promotion Company, Denver, Col., Bankers and Brokers, Members Colorado Stock Ex change, capital and surplus $575,000, Official Brokers for the Oliver Reduction Company. The Denver Post, one of the leading daily papers of Denver, in a recent article on this firm close the article with the following expression: ; . , "The Post has watched with considerable interest the progress of the different enterprises promoted by The Kendrick Promotion Company5 and is glad to say to its numerous readers that they cordially indorse that firm as being one of the most reliable brokerage concerns engaged in the mining business in the United States" . ':; : . ; Would you buy Gold Dollars for. 50 Cents ? Then order Oliver Reduction stock at once. LOOK US UP, WE WANT YOU TO KNOW MORE ABOUT US. '". . . . . Call or write and we will be pleased to give you air the information you desire. Address all communications and make Checks, Drafts and Money Orders payable to W. H. RUFFHEAD, High Classl Mining and Oil Stocks, First National Bank Building, - - New Haven, Conn. CASE SETTLED. The suit of the Lavigne & Scott com pany, machine builders in Fair Haven, against John V. Tower and William H. Cole, of New York, which was assigned . for trial In the superior court this week, was settled yesterday morning. The plaintiff claimed $1,000 for services rendered. It appears that Messrs. La vigne & Scott built a machine for the defendant and were not paid $589.29 of balance due. ASSAULT VICTIM DYING. Judge Doolittle, of the Branford town court, has held George Takis, the Greek who is charged with having badly In jured George Carydis, a twelve-year-old liny, last Snrtdny ever-iv? in bndp of $200, which were furnished. The boy is in a critical condition and is not able to make a statement. JN THE CITY COURT. The docket in this court yesterday had but three cases. Thomas Edwards, arrested for drunk enness, was held until June 2. Joseph M. Mallory, colored, who re sides on Eaton street, was arraigned for assaulting his wife. Judge Dow Imposed a fine of $10 and costs of $8.18, which Mallory uaJi rather than go to Jail Ltt of Patents Issued from the United States patent office, Tuesday, April 8, 1902, for the state of Connecticut, furnished us from the office of Seymour & Earle, solici tors of patents, 868 Chapel street, New Haven, Conn.: C. H. Bacon, Danielson, rod-hanger for window shades. E. A. Burns, Hartford, contribution box. J. Chagnot, Torrington, animal trap. J. S. Copeland, Hartford, assignor to American Bicycle company, Jersey City and New York, transmitting gear. J. M. Gardner, New London- cotton seed delinter. W. F. Gilbert, assignor to P. & F. Corbin, New Britain, window stop ad justing device. B. M. W. Hanson, assignor to Wink ley company, Hartford, oil cup. G. W. Hart, West Hartford, assignor to Hart Manufacturing company, Hartford, electric switch, C. W. Mettler and A. Mettler, Hart for, assignors to F. C. Rockwell, West Hartford, spinning device. I. E. Palmer, Middletown, abdominal support. J. H. Pearce, assignor to H. S. Hotch kiss, New Haven, machine for working rubber. G. B. Pickop. assignor to P. & F. Corb.ni New Britain, knob attaching device. O. H. Robertson, Forestville, cattle stanchion. W. E. S. Strong, Hartford, assignor to Winkley company, oil cup, 2 patents. T. P. Taylor, Bridgeport, clasp for garment supporters. F. C. White, assignor to Wilcox & White Co., Meriden, automatic piano player. G. Whittlesey, New London, brake for propeller shafts. G. E. Witherell, Hartford, assignor to Remington Arms company, Iiion, N. Y., single trigger mechanism for firearms. WASHINGTON CAMP DANCE. Washington camp No. 8. Patriotic Order Sons of America, will give the last of their series of monthly dances of the season in their hall, No. 49 In surance building, thsl evening. DIED. OF SMALLPOX. Waterbury Patient Found