Newspaper Page Text
May 21, 1880.
eg? VOL. XLYin - .. , , , - u .- - . . - - -' r I ...... i uovernmen. txmaa cioeea as iouowb : i ar i 1801s. rea lOCTtf j flew 4s. ootid iirv i VA'AUUiJ. Spctial Bote. Parasol Parasols, AND SUN UMBRELLAS. na. uirtmpnt i enmnleie. fnrlnillnir .11 nt h . ImC.lt novelties MmBflUtflrMl Hvfiity--fl v pieces of Black French Triinming Lace that we are running off at one-half their value eertalnjy a gooa cnance to get a oargain II you are in need or inmmum i w Our awrtawnt of Dress tioods and Silks is the largest in this city, in nrst-class qualities and at popu lar prices. Black Grenadines, Organdie Muslins, Jaconet Muslins, Linen Lawns, Beautiful Pacific Lawns, best quality at 12 1-3 cents per yard. ' Gloves, Mitts, Ribbons, Hosiery Lace Goods, Buttons, Fringes, Vain' sook Embroidery, the handsomest designs ever imported. Our Dry Goods Stock Is immense, and Prices Popular. Monson & Carpenter, my7 244 and 246 Chapel Street. Carpets Carpets. Just received, a Iarge Invoice of the Latest Novelties in ENGLISH TAPESTRIES. Our warerooms literally crowded with New Patters In Body Brussels, English and American Tapestry Brus sels, Lowell, Philadelphia and Hartford Extra Superfine Ingrains, Cotton Ingrains, Hemp and Linen Carpets. Everything TVew in Paper Hangings, Dadoes, Friezes, Gold and Dronze Paper, Embossed and Plain. Buy Now and Save Your Money for Goods are Surely Going Higher. Particular attention paid to making STORE SHADES. Fanoy Shades made to order at Lowest Prices. Call on us and be convinced that you can save money by buying your Spring outfit at the Carpet Warerooms H. B. PERRY, 390 CHAPEL STREET, .Opposite, the Green, New Haven, Conn. mGstf ... . . , VARNISHES, OILS, ETC. A full line of Varnishes, Leads, Oils, Painters Materials, &c. Also Loner's Slate Liquid. First-Class Goods and Low Prices at BOOTH & LAW'S, Varnish Manufacturers I Paint Dealers, mall Cor. Waiter and Olive Sts. - A THE TRUTH OF IT IS THAT PEOPLE ARE NOT FOOLS! To believe that concerns having costly rents to' pay can sell as cheap as Frank, who owns his store and NO RENT, And besides buys all his goods FOR CASH. Frank claims to sell cheaper than anybody else, and by going there you can And out if he a peaks true. Shetland Shawls 50 Cents, a large variety. Black Cashmere, all wool, 33c, Good Black, 38 inches wide. Black Silks 50 Cents, Good quality, 24 inches wide. Honeycomb Quilts 35 Cents, And all the better grades. Black Silk and Chenille Fringes From 25 cents to the nnest grades at lowest living prices. . Black and Colored Satins From 69 cents up to finer grades. Black Silks tl.00, fl.au, $1.50, $ 1.75, $2.00, warranted to wear or money returned by special agreement. Ladies' Striped Skirts 25 Cents, the cheapest in the city. Gents' White Dress Shirts at 50, 60, 75, 85c, 1.00. f 1.25. Gents' Colored Cambric Shirts, GO, 60, 65, 75c., tl.m. Gents' Calico Shirts at 25, 35, 50c. Boys White and Colored Shirts at 25, 40, 50, 60, 76o. The Gents' Neckwear Store. Without fail and without dispute is Frank's. He Xilaces on his counters to-day 150 dozen full bosom Scarfs at 10c. 89 dozen all Silk Bosom Scarfs at 23, 25, 30, 35, 38, 600. 200 Silk Bows at 5, 10, 12, 15c. 68 dozen elegant Silk Teck Scarfs, 15, 18, 20, 25, 35, 38, 50c If anybody can beat our assortment and low prices in Gents' Neckwear let us know it. Gents' Paper Collars 5c. a Box. Gents' .Linen Collars 5c. a pair. 4-Ply Gents' Linen Collars lOc. For new styles go to Frank's- 3,000 Yards Good Calico 6 CENTS. FIVE CENTS. 6 CENTS. Gents'immer Merino Wrappers at 15, 20, 25, 35c. Ladies' Merino Wrappers in gauze at 25c. Children's Summer Wrappers at 9, 10, 12, 15, 18; 20c. 10,000 DOZEN Gents' White Lawn Ties 10 Cents a Dozen. AT FRANK'S, FRANK'S BUILDING 327 CHAPEL STREET. myl7 s Received This Morning ! r An Immense Stock of ENGLISH AND SCOTCH Suitings and Trowserings, Of the Latest Importations, Fr om the most reliable houses, which we will sell at gr eatly reduced price, with which no house in the city can compete. For perfection in style and fit we challenge all our competitors. 1 Respectfully, L.. II. FEEDMAX, NO. 92 CHURCH STREET. Alderney Bull Thoroughbred. TOOK premium at late- fair. New milch Cow an myc,1f,a large milker, for Wanted, People to know that I ' sell 41-4 lbs. of the Creamery But ter for $1.00. BEST Bt. Louis Flour, $7 a barrel. , By the Bag. 95a. Good Cooking Butter, 18c lb. Fine Japan or Oolong Tea, 35s lb. ..- -Beat Java Coffee, 25c a lb. , , f- , . . ' -Pure Baking Powder, 30o lb. . , " Water Ahlte Oil, 14c gallon.. . ; ; J -39 bars of tip-top Soap, (1. The Best Coal mined at 25c to 76c a ton aheap er than the combination price. Come to- headquar ters for coaHmd save all commission. George Hughes, IXDEPEXDEXT DEALER, myl8 ; 3 Church street. JUST RECEIVED, aaa TWO car loads of Western Virginia Horses, CnfcjM suitable for trucks, grocers or any business. ATUU De seen at my!7 6t 216 WOOSTER ST. FOR SALE, A GOOD Iharton Carriage ; big bargain ; owner has no room or use for it ; Blackman make ; will be sold for half Its worth ; apply at onoe. JAY BROTHERS, Publishers, -mylt 256 Chapel St., over We. store. Jleal (Estate. FOR SALE, THE Homestead of the late Ashael Smith, containing 20 acres, situated near South End. Inquire of WILLIAM SMITH, East Haven, or ftf J. A. DAVIS, 355 Orange Street. Office for Rent. MTHE fine, large front room, No. 278 Chapel street, directly over Mallett's hardware store, suitable for a banking, Insurance, real estate or aw office. Apply to WM. K. TOWNSEND, ma'29 tf 23 White's Building. FOR SAI.E, A NEW AND COMMODIOUS- HOUSE on Sherman avenue, handsomely fitted with mod- tfaiM prn conveniences, and most pleasantly located. Will be sold at a great bargain. Inquire at myl2 dtf THIS office. TO RENT. A DESIRABLE Furnished Boom will be ranted to one or two gentlemen.' Call at my!3 tf . Corner Orange. geal Estate. TO RENT. THE UPPER STORY 5 rooms No. 158 Carlisle street (no connections lower storv. oitv water. BiliL fronting public square, $120 per year. Apply mylStf T. B. TROWBRIDGE, 79 Long Wharf. TO RENT, PART of a desirable front office or desk room. Inquire at ap30 JNQ. a jjUADUil HllLma. Desirable Rent. m HOUSE No. 72 Howe street, with all modern improvements. Inquire at 70 Howe, or corner George and State streets. ma:tftf N. W. MERWIN. FOR RENT, BRICK BUILDING, with engine in good or der, with or without barn; possession any time. ANDREW MARTIN. St? " 19 Pearl Street FOR SALiE, 4 BUILDING LOTS on NlcholL Eagle, and both lij sides of Nash street ; 400 feet in one place ; jl price low: terms easy. . ANDREW MARTIN, f23tf 19 Pearl Street Houses and Lots for Sale. Mouses in Fair Haven, East Haven, North Haven, on Qninnipiac street, York street. Lib erty. Sylvan avenue. Howard avenue and Or- chard street. Water front Lots in West Haven at a bargain Lots on Lawrence street, Nicoll street, Chapel street, Kimberly avenue and College street. Houses and Tenements to rent. First-class House on Howe street, near Crown, rent low Two nrst-class Houses, central, rent $450. Money to loan on real estate security. Real Estate Office 49 Church Street, Room 6 Hoadley Building. Office open evenings. myl5 L. F. COM8TOCK. FOB SALE. ALL the lands which belonged to the estate of Amass G. and Emily A. Porter, now de ceased, consisting of upland, dyke and salt lows. In the towns of New Haven, East Haven, North Rmai). Harridan and Orance.in lots to suit rmr- chasers. Apply between 8 and fl o'clock a, m. to CHAKLfcJi HiiJSLiUM, Agent ior tne neirs. my lft dawtf Office 48 Church st. Room C. TO RENT. Houses with Modern Improvements. rTmk-knl ivAmiA. 