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KETT HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COUR1EB. TUESDAY, 3lAECn 27; 1900.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Bonds F. J. Llsman & Co. 1 Beecham's Pills Druggists'. 2 California So. Pacific K. R. 6 City Notice Committee on Streets. 6 City Notice Special Committee. 0 City Notice Com. on Public Lighting 6 Candy S. S. Adams. Entertainments Hyperion Theater. Kntertainment New Haven Theater. Est. E. H. Babbitt Probate Notice. For Kent Rooms 962 State St. Financial Yale National Bank. For Rent Houses F. M. Ward. Lost Watch 1179 Chanel St. Lost Chain This Office. Opening Day Gamble-Desmond Co. Opening Days Chas. Monson Co. Opening Mendel & Freedman. Old Whiskey E. E. Hall & Son. Pyramid Pile Cure Druggists'. Postum Grocers'. Rugs The Chamberlain Co. Spring Suits Howe & Stetson Co. UneeJa Biscuit Grocers'. .Wanted Situation 332 Winchester. WEATHER RECORD. Washington, D. C, March 26, 8 p. m. Forecast lor Tuesday-Wednesday For New England and Eastern New York: Rain and somewhat warmer Tuesday; Wednesday fair and colder, brisk south winds, shifting to west. Local Wcnfher Report. ' New Haven, March 26. ' a. m. p. m. Temuerature ii; U W lnd Direotioa JNE E Wind Velocity fr , Precipitation 0 . 6 Weather Coudy lt:ng Win. Temperature Max. Temperature.... 43 Ii. M. TARR, Local Forecaster, U. S. Weather Bureau. Tuesday, Wnrch 27, 1006. Brief Mention. High water to-day, 12:20 a. m. Opening at B. Rogowski's Wednesday and Thursday, March 28 and 29. Harper's and Century Magazines for lApril at the Pease, Lewis company's. Mrs. 0. V. Smith, of Milford, who has teen very ill, Is slowly improving. Edward Malley and William Neely have returned from a several weeks' stay in Florida. Garrett Barry, an aged and well known resident of Milford, Is quite 111 at his home. Mrs. Burton Smith has returned to her home In Milford much improved In health by the treatment which she un derwent at Dr. Cheney's sanitarium in this city, where she was for some three weeks. ' , A new fire alarm box, No. 221, was installed yesterday at Elm and State streets. Rev. Father McGonagle, formerly of St. Mary's church and now of Spring field, Ky., was called to his home in Ohio last week to attend the funeral of his father. V. T. Hammer, Jr., of Branford, who Is traveling through California with his parents, was given permission by the pood father to ring the bell of the San Gabriel mission. The church is 131 years old and a place of much historical value to the tourist. "rSTTf Preston, superintendent of the Organized Charities, delivered an ad dress Sunday night In the East Haven Congregational church on the system atic methods by which the poor are reached and what improvements have been made in that direction in recent years. The parents of the pupils in the Win chester school district are especially asked by Principal Knowlton to be present at the parents' meeting to be held in the Winchester school next Thursday evening. Superintendent Beede will address the meeting on "The Influence of the Child in the Home." A programme of entertainment is also ar ranged. PILES CURED QUICKLY AT HOME Without Pain, Cutting or Sur gery. Instant Relief. 'Ve Prove It. Sample Packag Free. Seven people out of ten are said to have piles. Not one man in a million need have them, and we are proving it every day at our own expense. We send a sample package of the wonder ful Pyramid Pile Cure to any person, absolutely free. We don't do this as a matter of amusement or philanthropy, but be cause It is to our interest to do so. We know that the sufferer from piles, tor mented and driven almost crazy by this wretched trouble, will find such imme diate relief that he will go at once to his druggest and buy a box and get well. We know that we have got the great est remedy in the world for piles, and we are ready and willing to stand or fall by the verdict of those who make the trial. We have been doing this for some years now, and we never yet have had occasion to regret it. And the remedy at the drug store is Just as good as the Bample we send out. As, for instance, here is a man who got such immediate relief from the sample that he at once bought a box. Was it just as good? Undoubtedly, since it cured him after all sorts and kinds of things had failed. And it wasn't one of those simple cases of a few years' stand ingit had existed BO years. , Here is a sample of the kind of letters we get every day and we don't have to ask for them: "Friend, I write to tell what good your Pyramid Pile Cure has done for me. I used your sample, and it did me bo much good I went and got two boxes and I used one, and I am an other man altogether. I have no pain, no piles, and I