in Lumber Yard Sixty Smallpox Cases. Waterbury, April 10. James Dunham, of Falls Village, Conn., who was found sick with smallpox in a lumber yard here a week ago, died at the isolation hospital to-day. Dunham was not known here. He was dressed like a company, died at his home here to-day. Death was due to general debility in cident to old age. He was eighty years tramp. This Is the second death in the city from smallpox. There seems no prospect of abate ment of the scourge of smallpox which so closely followed the big fire here. There are now about sixty cases of smallpox in the city. The pest house two mles from the center contains thirty-five patients, under the care of six nurses, All are doing well except a three months' old baby of Mrs. Tre panier, who is 111. A house filled with patients is quarantined on Meadow street and another house full at Ben Mohr. In addition a number of cases are quarantined in private homes. THE HISTORICAL SOCIETY. Sick Headaches arise from ' a disordered stomach. For stomach de rangements, liver and kidney complaints there is nothing equal to the CARLSBAD SPRUDEL SALT. It regulates the organs, cleanse the system effect ually, purifies the blood and is a positive cure for consti pation. Be sure to obtain the gen uine imported Carlsbad Sprudel 5alt; every bottle bears the signature of Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole Agents, New York. Dr. Munger to Speak of Rev. Horace Bushnell, D. D. The meeting of the New Haven Col ony Historical society next Monday evening will be one 6f especial interest since the date will! be the one hun dredth anniversary of the birth of Rev. Horace Bushnell, D. D. Rev. Theodore T. Munger, D. D.,, will give an address on Rev. Dr. BushneU'e life and work. " MASTER PIECE. OF CHRISTIAN ART. A most interesting lecture on "Mas ter Pieces of Christian Art" was de livered Wednesday evening in Ply mouth parish house by Rev. Newell M. Calhoun of Winsted. The lecturer ex hibited fine pictures of the most cele brated paintings, and of the cathedrals and galleries im which they are to be seen and with felicitous words por trayed their chief beauties. The audi ence was most appreciative and enjoyed the lecture exceedingly. MISSIONARY FIELDS. TO ADDRESS ENGINEERS' CLUB. J. C. Tracy will read a paper on "Aesthetic Elements in Engineering Design" before .the Engineers' club of Yale university at room 37 North Shef field hall this evening at 8 o'clock. OLD POINT COMFORT, RICHMOND AND WASHINGTON. Hal Six Day Tour via Pennsylvania road. The fifth of the present series of per sonally conducted tours of Old Point Comfort, Richmond and Washington via the Pennsylvania railroad will leave New York and Philadelphia on Satur day, April 19. Tickets, including transportation, meals en route In both directions, trans fers of passengers and baggage, hotel accommodations at Old Point Comfort, Richmond and Washington, and car riage ride about Richmond in fact, ev ery necessary expense for a period of six days will be sold at rate of $34.00 from New York, Brooklyn and Newark; $32.50 from Trenton; $31.00 from Phila delphia, and proportionate rates from other stations. Tickets to Old Point Comfort only, including luncheon on going trip, one and three-fourths days' board at The Hygela hotel, and good to return direct by regular trains within six days, will be sold in connection with this tour at rate of $15.00 from New York; $13.50 from Trenton, $12.60 from Philadelphia, and proportionate rates from other points. For itineraries and full information apply to ticket agents; tourist agent, 1196 Broadway, New York; 4 Court street, Brooklyn; 789 Broad street, New ark, N. J., or Geo. W. Boyd, assistant general passenger agent, Broad street station, Philadelphia. ' Interesting Meeting in Naugatuck This Evening. Naugatuck, April 10. The meeting