11 mmnfl. Crnwn street. 9 moms Chapel street, 14 rooms. Wall street, 14 rooms. York street, x rooms, nnaiiey ave.,i rooms, oarn Home Place, 13 rooms. Woodward ave ,9rooms, " Other houses on Atwater street. Union street, Clin ton avenue, Lombard street, barn, Whitney ville, barn, Orange street, Darn, wara screen, Darn. TENEMENTS ON Lincoln street, Ward street, Howard avenue, Grand street, Clark street, Baldwin street, Munson street, union street, jbi sireei.. FOR sale: Some very desirable properties at low prices on easy terms. Houses from $11500 to $20,000. Building Lots, Farms and Business Property. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE, City Property, Suburban Property, Farms and Manu facturing Property. Sfmall or large sums on improved property. T. O. SLOAN, ap!7 tf 3 Yale Bank Building. W. P. NIL.ES' (NOTARY PUBLIC) Real Estate, Collection, Loan, Pen sion ana ire insurance Agency. FOB SA1E, BEAUTIFULLY located residences In North and South Quinnipiac streets in Fair Haven East. BnildinR sites and land on Fair Haven Heights, Sea shore, country and city property for sale. The property formerly occupied Dy tne fl&uuA TUOK WHEEL CO. in Nangatuck, Conn., for sale at a price that should insure a sale. TO RENT, Several residences in Fair Haven East. House No. 17 Auburn street (city.) Blacksmith's shop, No, 15 Au burn street. ap26 270 CHAPEL STREET, Room No. 1. ROOMS TO RENT. FIVE ROOM 8 with gas and water and water DMSiiil closet on same floor ; five minutes walk from city Mantel. Also nan nouse, o juewis street. aven. jauuu ucajt.. my4 Room No. 1 Yale National Bank Building. FOR RENT, THREE large rooms on Oregson street, suita ble for light manufacturing purposes. Rent "i! very low to responsible party. Apply at office ap28tf EDWARD M ALLEY. Chapel Street Rents. FURNISHED and unfurnished rooms, Blngly and In suites, with gas and steam heat, to rent in ffl iij Foot House, corner Chapel and Temple streets. ill tor aj ap28tf r and j suitress in the building. Apply at office of TO KENT, THE second floor of a Cottage at the upper Fjillj end of George street; four rooms, gas and wa Eifijjt ter. Apply at office of niyStf E. M ALLEY. Store To Kent. A DESIRABLE Store on Temple street, near Chapel ; to a good tenant will be rented at a low rent. Apply at office of my5tf - E. M ALLEY. FOR SALE OR RENT. A Rare Opportunity. No. 10 York Souare. commodious house, ex tensive grounds, choice fruit, stable and out. buildings. Apply for particulars to CHARLES II. WEBB, ap27 Is 332 Chapel Street. FOR SALE. 4 A GOOD location for a Factory. The lot of :i land situated on the east aide of East street, ill next south of the Rubber Co. 's brick storehouse near Grand street, 126x124 feet, and bounded en the rear by the railroad. This property must be sold within 30 days. Apply to M. HERRITY, 80S Chapel street, Koom a, auicneu's jrouaing. ap'-fi im For Sale at a Bartrain. tFlnWtMi Hosts, with modern lmproTinnts, Rood lot with barn, situated on fine arenue, fronting on two streets, can be seen at any time. For particulars, call at Room No. 5, Hoadley Building, unurcn sweei. d25 tf L. W. COM STOCK. ' HINMAJSPS -REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 63 Church. Street, OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. Money Loaned on Real Estate. Houses and Lota in all parts of the city for saletand Rent. Rents and Interest money collected. CHOICE WATER FROSTS. Sa.vin Rock Shore Property, 1,000 Front Feet on Heaven Street The most desirable on the shore, a beautiful grove upon a portion of It. Fine water will be supplied from the Artesian well to all purchasers, mating this particular location Tery desirable. Seashore Cottages For Rent. Fire Insurance Policies written in all nrst-class com panies. ap20 LONG k HTPTMAN, Agts. FOR RENT. PART of Store 141 state street. Inquire at THE STORE. dltf ' TO RF5T, aVigk THE STORE No. No. 61 Church street, oppo site the postoffice; two small rents on Whalley fcafj avenue ; second floor No. 51 Asylum street ; whole house on Henry street, all modern improve ments : whole house No.- 241 Crown street ; whole bouse No. S4 Whalley avenue, all modern improve ments, $400 ; whole house on Clinton avenue ; second floor sa 2 Auburn street; whole bouse on Water street ; whole house corner Union and Fair streets, $21 per month ; whole house Cedar Hill avenue; three small rent. Cedar Hill. Apply to OMKS, api7 09 Church Street, Room 8. TO RENT. Trnnatt An wintnron avenue and George street, 11 rooms, modern Improvements, with or witoout Darn, aviij w ap28tf JEUWAJUJ MSIiliBit. Fumisbed House to Rent. agk AN elegant 4-story stone front, centrally lo- ivfTIiT eated, contains all of the modern improve- Sh--L menta. Tiie house is very handsomely finish ed and convenient, the furniture is nice, and to a good and responsiDie tenant the rent win ue reasonaoie. Possession immediately, call at, or address HIN MAN'S Real Estate Agency, my!9tf 63 Church at., New Haven, Ct. Orocery Store for Sale. GOOD location and doing a good businesl Address my 18 6t" "STORE," this Office. Farm For Sale, SITUATED near this city, well located and suitably divided into plow, meadow and wood land, wltn good DUliaings ana plenty ox xruis. t sold low for cash, only small amount required aown, or would exonange zor city propen-y. Geo. A. Isbell. mylT " FOR RENT. KS THREE Brick Houses on Whalley avenue, be- r ; ii tween wmthrop avenue and Norton street. n&'ll These houses contain all modern improve ments, and have dining room and kitchen on the nrat noor. or terms apply to BROCKETT s: TUTTLE, aplO tf - No. 91 Goffe Street. TO RENT. The store No. 109 Court street, next east of Orange street. Apply to dtf 79 Long Wharf. Five New Houses, WELL built, on Newhall Btreet, for sale or Mil! lease at a low figure, and money advanced on 'Ml them at S per cent. Call at once on E. M. BOWMAN, Builder, 131 Goffe St, my!7 3teod or 84 Newhall St. SEASHORE HOTEL FOR RENT. THE well-known seashore resort, MER WIN'8 POINT, Mllford, consisting of house, barn, sheds, ten nin allev. fine irrove and about 25 acres of land. It is but a six-mile drive from New Haven over a fine and pleasant road, accessible by N. Y., N. H. H. R. R. at Woodmont station, three-quarters of a mile from house ; abundance of shade, the beach and bathing grounds are the finest, good fish ing, plenty of duck shooting in falL Will rent the nrooertv for one or more vearB. For particulars, ad dress MRS. A. M. MERWIN, Woodmont, Ct., or CHAs. Mr. JnUitWlJN, 3U stale oweefc, myil eod2w New Haven, Conn. FOR RENT, THE BARBER SHOP over 06 Church street The best located place in the city. Established l since 1865. Rent very reasonable to a good pay- ing tenant. Inquire of WM. H. BROWN, ap21 tf uuun:u du- JOSEPH SONNENBERO, Real Estate and Exchange Broker, 1H OHAPF.L STREET. S g jr gg Rpanlfih Doubloons wanted. United JL UaUt f Tcfstates4 percent. Bonds and For eign "securities bought andeold and dividends paid in United States currency. Tenement for rent corner of George and Day streets, 5 rooms, $9 per month. Also Oold and Silver exenangea at tne omce oi ap26tf 238 Chapel Street. FOR RENT, A HOUSE on the corner of Pierpont and Houston streets. Rent $8 per month. Apply E!! at THIS OFFICE. ap27tf New Haven Ornliaii Asylum. THE annual meeting of the New Haven Orphan Asvliim for the hearine of reports, election of officers, and any other business proper to be done at said meeting, will be held at the North Church Chap el, 112 Temple street, on Thursday afternoon of next