have been troubled with them for over 50 years, and could find no relief till now, thanks to your time ly cure. Use my name if it will do you any good. Isaac Smith, Wharton, New York." Pyramid Pile Cure Is for sale at every druggist's at 50 cents a box, or, if you would like to try a sample first, you will receive one by return mail by sending your name and address to the Pyramid Drug Co., 292 Pyramid building, Mar shall, Mich. - '." . , OB1TUABT NOTES. Death of Mrs. William Geary. The death of Bridget Cunningham, wife of William Geary, occurred Sun day night at her home, 11 Clark street. Mrs. Geary was one of itfie oldest resi dents of the city. Her husband was for years democratic registrar in the Eighth ward, and was an alderman and otherwise prominent in local politics. She is survived by four sons, William M., James J., George and J. Edward Geary. The funeral will be held from St. Patrick's church Wednesday morn ing at 9:30 o'clock. In Mrs. Geory's death St. Patrick's parish loses one of its very prominent, very sincere and very zealous members. Mrs. Geary had long been a patient sufferer and bore her suffering with the greatest forti tude. She came to this country from Ireland sixty years ago, and took up her residence in this city. Her kind, patient and charitable disposition won her a host of friends. MRS. DOROTHY L. WARDELL. The funeral services over the remains of Mrs. Dorothy L,., widow of Richard H. Wardell, was l.eld in Evergreen cemetery at 2:30 yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Wardell's body arrived in this city early yesterday morning from At lanta, Ga., where she died. The ser vices at the chapel were conducted by the Rev. Mr. Gammack of Weoc Ha ven. There was a large attendance and many floral tributes. Nephews were tlhe bearers. Stahl & Son were the fun eral directors. , ' THE KNEISEL QUARTETTE. Interesting Programme for Concert To ; Morrow Evening. The programme of the Knelsel Quar tette concert to be given to-morrow evening in Lampson Lyceum is of un usual interest. It includes two magni ficent quartettes, one by f Johannes Brahms, the other Beethoven's colossal quartette in B flat. The former represents the highest achievement in chamber music of the great modern German master. Brahms is the direct musical descendent of Beethoven and is by all means the most remarkable composer of absolute music of more recent times. He and his distinguished contempora ry, Wagner, are leaders of radically opposed schools of composition. Wag ner's work was confined to the opera, while Brahms devoted himself to the less brilliant but more purely musical style of the great classic masters. The reputation of Brahms is growing constantly, and he is now regarded by those who prefer concert music to the opera as the greatest of all composers, excepting Bach and Beethoven. The quartette in C minor to be played to-morrow is one of three works in the same form from his pen, and is thor oughly characteristic of the dignified style of the composer. It is profound and pure in sentiment, rich in color, and abounds in beautiful themes. The Beethoven quartette in B flat Is one of the last compositions of the mas ter. It is numbered Opus 130. The last quartettes of Beethoven are of extreme difficulty, and It is seldom that one hears of their being performed. They are the grandest works in the whole domain of chamber music and are writ ten in the lofty style of the great man's last years. They reflect the power and depth of his character and are the pro found expression of his sufferings. It is astonishing that such complex, perfectly-finished music could have been composed by a totally deaf man. This achievement will forever remain one of the most marvelous of Intellect ual feats. It is hardly necessary to state that to-morrow evening's concert offers a rare opportunity for hearing these two masterpieces. Musical people will find this programme of really exceptional interest. Tickets of admission to the Kneisel concert may be obtained at the college bursar's office or at Steinert's music store. MIAMI'S PROSPERITY. An Immense Future' Before It. Among title many prominent visitors and those enthused and infatuated with Miami, are Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Warner, now guests at the Royal Palm hotel. Mr. Warner visited Miami five years ago, when it was nothing tout a grow ing village, and in conversation with a Metropolis reporuer this morning said that it was difficult for him to realize fully the improvements and progress the city has made in this short time. "Your prospects are certainly very en couraging and an immense future is before you," Ihe said. Mr. Warner is proprietor of Warner Hall apartments, a large and substantial hotel