at the parish house to-morrow night will be of much interest and profit to those who attend. One of the characters to be considered is Rev. Robert A. Hume, of India, whose home is in New Haven and who was the recipient of special and high honor from Queen Victoria shortly before her death. The other character is the brilliant and devoted Rev. Horace T. Pitkin, of New Hart ford, who met his death in the recent rebellion in China. GEORGE W. LYON DEAD. Was President of Meriden Malleable Iron Company. Meriden, April 10. George W. Lyon, president of the Meriden Malleable Iron of age. , Mr. Lyon was prominent in business circles for many years. He formed the Meriden Malleable Iron company, the Meriden Fire Insurance company and the Lyon-Blllard Coal company. By trade he was a builder, and about fifty years ago he built the State School for Boys, located in this city. He leaves two sons, Charles and Wil liam H. Lyon, who are identified with the Charles Parker company of this city. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. Tne Kind You Have Always Bought Signature of tc& New tfork, New Haren ami Hartford It. It. Jauuary ID, ISuz. NEW YORK DIVISION FOR NEW YORK-4:05, '4:50, xtl:10. d), n:S5, 2:00, 2:u, 3:00. "4:03. U-1T 4:80, '6:10, 6;S, 6:10, 6:30. V.lu! "? 8:15, (Bridgeport accommodation) fl'ia' :1B p.. m. Sundays 4: 05, 4:60 xSO" 8:56 a. tn., '2:30, x4:30, '5:10, xCilf. "'i.O 8:10. "8:30, "9:10 p. m. FOR WASHINGTON via Hariera Rlver-n:0D, u:85 p. m. (daily? FOR BOSTON via Hartford ani WU. limantic-10:03 a. m., 3:55 ni For BOSTON via New London and Provldenc-'2:10. "2:20, 'H'35 (narSc 4.65. '6:55 p. m. Sundays 2;10 2-20 a. m.. 12M, 2:47. '4:55, 6:55 p. ro. .,fK B0STN via Sprlngfl8ld-l:10. U.06 a. m., '1:45, 5:52 p. m. Sundays-! HARTFORD DIVISION. .1 Merlden.1:10( 6:40 :7:62 .35 I l oo ivh 6:00 5J62' 6:15 7;0- 8: ' 11:15 p' m- Sundays 1:10 a. m.. 12:08. S:B2, 7:00, 8:28 p. m. For Hartford 1: 10, 6:40, 7:52, 9:35. 10:03, .11:05 a. m.; 12:08, 1:45. 2:5s! 3:55, 6:00, 5:52, 6:15. "7.-00, 8:00, 10:00 P. m. Sundays i.:io, 12 : 08, 5:52. 7:00. 8:28 p. m. , For Springfield 1:10, 6:40, 7:62, 11:05'. a. m.; 12:08, '1:45, 2:56, 5:00, 5:52, 8:00, 10:00 p. m. Sundays 1:10 a. m.! 12:08. 5:52, 7:00, 8:28. UlTAntn T txtvm w tiiwnD xjiiau VISION, I For New London, etc. 2-10, 7:48. 10:08 (tn Gnllf,-,rfl n.nK (parlor car-limited n m v-ik 2:47, U-.0S, i:$6, 6:15, f.K. (to Saybroolt Junction), 6:B5, 11:20 (Guilford acc.) p. m. Sundnvs 9-in ! k.u 2:47, 4:55. 6:55 p. m. " ' ' AIR LINE NORTHAMPTON DIVI SION. For Middletown Ttrmimn.ti. 7:85 a. m 12:65. 2:33, 6:60 p. m! Sun- uaya 7:15 p. m. Connecting at Middle., town with the Valley branch and at Willlmantic with Eastern district ana C. V. R. R.: at Turnervllle with CoN Chester branch. For Shelburne Falls, Turner's Fall. Williamsburg, Holyoke, New Hartford AMA 1 i 11.1. . . . .... inieriiieumie stations r.bo a. m. and 4:00 p. m. For Westfield and In termediate stations, 6:67 p. m. For Farmlngton, New Hartford and points this side 7:60 a. m.. 12:04. 4:00. ' B:67 p. m. BERKSHIRE) DIVISION For Derby Junction, Derby. Anaonla, etc. 6:15, 7:00, 8:00, 9:35 a. m., 12:05 noon, 1:10, 2:39, 3:67, 4:40, 6:30, 6:55. 7:50, 10:00, 11:30 p. m. Sundays 8:25 a. m 3:30, 6:40, 8:30 p. m. For Waterbury 7:00, 8:00, 9:35 a. m.. 12:05, 2:39, 6:30, 7:50. 11:30 p. m. Sun day s--8: 25 a. m., 6:40 p. m. For Winsted 7:00, 9:35 a. m.. 2:89, 6:30, 7:60 p. m. Sundays 8:28 a. m 6:40 D. m. For Shelton, Botsford. Newtown, Danbury, Pittsfield, State Line 6:10 a. m. via Bridgeport, 9:35 a. m., 8:67 p. m. For Albany, Buffalo, Detroit, Cincin nati, St. Louis, Chicago and tht West via State Line 6:10 a. m. via Bridge port, 9:35, a. m., 3:67 p. m. For Litchfield and points on Litch field branch 9:35 a m. and 8:67 p. m, Ola Derby Junction). , Kpress Trains. xLocal Express, r - C T. HEMPSTEAD, 1 CL" General Passenger Agent , 1 2:20. 