weeK, may ziin, at , o cioujt. my20 2t SARAH E. CHAMPION, Cor. Sec'y. Diseases of Women A Specialty and Other Chronic Diseases Treated. Mrs. E. Edwards, Physician, 33 Howe Street. Office hours, 9 to 11:30 a. m. and 1 to 1 p. m. mySOtf Teeth! G.H. Gidney 53 CHapel St., Between State and Orange, North Side. A Full Set of Teeth $5.00. Teeth filled for 50 cents. Teeth Extracted for 25 cents. Teeth Extracted witli Gas, 50c. Perfect satisfaction or no charge made. Office hours, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. my2 Bank Stoclxs. THE highest iparket price paid for local bank stocks. Samuel H. Barrows, Dealer in Investment Securities, Yale National Bank Building, Boom 4. myl7 TRUSTEE'S SALE. The entire stock of the EURMTUKE STORE, No. 400 State Street, Consisting of Parlor and Bedroom Sets, Sofas, Extension Tables, Fancy Ta bles, Rockers, Chairs, Fan cy Articles, Etc., Etc., Must be sold at once regardless of cost to settle an in solvent estate. Sale to commence Tuesday,- May 11th, at 9 A. M. myll tf HOBART L. HOTCHKISS, Trustee. MRS. B. COHN Pays the highest price for Ladies' and Gentlemen's Cast-off Clothing, Carpets, Bedding1, Furniture, &c. l-tr Grand Street, . myl2 lm New Haven, Conn. SODA AND MINERAL WATERS OX DRAUGHT. HIGH ROCK, Vichy, Star Spring and Geyser, the natural waters. All kinds of bottled mineral waters by the single bottle or dozen, at II. J. Sperry's Apothecary, 151 Chapel St., Cor. Olive, myla 12t (Under Elliott House.) Headquarters for THE FLORENCE OIL STOVE ! It Cannot be Exploded. j0. 154 KII STREET, Below Broadway. Also " Florence Light" Oil. All goods delivered free. myl96t ta C. P. MERBIMAN. Bonds and Stocks. St 44 New Haven City 6 per cent. Bonds. 5 L J J " s,000 Uonsatonic 5 per cent. Bonds. $500 Honsatonic 6 per cent. Bonds. $500 New Haven and Derby R. R. 1st mort. Bonds. $1,000 New Haven and Derby R. R, 2d mort Bonds. AO shares New Haven and Northampton R. R. 10 fc Security Insurance Co. 40 " New Haven and Derby R. R. Co. BlXULL & SCRAXTOJV, my 19 Bankers and Brokers. Wm. A. Wright, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ROOMS XOS. T, No. 153 Church St., cor. of Court. my!9 CHAIR CANE FOR SALE. WE have a fine lot of first quality cane for seat ing chairs, for sale at wholesale or retail. New Haven Folding Chair Co., mylT State Street. PMladclpIiia Squabs, Fresh To-day. Fine' Broilers, Turkeys, Lamb, Sweet Breads, Xce Also Native Cucumbers, Nor roll 'Peas, Bermuda Tomatoes, &C. In Fruits, we offer you Extra Large Pineapples, Strawberries, Bananas, Ap ples and Oranges. Dnrhtm Creamery- Butter in any quan tity at reduced price 3oO ami 353 State Street. Frisbie & Hart. mylT . ARCHERY OPENING! NEW ARCHERY. IS ALL ITS DETAILS. FINE LANCEWOOD BOWS Made to weight for both ladies and genta. Fine svnd Plain Bows, - Arrows, Q,ivr, Tavrgets, Belts, Arm Onards, . GloTes, Finger Tips, Instractlon Books. Archery to-day Is the most interesting and healthy open air exercise. Sold at iVO. 1G3 CIIAPEEi STREET, Under the Elliott House, Opposite Opera. House, ap PECK SPERRT. . SECURITY INSURANCE CO. . OF JEW IIAVKJf. ' NO. 2 LYON BUILDING, 2 CHAPEL STBBET. FIRE AND MARINE. CASH CAPITAL - - - aoo.ooo Chas. Peterson, Thoe. B. Trowbridge, J. A. Bishop, Dan'l Trowbridge, A C. Wilcox, Chas. 8. Leete, J. M. Mason, J as. D. Dewell, Cornelius Pierpont. CHAS. PETERSON, President. CHARLES 8. LEETE, Vice President. H. MASGN, Secretary. ' GEO. E. NETTLE TON, Asst Sec'y. jyleodstf OIL STOVES. REFRIGERATORS. ICE CREAM FREEZERS. Buy none, but the Best. Buy none but tbe Cheapest. ALL GOODS WARRANTED. Brownson & Plumb, 313 CHAPEL STREET, my!7 S . ; . - - - - - . ' MALTBY &. SON, MERCHANT TAILORS, Hare st fine line of New Goods, embracing tne SEASONABLE AND DURABLE STYLES. mlTtfB 04 CENTER STREET. A. THILL, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVED TO NO. 36 CENTER STREET. apl5e MINIATURE ALMANAC. MAY 21. Strv Rises, 4.36 Moon 8ets, j High Water, Sun Sets, 7.17 2.27 a. m. 1 8.28 a. m. War Department Weather Observations Taken at 7 a. m., 2 p. m., 0 p. m. May 20. Barom eter. 30.063, 30.031, 30.058. Tbermometer, 68, 70. 66. Wind, direction SE, S, 8. Velocity, in miles per hour, 3, 5, 5. Weather, clondy, fair, clear. Maximum Thermometer, 70 degrees. Minimum Thermometer, 66 degrees. Rainfall, in Inches, .00. MftTimiiTn velocity ox w ma, iu mues per nour. Sergt. Signal Corps, U. S. Army. MARRIAGES. CRITTENDEN FORD In this city, May 20, by the Kev. Mr. &mpson, cnaries n. urictciiaen ana ibs Jennie E. Ford. DEATHS. GES8NER In this city, May 19th, Marion Elise, youngest daughter of emu a. ana Marxaa r. uess ner. aired 1 Tear and 28 days. Funeral from 22 Trumbull street, Friday, May 21st,at 3:30 p. m. Burial at the convenience of the family. McQUEENEY In this city, May 20, Bridget, wife of Matthew McQueeney. aged 76 years. Funeral from her late residence. No. 35 Wolcott street, this (Friday) afternoon at 4 o'clock. MALTBY In this city, May 19th, Harriet G., daugh ter of the late Jonathan Malt by. Funeral services will be held from her late residence, No. 342 East Grand street, Friday, the 21st, at half past two. Relatives and friends are respectfully in vited to attend without further notice. PERKINS In Woodbridge, May 20th, of congestion of tne lungs, airs. Amanda, widow or tne late James Perkins, aeed 86 veara. Funeral from her late residence, Saturday afternoon, at a o'ciocje. ROOT In Milwaukee, Wis., on the 17th of May, 1880, Micnaei Moot, lormeny oz tnis city, ana oroiner or George Root. New York papers please copy. PRESGOTT In Whitneyville, Way 20, Mary Ann P. Willcox, wife of Harry ireacott, in tne btn year or her aire. Funeral from her late residence, on Saturday, at 3 o clock p. m. rienoa or tne iamiiy are lnvuea to attend. 2t HURD In Cheshire, Thursday, May 20, Chas. Hurd, aged 82 years. Funeral services at his late residence, on Saturday, 22a, at2p.m. MARINE LIST. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. 3Hk ABEIVED MAT 20.' Steamer America, Crossman, Baltimore, coal to N Y N H and HBR. LOST, AT Lake Saltonstall, Wednesday, May 19th, a gold WATCH, with chain and locket attached. The finder will be rewarded on leaving it at S5 Trumbull street, or at my21 2t . BEERS DRUG STORE. TO RENT, tTHE UPPER PART of House No. 145 Whal-5 ley avenue, with all modern improvements also the Brick Barn in the rear of the premis es, inquire oi !U. Hi. xiJiv, rainier, myil tf 20 Pwight Street. Suite of Rooms to Rent, mIN Crown street, very central, heated by steam, water, gas, and water closet,all new and in nice order. Inquire at HIS MAWS Real Estate Agency, my214t 63 Church Street. - FOR RENT, THE BRICK HOUSE No. 16 Fair street. Rent reasonable to a good party. If desired, the owner will board with tenant. Apply to CHAS. SBB, 332 Chapel street, or at next door. my21 2t 20 FAIR STREET. Alexander Mead, Florist, of Greenwich, Conn. NEW Haven F ranch, 194 Chapel street, in Eng lish's new block. Verbenas, 60c per dozen. Callas, 50c per dozen. Other plants at equally re duced rates. CalL my21 lm SHEFFIELD SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL- The Appointing Board will fill the vacancies in the State UcholarBhips in the Sheffield Scientific School at their aTmiuti meeting, June 29, 1880. All applica tions should be filed with the Secretary previous to that time. Blank forms for application will be sent, when requested, by GEO. J. I RUSH, Secretary of the Appointing Board. New Haven, May 20, 1880. my21 3d3w For Rent, THE Eletzant Store No. 305 Chapel street, be- tween Oranne and Church streets. New Haven. Ct. Nineteen feet