at New Haven, Conn., and with Mrs. Warner he has been spending the past week here, though they return soon to the north, ice, snow, etc. Miami (Fla.) Metropolis. STOCK MARKET FEATURES (Continued from Seventh Page.) , Private advices from London yester day indicated that traders who were short of copper had an uneasy day as sellers, were slow to offer the metal, and a squeeze resulted, which advanced the price for the spot position one pound sterling from the opening, and closed it 15 shillings net higher. Fu tures, however, closed 5 shillings net lower. The sales of spot copper in Lon don were only 250 tons, thus Indicating the paucity of offerings. The firmness abroad, however, did not raise local prices, although it helped the tone. The Atchison presented a most re markable statement for February, gross increasing $1,818,000 and net $1,465,000. The Jersey Central February report was also favorable, gross increasing $260,000 and net $144,000. Notwithstand ing the late snowstorm, which caused some impediment to railway traffic In the interior, the returns for the third week of March were very good. Cana dian Pacific increased $174,000, Missouri Pacific $36,000, Buffalo, Rochester and Pittsburg $27,000, Wabash $29,000, Cana dian Northern $38,000, and Denver and Rio Grande $21,000. Many other roads made smaller gains and very few re ported, decrease., NO DECISION YET, CORONEB MIX STILL IXVIKTI GATING MT. CARMEL MURDER, Kelly's Testimony , Taken Points Toward Maria McMahon's Murder by Husband McMahon Not Yet Able to Testify nad Been on Prolonged Spree Finding To-day Probable. Last evening Coroner Mix stated that as he has not yet the finding of Med ical Examiner Bartlett and Dr. Joslin and has not sufficiently investigated the case of Mrs. Maria McMalhon, who was found Sunday, as stated, in this paper, dead at her home in Ham den, will make no finding until some time to-day. The coroner took the statement this morning of McMahon, who is thought to have murdered his wife, tout it is considered of little value, as the man is not yet over Siis recent spree. The coroner did, however, take the testimo ny of James Kelly, who lives under the McMahons and who discovered the woman's body. According to Kelly, both McMahon and his wife had been more or less In toxicated for three Weeks and had had frequent brawls. He noticed that Mrs. McMahon had not been seen, for a while and his suspicions were aroused, In spite of McMahon's statement that his wife was in Cheshire. On Mc Mahon's later statement that his wife was ill Kelly investigated and found that the woman had been dead some time. He notified the owner of the fcouse, W. M. Cook, who In turn notified Medical Examiner Joslin of Hamden. McMahon was formerly employed at the Mt- Carmel Axle works, tout has lately been working for the railroad company as a laborer. There have been no new develop ments in the case and Coroner Mix will continue his examination of wit nesses to-day. MEMORIAL SERVICE TO-NIGHT. II. II. Benedict to Speak at First M. E. Church. ' A memorial service will be held In the lecture room of the First Metho dist chuch this evening, by tliie official board, in remembrance of the late Hor ace J. Morton, W. J. Bradley and Charles L. Baldwin. These men Were all prominently connected with the First Methodist church, and were mem bers of the board of trustees at the time of their death, and valuable citi zens. At tthe memorial service the princi pal address will be made by Henry H. Benedict, who was closely allied With the three departed members In the church work. Rev. Dr. Brown will also speak. NEW HAVEN SINKING FUND. Bankers Report on the Finances of the City. Frank D. Trowbridge, Pierce N. Welch and James S. Hemingway have prepared the annual repont of the sink- ing fund of the city for the past year showing that on January 1, 1906, the amount Invested by the commission was $126,530.70. Tiie Income from this amounts to about $4,660 a year. In investing the money the commis sion has purchased largely of local securities. According ito the report the investments are as follows: Town of New Haven 3 1-2 per cent, bonds, $"'00; United Illuminating company 4 per cent, bonds, $4,000; Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul 6 per cent, bonds, $5,000; New Haven road 4 per cent, bonds, $50,000; Connecticut Railway and Lighting company 1-2 per cent, bonds, $23,000; Connecticut Railway and Lighting .company, 4 per cent, bonds, $39,276.55, and cash, $254.15. During the year the commissioners received and disbursed $177,277-58. Tiie sinking fund commission, which Is composed entirely of banking men, has full control of the bonded indebt edness of the city. The report has been approved by the controller nnd will