11:85 2:15. New Haven Steamboat Line. For Now York, tha South, and West BTJEAMbilt itlCiiAnO VUCH, la commission. Leaves New Haven 2:15 a. m. daily e cept Monday; due New York about 7:00 a. m. , Passengers mo go on board New UiV Ten any time after 10:00 p. m. - Returning, boat leaves New Y k 4:80 p. m., dally except Sunday; due NW Uavea about 9:00 p. in. Boat arrives and departs from Belle Dock, New Haven, and Pier 25, H. B., foot of Peck Slip, New York. Tickets and all information at offlee ot Bishop & Co., 703-705 Cbapel street; W. B. Morgan, Agent, Belle Dock, and at Purser'! Office on Steamer. n20 STARIN' New Haven Transportation Co, DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY. Steamer JOU.S H. tSTAiUiS, Captain Ms AlllBter, leaves New Haven from Starlo'e Pier, foot of Browu street, at 10:15 p. ui Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Steamec KilAftTUS (JUUAING, Captain Thompson, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Tim BTAHIN leaves New York from Pier 13, Nortb Blver, at 8 p. m. Mondays, Wednes days and Fridays: the KRASTUS COKNINU 8undays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Fare 75 cents; Excursion Tickets 11.20. State rooms, $1.00. Tickets and staterooms for sale at 3. B, Jtidson's, 856 Cbapel street; Peck & Blab op's, 703 Cbapel street. Free stage leave tne depot on arrival of Hartford train and from corner of Cbapel and Church streets every half hour, commencing at 8:30 n. m. Through freight rates given and blfia of lading to all points West, South, and South west. C. H. PISHER, Agent, Order your freight via Btarlo Lin. AMERICAN LINE. NEW YORKSOUTHAMPTON LONDON I'hiln., April 18,10 amHt.Lonls,April :10.10am St.l'aul.Aprll 23,10 auirhlla May 7,10nnl RED STAR LINE. NEW YORK ANTWERP PARIS. Vaderland, Ap. 16, n'nZeeland, Ap., 30 n'n Kenslngton,Ap.,23,n'nFriesland, May 7, n'n Interuatloattl Navigation Company Piers 14 and lu Nortb River. Oflic 73 Broadway, cor. Sector nt., N. X.; Peck & Hitihon. 702 Chanel St.. M. Zunder & Sons. ' 253 State St., Newtou & Parisb, 86 Oraug t., 1. a. reaie a bod, xv tuurcn St., now, Haven. . dS eod . TheChatfleldPapCTCa Most Complete Line f Paper and Twine in the State P LLS Will Restore Strength, Energy AND THE AMBITION THAT NATURE INTENDED ALL TO HAVE A Nerve Tonic and Blood Builder. Brings the pink glow to pale cheeks and restores the fire of youth. By mail SO cents per box, 6 boxes $2.50, with our bankable guarantee to cure or refund the money paid. Send for circular and ropy of our bankable guarantee bond. 60 PILLS NERVITA TABLETS EXTRA STRENGTH Immaiiiaia Ritcnlfa (YELLOW LABEL) ""' """ Positively guaranteed cure for Paresis, Locomotor Ataxia, Nervous Prostration, Hys teria, Fits, Insanity, Paralysis and tho Results o Excessive Use of Tobacco, Opium or Liquor. By mail in plain package, $1.00 a box, 6 for $5.00, with our bankable guarantee bond to cure in 30 days or refund money paid. Address, NERVITA MEDICAL COMPANY old In NEW HATBN, Conn., by WILL IB L. MIX. ranter Chapel and Church at.; A. B. BALL, VOt Cbapei street; Q, ft, rAHQUD. 044 Chtfel street, cod am Jfamburg-Jlmerican. TWIN-SCREW EXPRESS SERVICE. PLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG HAMBUKCi. Deutscliland, April 17Colnmbia May 8 F. Bismarck... Slay lDeut9chlaud, May 15 TWIN-SCREW PASSENGER SERVICE. PLYMOUTU CHEUHOURG-HAMBURG. Waldersee... April lUPretoria Apr. 2 ren.rsylvnuia, Apr. 2UMoltke May tt Hamburg-American Line, 37 B'way, N. V. Thus, H. 1'tune & Sou, 102 Cburcb St., it. Zunder & Son, 249, 251 State St., Newton & Parish, Sfl Orunge St., New Haven, Bisbon & Co., 703-705 Cbapel St. fl7 5 mos. SHEAHAN & GR0ARK, Practical Heating Engineers, Practical Plumbers and Gas Fitters, Tin, Sheet Iron, Copper Workers, Galvanized Iron Cornice Manufacturers, 285-287 State Street.