front by one hundred feet teen, jard in rear iuu leet long. Jtear entrance rrom Orange street, and stable to accommodate two horses. For one year or a term of years. Address P. O. fcox 833, or apply to McALISTER ft WARREN, my21 3t 71 Church st., New Haven, Ct. J. & T. FITZPATRICK, Corner Court and Orange Street. Lirery, Board and Feed Stables, I THIRST CLASS teams, single or double, to let at reasonable rates, with drivers if required. Board ing for private teams a specialty. Parties will find this a quiet place and best care for their teams. N. B. For sale cheap, a good draught Horse, suitable for heavy work. my21 NOW READY. SCRIBNER'S, Harper's, and other Monthlies for June. Fashion Bazar, Revue de la Mode, and Demorest Monthly for June. Box Papeteriea, Panel Pictures, Chromes, Embossed Dogs, Birds, etc., in frames, at low prices. Full sets Franklin Square and Seaside Libraries constantly on hand. Agents for Na tional Line Steamers. Steerage passage to or from Europe, $26. Drafts for 1 and upward at lowest rates. For sale by THE BOWNES NEWS COMPANY, o JLxcnange. GEO. M. DOWNES, ARTHUR M POWNES Proprietors. my21 Connecticut River Shad. Large and Fine. . Lire Lobsters, Sets, per lb. HALIBUT, Codfish, Haddock, Steak Cod, Flatfish, Eels, Fresh Mackerel, Blackftah, Sea lass. Oys ters and Clams. Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Chickens, Tur keys and Pigeons. . Choice sugar cored Hams, Shoulders, Breakfast Ba con, Smoked and Dried Beef, Fulton Market Smoked and Pickled Beef Tongnes. Asparagus, Lettuce, Radishes, Spinach, Bermuda Potatoes, Onions and Tomatoes. Green Peas, String Beans, Cucumbers. JTOSON BROS. Provision and Packing Co,, 505 and SOT State Street, and 364 Grand Btrset. myll DINNER SETS. mosr stone; china, (warranted not to craze,) 1 lOS Pieces for 10.00, S . ; s . " consisting of 1 Soup Tureen, 1 Gravy Boat, 1 Fickle, 1 Butter Dish, ".. . 1 Water Pitcher, 3 Meat Dishes, 3 Vegetable Dishes, 1 Covered Dish, 12 Tea Plates. VI Dinner Plates, 12 Oyster or Breakfast Plates, U Individual Batters or Egg Cups,- , , 13 Preserve Plates, 13 Handled Teas or Coffees, - . 1 Cream Pitcher, 1 Teapot, 1 Slop Bowl. 1 Sugar Bowl, 0 Uread Plates. Just received, another lot of the above sets. Parties going to housekeeping, or those refurnishing summer reside noes, are uiviieu to loua vw our mw.. A. W. Minor, Crockery, Cbtmav auad Gist as, . myal daw el Church at., Hoadley's Building. News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. In the Work of Choosing Delegates. THE CONTEST IN ILUNO.S. Grant's Forces in a Decided ; Majority. ar : NEBRASKA CARRIED FOR BLAINE. Minnesota and Dakota Declars for Windom. POMTICAIi. Illinois Republicans Second Daw of tne Convention The Cook County Fight Arguments by Both Sides Long and Serious Consideration by the Committee v Klfty-Six Grant Men Admitted. Sfkingxteld, May 20. The convention began its second day's session at 9 o'clock, with every inch of standing room on the floor and in the galleries of the House of Representatives occupied. The committee on credentials reported, recommending the settlement of the contest in Greene county by admitting four Qrant and four Blaine delegates and giving each half a vote. This was approved and the delegates were ad mitted. The chair said that the committee would not be able to report on the Cook county contest for at least two hours. Mr. Robins, of Adams, in behalf of the Blaine-Washburne men, said that the only way to get an early report from the commit tee was . by relieving it of part of its labor. He therefore offered a resolution instructing the committee not to consider the claims of any contesting delegates who bolted from any convention which met in the manner and at the place and time designated by the proper authority. This hit at the Palmer House delegation wasreeeived with tremen dous cheers by the Blaine-Washburne men, and the motion to table the resolution occasioned louder applause on the part of the Grant men. The call of counties resulted in tabling the resolution by a vote of 851 to 251, showing 100 majority for the Grant men out side of Cook county. The convention then took a recess of one hour. The room of the committee on credentials was the centre of interest most of the day. In order to bring its work to a close in time for the afternoon session of the convention, the committee limited debate to an hour for each of the Cook county contesting delega tions. Leonard Swett opened for the Grant men and made a very effective speech. Emory A. Storrs was the next Grant speaker and his happy sallies of wit and sarcasm were telling in effect. Robert Lincoln closed the case on this side. Kirk Hawes by arrangement spoke for the Parwell Hall delegation. He criticised severely the affida vits presented on the Grant side and declared that they were entirely untrustworthy and were made by irresponsible persons. He said the Senatorial districts had selected delegates and the Farwell Hall convention was conduct ed in accordance with custom. The bolters left the convention because they were in the minority, and there were men who were defeated in his ward by 200 votes who were now trying to steal his seat in the convention. He demanded that the 02 Far well Hall delegates should all be admitted to the convention or all kept out. Elliott Anthony closed the case and the committee went into secret session. The convention grew very impatient over the delay in the report and threatened to close up and settle outside of the committee. The convention assembled for the sixth time at 2 o'clock and waited for the report of the committee on credentials. The delay on the part of the committee is not an unmixed evil on either side. By it the anti-Grant men have been enabled to prevent an announce ment of their defeat in time to have an effect upon the Nebraska convention, which was in session all last night, and the Alabama con vention in session at Selina to-day. Had the Illinois convention taken decisive action yes terday and the result been telegraphed to Nebraska, this influence would have been apparent in the action of the convention. It is generally believed that there has been some trading, as the committee when appoint ed stood 10 to 8 against the- Farwell Hall delegation. While the convention was waiting for the report of the committee on credentials Sena tor Fuller, of Boone, offered a resolution that the credentials of delegates to the National convention be given by Congressional dis tricts. Mr. Logan objected to this action and offered the following : Resolved, That debate be limited to thirty minutes on a side on the Cook county con test, and that no motion to adjourn or other dilatory motion shall be considered until that question is decided, and that each delegation, if they choose to, present their case to the convention. The roll of counties was called on the adoption of the resolution, resulting yeas 399 and nays 212. A point of order was raised that the resolution required a two thirds vote as it suspended parliamentary rules, and that a motion to adjourn was always in order. The Chair overruled the point of order ' on the ground that the con vention was only temporarily organized and had not adopted rules of order. The com mittee on credentials appeared at 3 p m. There were three reports. General Hurlburt presented one, Mr. Ellsworth another and Judge Grant another. Mr. Callahan moved the adoption of the Ellsworth report, giving 36 delegates to the Grant men and the Palmer House contestants. Dr - Bobbins moved to substitute General Hurlburt's re port seating