be printed In the city year book. TAXES COMING IN. Tax Collector Anthony is much pleas ed over the fact that he has received considerable money already on the 1905 tax list, for which he Is now sending out bills. Although not due until April, over $1,000 was received In the mail yesterday morning by the collector. Taxes are due three months earlier this year. Sufferers who say they have tried everything without benefit are the peo ple we are looking for. We want them to -know from glad experience that Ely's Cream Balm will cure cold in the head, hay fever, and the most ad vanced and obstinalte forms of nasal catarrh. This remedy acts directly on the inflamed sensitive membranes. Cleansing, soothing and healing. One trial will convince you of its healing power. Price 60c. All druggists, or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren street, New York. MARY CLAPP WOOSTER CHAPTER The next meeting of the Mary Ciapp Wooster chapter, D. A. R., will be held on Monday afternoon, April 9, at which time the final arrangements will be made as to the representation of the chapter at the congregational congress Ito be field in Washington, D. C, the week of April 16. The delegates who have been chosen are Mrs. D- T. Welch, the regent; Mrs. Grace Brown Salis bury, and Mrs. F. B. Street. The alter nates are Mrs. Elizabeth S. Tilllnghast, Mrs. George F. Newcomb and Mrs. C. F. Messenger. Mrs. Sara T. Kinney will also attend as state regent. The delegates and alternates will at tend a meeting to be held in Simsbury, March 29. There all the regents and delegates of the Connecticut chapters will meet to discuss amendments to the constitution and other matters which will be brought up at the national con gress. A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES. Itching, Blind, Bleeding or protrud ing Piles. Your druggist will refund money if Pazo Ointment fails to cure vou in 6 to 14 days. 50c. 'NEW HAVEN ORPHAN ASYLUM. The '""""''v rr"'r of the man will he held at ttie asylum, 610 Elm street, on Thursday morning of this week, March 23, alt 10:15 o'clock, Direct from Our Distillery to YOU Saves Dealers' Profits Prevents Adulteration A FULL QUARTS $0.20 f WE PAY EXPRESS CHARGES tf We will send you, in a plain sealed case, with no marks to show contents, FOUR FULL QUART BOTTLES ot HAYNER PRIVATE STOCK RYE for $3,20, and we will pay the express charees. Try it, have your doctor test it. tfist it 9nv unu umi lika. If vnll don't find It all right and the purest and nest whiskey you ever tasted, ship It back to us at our expense and your $3.20 will be promptly refunded. At our distillery, one of the largest and .best equipped in the world, we distill an average of 9,580 gallons of PURE WHIS KEY a day. When you buy HAYNER WHIS KEY, it goes direct to you from our distillery, thus assuring you of perfect purity and saving you the dealers' big profits. HAY NER WHISKEY is pre scribed by doctors and used in hospitals and by half a million sat isfied customers. That's why YOU should try it. WRITE OCR NEAREST OFFICE THE HAYNER DISTILLING CO. DAYTON, 0. ST, LOUIS, MO, ST. PAUL, MINN. ATLANTA, GA. Orders for Ariz., Cal., Col., Idaho, Mont.,Nev., N. Mex., Ore., Utah. Wash., or Wyo.. must be on (be bai of 4 oriltTK f.,r$4.0by KXUKHs rait. 1'iiu, or io nim rs for i.io by KKticiiir vukpaio. Distillery, Trot, 0, Established I8C6. 300 Capital $500,000,00 Paid In Full, YALE LIT. BANQUET. Seventieth Annual Spread at the Ton tine Last Evening. . Yale's oldest literary publication, the Yale Literary Magazine, held Its sev entieth annual banquet at the Tontine In st evening at 7 'o'clock. Dr. John M. lierdan acted as toas'tmaster and the following toasts .were responded to: "The Outgoing Board," by J. N. Gree ly, 1906; "The Incoming Board," by W. B. Wolf, 1S07; "The Harvard Monthly," by H. A- Bellows; "The Nassau Lit," iby D. C. Vaughan., and "What the Lit. Might Be," by P. E. Pierce, 1904. THIRD JUDGE SELECTED. Rev. J. M. Buckley Chosen for Yale Harvard Debate. The list of Judges for the eighteenth annual Yale dttbate is made complete by the acceptance of the Rev. James M;. Buckley, D. D., of New York city, editor of the Christian Advocate. The other two judges are the Hon. Mel ville E. Stone, president of the Asso ciated Press, and the Rev. Dr. Robert Stuart MacArltijur, pastor of the Cal vary Baptist etiurch, New York city. Colonel N. G. Osborn will preside. The Yale team is composed of J. N. Pierce, 1906T. S.; H. D. Smith, 1908 T. S., and E. H. Hart, 1907. The debate will be held at 8 o'clock Friday evening in Woolsey hall. To day the public distribution of tickets will begin. The annual rneetlng of the Connecti cut Valley Kindergarten association has been called for Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock in Springfield, Mass. The meeting will be held in the Hooker school of that city, and it is expected that many of the local teachers will at tend. OOUN the tambourine, beat the cymbals anil pound the drum. We found relief for our Sore Feet ! and formed the Salvation Army. Then went marching, singing and beating the Bongs of great relief from CORNS AND BUNIONS INGROWING , NAILS, CLUB NAILS AND ALL DEFORMITIES AND CONDITIONS OF THE TOE NAILS. CORNS BETWEEN TIIE TOES AND INFLAMED FEET. We didn't know any better than to suffer with Sore Feef all these years, and we didn't want to suffer all our lives, so we went to DR. WELCH, 792 CHAPEL STREET, and found a big ar my of CORN and BUNION GROWERS and BAD TOE NAIL BEARERS, and we didn't find anybody that was, hurt a bit. so we waited our turn for the GREAT PAINLESS ONSLAUGHT. Af whlch we found such great relief that we started on the march again and have been beating and pounding and singing the songs of the CHIROPO DIST Relief for the feet. DR. WELCH, 792 Chapel Street, NE.W HAVEN, CONN. ISO; II I LEIJIGH VALLEY TOURS. Gettysburg, Washington, Harper's Ferry, Philadelphia. From New York April 18th. All expenses for tour, six days, $22-00. Delightful season in which to visit the world's greatest bat tlefield and the National Capitol. Itinerary and full information by ad dressing A. J. Simmons, G. E. P. A., 355 Broadway, New York. FIRE ON DEWITT STREET. Small Blaze In Old' Frame House Yes terday1 Afternoon. About 4:30 o'clock yesterday after noon the men from No. l's house re sponded to an alarm of fire from box 16. They located the blaze in the old fashioned frame house at 168 Dewitt street, occupied by Mary Shapiro. The fire was confined to the small room in whidri It started, a bed and pant of a window frann .being destroyed. The damage was slight. rasmonaDis ! Clothes. Our Spring Stock of j Suits and Overgarments i is in every detail of artis- j iic Tailoring equal 10 me ; smartest creations of the j most, expensive custom j makers. ! You will find here ev- i ery style for eyery oc- i casfon of formal and in. j formal dress. Our prices ! range from $8 to $30. j HATS-All of the new j things for Spring are j here-$I. $1.50, $3, $2.50, $3,$3.50. j Misdeal 01APE.LST. NLWHAVLN.a I "Connecticut's Greatext Flab Market." Are We Getting Your Order? If not, we want to emphasize the fact that we are bidding for It strongly with the largest, finest and freshest line of fish and sea food In Connecticut at the lowest possible prices. Look at this week's list: Fresh Westport Smelts Daily Extra Fine Shad and Shad Roes, Green Blue Fish, Spanish Mackerel, Sea Trout, extra fine Halibut, Rockport Steak Cod, Shore Haddock, Native Flounders, Striped Bass, Pompano, Finne Haddie, Kippera and Bloaters, Salt Mackerel, Salt Salmon, Salt Sword fist. VVm.H, Wilson & Son, 24 Congress Avenue. TiroTboaea, . Twt 'Phone I xCn tfff i i , New Goods For Spring Trade. A. Successor to John Bright & Co. )f)f444 CLEANLINESS 5s a necessity to perfect Hea'th P. J. Cronan 4 Co. There is Nothing Like McCUSKER 4 BEST COAL 26 Church St.v PROFESSOR B. GOLDSMITH will give Free Ad vice to Ladies - and Gentlem en and demonstrate the beauties of . PHYSICAL CULTURE whose developments are maintained by the use of the famous WHITELY EXERCISER. Call afternoons and evenings get free advice take exercise. A sure road to good health. 1 JOHN E. B AS SETT, 5 Church Street. It s Worth While To have an Odorless Gas Heater. They're so handy to warm the exposed corner room or the room that gets no sun. We have other Gas Heaters. All are easy to light, quick to heat-connections free. THE NEW HAVEN GAS LIGHT CO. TeL 474. Salesroom, 93 Crown Street. The Ohatfleld Paper Co. s- Most Complete Line of Paper and Twine in State. Steinertone Piano Recital. Brilliant Hearing next Thursday Evening, March 29th,' at Harmonie Hall. MILO DEYO, Pianist. Tickets Complimentary. Apply at STECfERTONB COMPANY, 108 Par Street, or Goodman's, 820 Chopel Stree t, or at the door on evening of Concert. rublic cordially Invited. X. Dinner Ware, Toilet Goods, full line of Easter Offerings, Cut Glass, Bric-a-Brac, Egg Cups, Fancy Plates (single or by the dozen), Chocolate Pots, Chocolate Sets, etc, etc. The choicest, largest and best stock in this state. F. WYLIE, 821 Chapel Street $ and an essential element of Happiness. To prevent sickness and tfo? the V?l comforts of fife you should equip your sleeping apartment or dressing chamber with a snowy white, onerpiece tttttdaftf Porcelain Enameled" lava tory and have running hot and cold water as desired at your touch, 'i We have samples in onr showroom and will gladly quote you prices. If SCHROEDER'S FOR OASHJ $6.50 Per Ton. s R ailroad Aye