all the Farwell Hall delegation. General Logan moved that all contestants be admitted as spectators. Adopted. The reading of the reports followed. The report signed by Ellsworth and six others recom mended that 56 Grant men and 36 other dele gates be admitted. The report signed by Judge Grant and six others recommended the admission of 36 Grant delegates and none of the opposition on the ground that the opposition had not given a sufficient pledge that they would not bolt, but would abide by the decision of the convention. The third report, signed by Stephen A Hurlburt and six others, recommended the admission of 92 Farwell Hall delegates. Emory A Storrs and Kirk Hawes appeared to argue the case for each of the contestants. The convention adopted the first report and adjourned until 8 p. m. The evening session was taken up with a sharp figrft over the delegates to Chicago. Dakota Republican Convention. . Chicago, May 20. A dispatch says : "The Dakota' Republican convention, held at Fargo yesterday, chose C H. McCoy and Peter Warner delegates to the Chicago convention. They are for Windom, if he has any chance, otherwise they are for Blaine." Another dispatch from Fargo, Dakota, says: "The two territorial delegates to the National Republican convention will go uninstructed, but they are understood to be for Blaine. The Nebraska Republican Convention. Columbus, May 20. The Republican con vention assembled last evening at 7 o'clock. Mr. Collins, of Pawnee, was elected temporary chairman and the usual committees appointed without i contest. While the committees were out a number of speakers addressed the meeting. They were about equally divided between Grant and Blaine. The mention of either was the signal for tumultuous applause. On the return of the. committee on credentials the convention wrangled over the contested delegations from Gage, Hitchcock and Namee counties without any approach to a decision. The Blaine men claim a majority of forty in the convention, but the majority is more properly classed as an anti-Grant element. . The convention finished business and ad journed at 6 o'clock this morning, after an all night's session. Six Blaine delegates were chosen as follows : J W Dawes, J L Mitchell, L 0 Crowner, Mr Pessingey, William Gaston, Dr Lewis. Resolutions were passed declar ing Blaine the preference of the convention. The vote that indicated the relative strength of the factions showed 215 for Blaine to 150 for Grant. The delegates were all elected on a single ballot in order to prevent the Grant men from securing the district delegates. The JCew Jersey Democrats. Thkhton, May 20. The Democratic State convention to-day concluded . its work in quick time. Ex-Congressman Teese'presided. The resolutions advocate freedom of the ballot, oppose the interference of the national government by bayonet rule at State elec tions, condemn the means by which the Democratic party was beaten for the Presi dency four years ago, and favor a currency based on specie. The delegates-at-lafge to Cincinnati are ex-Senator John P. Stockton, Orestes Cleveland, Z. Mair Zulier and Heze kiah B. Smith. Zulier is atud to favor Speaker Randall for President, as also does Stockton. Cleveland and Smith are in favor of Senator Randolph as Vice President and some Western man at the head of the ticket. Randolph's friends prevented, any resolution in favor of Joel Parker or any pledges of the vote of the delegation to any candidate. None of the district delegates are known to be Tilden men. ' Tickets rbr the national Convention. Chicago, May 20. Hon Thomas B. Keogh, secretary of the Republican National Com mittee, who has opened headquarters at Ae Palmer House, says tickets of admission to the convention will be divided among all the delegates instead of by the local committee of arrangements as heretofore. This will make it impossible to pack the galleries in the interest of any one, and will shut out the scheme of local favoritism that has hitherto created dissatisfaction. Mr. Keogh says that never before in his experience have candidates for nomination entered tire field at so early a date and developed so systematic plans. He considers that Grant is practically assured of the nomination, and believes he will get the votes of North Carolina, South Carolina, Florida and Virginia. The South is to-day, he says, more prosperous than ever before, and as her prosperity increases the spirit of sectionalism diminishes. Tilden Still in the Field. New Yoek, May 20. Hon. John G. Priest of Missouri, secretary of the National Demo cratic Committee, is at the Fifth Avenue Hotel. Mr. Priest says that all talk about Tilden's withdrawal as a Presidential candi date is the veriest bosh. He has seen Tilden and conversed with him freely, and Mr. Til den had not pretended even that he was not a candidate. "Mr. Tilden," said Mr. Priest, is a stronger candidate to-day than he was in 1876, and I have no doubt whatever that he will be the nominee of the Cincinnati conven tion. Should the nominee not be Mr. 'Tilden it will probably be Senator Randolph of New Jersey." Preferences ot California Democrats. I Sam Fbancisco, May 20. The Democratic State convention is at work forming a State Central Committee before proceeding to other business. The prospects are that the delegates will not be instructed. A vote will be taken on preference, which will develop a large number of delegates for Thurman but not a majority. Tilden will stand next, with some for Field and others for Seymour. Minnesota Presents Windom. St. Paul, Minn, May 20 In the Republi can State convention yesterday the Grant, Washburne and anti-Blame men, with Sena tor Windom of Minnesota as a candidate, named the delegates. A resolution making Blaine the second choice was tabled. An anti Grant resolution was smothered in committee. Mr Sinclair, who leads' the delegation, is an original Grant man. One other is for Ed munds, two are for Sherman, and the remain der are for Blaine. The following was adopt ed: "The delegation to Chicago selected by this convention are hereby instructed to use all honorable efforts to secure the nomination of Senator Windom." The Iowa Greenbacken. Des Moines, May 20. On the reassembling of the Greenback State convention the com mittee on credentials reported twenty-four counties represented. E. N. Gates, of Jasper, was elected permanent president and the State Committee was chosen. The platform adopted declares that all currency should be issued by the Government, the mints should be operated to the full capacity for the coin age of standard Bilver dollars and the interest bearing debt paid when possible and accord ing to contract and not refunded, opposes all bonded indebtedness, demands the pay ment of soldiers in coin, declares against unjust discrimination in favor of bondholders, opposes the importation of Chinese labor, favors the equalization of sol diers' bounties, opposes a large standing army, favors the eight hour law, favors a re duction of salaries, favors abolishing all banks of issue and monopolies, knows neither North, South, East or West, and denounces several State laws. The delegates-at-large to the National convention are W J D Weaver, E A Gillette and Samuel Campbell. The following resolution was adopted : . riesolved, lhat tne name of J u Weaver be presented to the National convention as first choice for the Presidency. A vote of thanks to the 8o Congressmen who voted with Mr Weaver was passed and the convention adjourned. THE OIJ WORLD. Great Britain. Opening of Parliament The (lueen's Speech After the Reading Projects of the New Crovernment, London, May 20. Parliament reassembled to-day. The Queen's speech refers to the cordial relations wi& all powers and hopes for the speedy execution of the whole treaty of Berlin. It says the efforts to pacify the Afghans and establish a strong and independ ent but friendly government will be unceas ing. The condition of the Indian finances, recently made known, will require special at tention. A policy of confederation in South Africa is advised, but the Transvaal will be retained. The imports and exports, and other signs indicate a revival of trade, but the depression lately perceived in the revenue continues unabated. The estimates of in come laid before the last Parliament will probably not be exceeded. The late season for convening the session will seriously inter fere with legislation. The Peace Preservation act in Ireland will expire on the first of June, and will not be renewed. The loyalty and good sense of the Irish people justify a reli ance on the provisions of the ordinary law firmly administered for the maintenance of peace and order. The acts for the mitigation . of the distress in Ireland have been servicea ble to that end. The question of the suf ficiency of the advances authorized by the acts is under consideration. A burial bill, a ballot act, a bill to protect tenants against injury from ground game, a bill to determine the liability of employers for accidents to servants and a bill for the extension of the borough franchise to Ireland will be submit ted to Parliament. After the reading of tee Queen's speech and retirement of members of the House of Commons from the bar of the House of Lords, Lord Elgin, who is the Seoth Earl of Elgin and Kincardine and wTose full name is Victor Alexander Bruce, moved that a duti ful and loyal reply to the Queen should be made. He referred with satisfaction to the promises in the Queen's speech respecting foreign affairs, and expressed his belief that under the guidance of her present advisers the best interests of the empire would be promoted. In the House of Commons, after returning from hearing the' speech read, the scene was interesting. Mr. Gladstone entered the House from behind the Speaker's chair arm in arm with Lord Hartington and took his old seat in front of the bench at the right hand of the Speaker. Lord Hartington sat next to him, and several members of the new government who are members of the House of Commons took their places on the benches immediately behind. Mr. Gladstone, who was received with enthusiastic cheers, gave notice that the government proposed to introduce a bill for the extension of franchise to Ireland, another to provide for compensa tion of servants for injuries received in tbe service of their employers, the appointment of a committee to consider - the mercantile and marine interests of the kingdom and a bill authorizing the issue of postal bank notes. Mr. Albert Gray then moved an address in reply to the Queen's speech, and upon this motion debate sprang up. The debate on the address was continued in the House of Commons this evening. Sir Stafford Northcote said the Conservatives would maintain the principles that they had advocated while in power. Mr. Gladstone said the Liberals had nothing to withdraw or explain away. He believed England had no separate interests in Turkey, while their gen eral condition in Europe despite some local difficulties were most satisfactory. Mr. O'Connor Power proposed an amendment to the address, complaining that there was no mention of the Irish land question in the speech. Mr. Pamell and other Home Rulers spoke. The amendment was rejected by a vote of 300 against 47, and the address was agreed to. - - In the House of Lords Earls Beaconsfield, Granville and others spoke, but the proceed ings were very dull. FORTY-SIXTH CONGRESS. Washington, May 20. Senate. Mr. Morgan reported favorably with amendments a bill to enforce the Con stitution of the United States in reference to the election of President and Vice President. Mr. Edmunds said the Senator from Colorado (Mr. Teller) and himself disagreed with this report. Mr. Morgan reported adversely the bill providing that the Vice President be directed to deliver to the House and Senate) all packa ges TjurnortinG' to contain electoral votes. The consideration of bills on the calendar was then begun. The first bill was to au thorize a retired list of non-commissioned officers of the United States army who have served thirty years continuously. The ques tion was on the amendment of Mr. Allison, which provided that in addition to the num ber of cadets at West Point authorized by law the President shall each year appoint two colored cadets at large. To this Mr. Dawes offered an amendment to strike out two colored cadets and insert five. The amendment was rejected. The bill to provide for deserving privates in the army was passed without amendment. Mr Davis reported back the legislative ap propriation bill and gave notice that he would call it up to morrow. Mr Garland addressed the- Senate on the Kellogg-Spofford case in favor of reopening the matter, denying, that the doctrine of res adjudicata applied to this matter. Mr Kellogg was allowed to make some remarks in re sponse. . A running debate between Messrs Vance, Hill and Kellogg took place, enlivened by the translation of cipher telegrams by the latter. Consideration of bills on the calendar was resumed. The time allotted for consideration of the calendar having expired, the Chair recognized Mr. Kernan as holding the floor on the Kellogg-Spofford resolutions. Mr. Bayard moved to suspend the pending order in order to consider the bill to regulate the pay and appointment of deputy mar shals. Mr. Edmunds thought that the Senate should proceed with the Kellogg case until it was concluded. The deputy marshals bill was taken up. The question recurred on Mr. Conkliflg's amendment to insert the words "appointed only," so that the clause would read that all deputy marshals appointed only to serve in reference to any election shall be appointed, etc. Rejected, yeas 10, nays 22. The Chair announced no quorum. Mr. Bayard demanded the yeas and nays called, which showed a quorum present, but the vote showed a quorum not voting, and at 5:40 p. m. the Senate adjourned. House. To-day having been assigned by special order to the Committee on Public Lands for their business, Mr. Converse, chairman of the committee, demanded the regular order, when Mr Reagan raised a question of consideration with a view of taking up the interstate commerce bill, but the House decided to go on with the special order. The House accordingly went into Committee of the Whole. The bills were ordered reported favorably. The committee rose, but without disposing of the bills the House, at 4:30 p. m., took a recess till 7:30 p. m. The first bill taken up in the evening ses sion was that reported by Mr. Wright sup plemental to the act to secure homesteads to actual settlers on public domains. It pro vides a loan of five hundred dollars to each actual settler upon the public domain to be secured by mortgage on the land and to be paid back in ten years at a reasonable rate of interest. The loans are to cease when the sums reach an aggregate of twenty million dollars. The bill was ordered to be reported to the House adversely. Several bills were reported favorably and votes on them were postponed until to-morrow. The House at 9:50 adjourned. THE WEST! Ohio. The Methodist Conference. Cincinnati, May 20. The general M E conference to-day devoted an hour to the consideration of the question whether the Freedmen's Aid Society shouldJremain under the same management as formerly, and whether a portion of its fund should be devoted to the education of whites in the South. -No decision was reached. The con ference then took up the proposed election of a colored bishop. A majority of the commit tee on Episcopacy reported in the affirmative and the minority in the negative. Several animated speeches were made by delegates, both white and colored, and after the debate had continued two hours the matter was in definitely postponed by a vote of 229 to 139. Women Cannot be Notaries Public. Columbus, May 20. Attorney General Nash has decided that Dodds' law permitting women to become notaries public is in con flict with article 4 of the constitution, which prescribes that an office holder must have the qualifications of an elector. THE NEW DOMINION. A Valuable Invention. Ottawa, May 20. Colonel Farijana, of the Public Works department, has patented a new light for marine purposes. Through some chemical process he produces a light which shines as many hours at night as it has been exposed to the light in the daytime. Once charged with the chemicals a glass bowl can be placed in a buoy or a ship's mast and will furnish light. He claims it will last for all ages provided it is properly sealed. THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. The Sundry Civil Bill Completed. Washington, May 20. The Committee on Appropriations of the House have com. pleted the sundry civil appropriation bill in time to report it to the House to-morrow. It will call for at least twenty millions. It will hardly be possible to get the bill up until Monday, because it will require at least a day to print and Saturday's session has been as signed to the Committee on Public Buildings and Grounds. NEW ENGLAND. Massachusetts. Oreat Run of Menhaden. Fall Riveb, May 20. There has been one of the greatest runs of Menhaden this week ever known this side of Long Island. The new'steamer Seaconnett took 1,100 barrels yesterday at a single haul The steamer Jemima Boomer made such a haul that the crew were obliged to cut the net and let part of the fish go. All the oil works are packed with fish, the supply exceeding the consumption. Sent to State Prison for Iitfe Plymouth, May 20. The trial of Henry J. Gunn, the young man who killed his father at Bridgewater September 14, 1879, was fin ished to-day. The jury at 10:40 this evening brought in a verdict of murder in the second degree and the prisoner was sentenced to State prison for life. ' He did not flinch dur ing the sentence. MOVEMENTS OP STEAMERS. New Yobk, May 20. Sailed, the Republic for Liverpool, the State of Georgia for Glas gow, the Westphalia for Hamburg. Arrived, the Erin from Liverpool. Baltimore Arrived, the Braunschweig from Bremen. Antwerp Arrived, the Belgianland from New York. Glasgow Sailed, the Bolivia for New York. Liverpool Sailed, the Britannia for New York. Arrived, the Prussian from Montreal. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. Base ball yesterday : At Troy, Troys 5, Worcesters 2 ; at Chicago, Chicagos 3, Cleve lands 1 ; at Providence, Providence 1, Bos tons o. At California, Ohio, yesterday, Mrs Langer, a widow, was shot dead by Mrs Bateman, another widow, because Mrs Langer was cut ting grass on Mrs Bateman's ground. In tense excitement prevails. The women were witn dimculty restrained from lynching the murderess. FINANCE AND TRADE. Special correspondence of the Journal iso Courier John H. Davis ft Co., Bankers and Brokers,') No. 17 Wall Street, Nw Yobk, May 20, 1880. J The stock market to-day, following up the reoovery noticed yesterday, was generally active and stronger in prices through the forenoon. This feeling contin ued in the ascendant until after 1 o'clock, when an in clination was shown on the part of short sellers to supply the demand at the current advance, and to put out contracts ahead for an early reaction in prices. This feeling amounted to leas than 1 per cent, for the morning advance. The leading apeculatives are clos ing in good demsnd at a concession of P8 Gent from the best prices of the day. The Bond Market. Government bonds were strong and fairly active, closing on the basis of 107j107 for 4 per cents. There was nothing doing In State bonds. Railroad bonds were strong with a brisk In quiry for both Hie investment and speculative issues. The feature of the market was the activity in Erie consolidated seconds. . Stocks closed as follows : N. Y. C. Hudson.. 125 Lake Shore. . 101 Michigan Central . . . 78 Western Union 98 A. P. Telegraph ... 39 Erie 36J Northwestern 89? do. pref. ..108 St Paul njf do. pref 101 Union Pacific 83 Mo., Kansas & Tex. . 30 Wabash t Pacific 31V do. pref.. S7 nan. a St. Jo W do. Pacific Mail. pref... 685f N. J. Central.. 67 if Del., Lack, a West. . 79 S Del Hudson 7a Morris Essex 107 Beading 46W St. Louis ft Iron M.. 2 North Pacific 23 do. pref...' 45 ac.LO 12 Ontario ft West 27X Pittsburg., nariem.. Fort Wayne. . . Bost. Air Line Hart ft Erielst.. -112 ..17S .118 - 0 . 39 S3 Chicago, Bur. ft Q. ;.ll? 1881s. coupon 106K I Pacific 6s of '95 126 New 5s, reg... 103V Central Pacific 1V2J4 New fie, coupon 103.V Union Pacific, 1st... 113 NewJa,reg 108-i Land Grants llljf New a, coup.. ....109lf Sinking Funds 110 New Is, reg 107J EXPRESS STOCKS. Adam MJf I Wells, Fargo 107 American 65X I United States 45 Hew Tsrk Fradau Market. Nkw Yobk, May 20. COTTON Firm; Uplands, 11 11-165 Orleans, 11 1S-18. FLOUR Dull; State, $4.000,6.00; Ohio, $5.00 6.75 : Western, 4.005.25 ; Southern, 5.25a7.00. WHEAT Lower ; No. 1 White, June, fl 237 per bush ; No. 2 Winter Bed, May, $1 32 V per bush ; No. 2 Winter Red, June, fl 264 per bush. CORN Better ; sales, bushels ; mixed West ern on the spot, 52)j56c. ; do. futures, 4954o. per bush. OAT8 Steady ; State, 44(50 ; Western, 4350. BEEF Steady ; new plain mess, S . PORK Steady ; new mess, $11.20. LARD Lower ; steam rendered, $7.17. BUTTER Quiet ; Ohio, 9al7o. ; State, 1423c. WHISKEY Nominal ; Western, $L12L15. SUGAR Firm. MOLASSES Firm. PETROLEUM Full prices. RICE Firm. FREIGHTS Firm. COFFEE Weak. SPIRITS TURPENTINE Dull, at 28 Xo. ROSIN Nominal, at $1.359L42X. TALLOW Steady, at 6 l-63-6. LOCAL, NEWS. Personal. The Bev Francis Goodman of Hartford Connecticut, has the plans for a fine cottage at Fenwick, and will summer there. Andrew G. Barnes, a well known resident of New Milf ord, has been taken suddenly and dangerously ill, and lies in a very critical situation. The Bev S Hartwell Pratt, the evangelist, is holding a series of meetings in the new Baptist church in Tales ville. They are to continue over next Sabbath. Among those who distinguished themselves as musicians of merit at the "Conservatory" recital in the Atheneum yesterday afternoon was Miss Celia Dillon, daughter of Alderman Dillon. Prof Stowe and family of Hartford have returned from Florida. The Mobile Register says : The grove of Mrs Harriet Beecher Stowe at Mandarin, on the St Johns, yielded last year two thousand dollars to the acre. Ex-Governor Jewell will leave for the West on Saturday or Monday, spending a few days in Detroit on business before going to Chicago to attend to his duties there as a member of the Republican National Com mittee, Kev Dr. L. S. Weed, formerly of this city, was called home from the General Conference of the M E church, to which he was a dele gate, by the critical condition of his wife, who has been a great sufferer for some time past with a cancer. Mr James W Moulton, architect, whose office was in the Masonic Temple and who is well known in this city, is now located with a celebrated Boston firm of architects, Ware &. Van Brunt. His many friends will be glad to hear of his prosperity. Mr G W Reynolds, one of the speakers of the class that graduated last week at the New Haven Divinity School, preached in the First church in Colchester on Sunday afternoon. It was evident from the sermon that the theory of man's creation propounded by Moses is not repudiated at Yale. Mr Reynolds has engaged to go to Iowa to preach. Norwich Bulletin. The American Register, Paris, May 8th, reports the following named Connecticut people sojourning in various European cities : Paris, Mrs F B Ryce, C H Sanders, Hartford. Dresden, Mrs F P Gilbert, Miss Helen J Lewis, New Haven, and Mrs Pond and fam ily, Connecticut. Naples, F E Loomis, New Haven. Vienna, B C True, Connecticut. Rome, H Brady, Connecticut. Housekeeping Goods White, Cream and Turkey Red Table Damask, Table Cloths, Nap kins, Doylies, &c. Plain and Fan cy Towels and Towelings. IAnen Sheeting's and Richardson's Shirt ing and Pillow Linens, in all the different qualities. We are show ing the largest and finest assort ment of these goods to he found in the city. Our stock of White and Fancy Shirting Flannels, Beach Cloths, &c, is very fine and includes the latest shades. Ladies' Cloth, Corduroy, &c, especially suitable for riding hab its. WILCOX & CO, 245 & 249 Chapel St. L.yon Building:. my20dtf oamw GKEAT SALE OF BOOTS AND SHOES ! AT No. 294- Chapel Street. Store crowded from morning until late at night ea ger for the many bargains in the great Bankrupt Stock that we are closing out for about half their real value. Don't let this opportunity pass,but walk right in and save money, as it will not last always. ROBERT A.BENHAM 294 CHAPEL STREET No. 293 GRAND STREET. 1st A- To insure obtaining the genuine ApoUinarls, see that t'-e corks bear the Apollinarls lrainl. LOOK! LOOK! The place to get LOOK! Watches, Clocks, Jewelry & Spectacles At the lowest prices in the city, is at JOHN H. G. DURANTS, Practical Watchmaker, IVO. 38 CHURCH STREET. NOW is the time to get your M atches, Clocks, Jew elry, Spectacles, or Music Boxes repaired. Be ing determined to build up a good business, I will do all work at bottom prices (for good work), and guar an tee satisfaction or will refund the money. - John II O. Durant, 38 Church "Street. P. 8, Diamonds or Fine Jewels re-set while you wait -. my20 The Best Goods are the Cheapest ! How Mncli Cor One Dollar 1 -f g POUNDS granulated Sugar, $1. JfLP 12 lbs Coffee C, $1. 25 lbs best Flour, L 20 lbs best Corned Beef, $L 30 lbs No. 2 Mackerel, SL 60 lbs Washing Soda, $1. 18 qts best Marrowfat Beans, $1. 30 lbs Codnsh, $1. 2S lbs old Cheese, $1. 8 lbs old Butter, tL lbs best Orange Co., new made, Si lo lbs best Ham, L . ii..,' 8 bush good Potatoes, tL IX bush St. Patrick's, best in the world, 1. , . 10 dos Eggs, Western, $1 ; 7 dos Conn., warranted $1 ; 8 V do Oeese Eggs, $1 ; S do Ducks', $1. All goods delivered in soy part of the city by B. HEALY fc CO., (Established 1817.) Congress Ave., Healy Block, my 18 WANTED TO BUY, ACOUNTEH with suit of drawers, 20 to 2. feet long. Must be decent looking. , EVAK EVANS, my21 It 816 State Street. SITUATION WANTED, BT A young girl to do general housework in a small private family ; no objection, to the oonntry; reference if required. Apply at my21 It' . 262 ORCHARD STREET. WANTED, A SECOND-HAND light Double Harness cheap. Address, stating price and condition, my21 2t P. O. BOX 775. GAUDEFROrs Employment Office. ANT suitable girls wanting places to go to work in seashore houses, or any other summer resorts, may apply at No. 33 Orange street, and leave their addresses at the office. By doing so, they will have good situations secured for the summer season. f GAUDEFROT. 33 Orange St., near Crown st my21 CITrnTT A frtnv -vmr . -rn, BT A respectable German girl to do genera house work in a private family. Apply on first floor. my21 It 64 YORK STREET. WANTED, A THOROUGHLY competent girl for general housework. Apply immediately, at my21 2t 1 EDWARDS STREET. MAN WANTED. WHO understands the care of horses and a flower garden ; good references required. Apply at my21 2t THIS OFFICE. SITUATION WANTED, BT A respectable girl to do second work or light housework in a private family. Call at my21 If 251 HAMILTON STREET. WANTED, 6 GOOD BENCH HOLDERS. Steady work and good pay. Apply at FLORENCE MACHINE CO., my!9 eod3t Florence, Mans. Wanted, A nrst-class Painter, (body finisher). Stea dy job if the right man applies. D. W. MORRILL, 223 .State Street Also for sale, a good Lady's Horse, warranted kind and a pleasant driver. my20 tf WANTED, A YOUNG MAN as blacksmith helper, also a wood turner. Apply in person to the CLINTON VILLE AGL. WORKS, Clintonville, Conn. Northford Station, Air Line R. R. my 19 3t SALESMEN WANTED TO SELL in Connecticut. No peddling ; good wages. Apply to A. L. HAMILTON, No. 16 Church Street, up stairs. Office hours from 7 to 12 a. in. my!8 4t WANTED, HOUSEWORK girls for Seymour, Derby, Birming ham, Cheshire, Mllford. Cook and waitress for Bridgeport. Protestant girls for Lyme and West brook. Excellent places. Apply at Library Rooms, No. 75 Orange street. myl7 L. B. BARTHOLOMEW. WANTED, FOR seashore houses and other summer resorts, nrst-class cooks, waiter girls, chambermaids, laundresses, dishwashers, etc Now is the time to register your names and secure good situations, ttood places for all the old help and for as many new ones as may apply at BROWN'S Employment Office, ap29 lm 191 Meadow Street. A WANTED, SHIRT cutter. Apply at my6tf ELM CITY SHIRT CO. WANTED, EXPERIENCED buttonhole makers, finishers and ironers. ELM CITY SHIRT CO. apGtf Corner State and Court streets. WANTED TO buy, a lot of second-hand Furniture and Car pets. Highes't cash price paid. Orders by mail promptly attended to, at O20 28 CHURCH ST. Wanted Immediately, A NUMBER of energetic men as agents and can vassers for a business quite new to the States. Remuneration up to $40 per week. Apply personally, or by letter, to FRANCIS VANCE, Room 9 Hoadley Building, myl5 dawtf Church street, New Haven, Ct. Amusements. Grand Opera House. Wednesday Ev'g, May 2611.. Return for the last time this season of the famous Boston Ideal Opera Company, In the brilliant and charming opera of FATINITZA. Full Chorus of Trained Voices, Full Orchestra, and all the old favorites in the cast. Reserved Seats sale openB at Loomis Music Store Saturday morning at 9 o'clock. Prices as usual. my215t COE'S OPERA HOUSE. Saturday Evening, May 22, 1880. Rice's Great Original Evangeline Coiiibinalioii, In their groat specialty, the American Opera Boufle Extravaganza, in three acta, EVANGEI.INE, AND THE 1.0!VE FISHERMAN. With all the Original Music, by B. E. RICE. Superb Mole and Female Chorus I The Lively Whales. The Balloon Trip to Arizona; The Heifer Dance. Most Enchanting Music. Splendid Costumes, Comic Effects, and Great Caet of Characters. Reserved Seats for sale at Box Office Wednesdi y morning, May 19. Prices, 35, 50 and 75 cents. myla COE'S OPEltA HOUSE. Tuesday and Wednesday AND Wednesday Matinee at 2 o'clock. W. D. Eaton's farcical comedy entitled All The Rage. Received by Crowded Houses with Universal Praise. AdmiSBion, 35 and 50 cents. Reserved Seats, 50 and 75 cents. Sale of seats commences Monday morning, May 21, at Box Office. Don't forget the Matinee, and ALL THE RAGE. myai 5t WINDOW SHADES AND FIXTURES. New Haven Window Shade Co., 430 State Street. Laubreqnin. and Fancy Sliades in Latest Designs. Persian Shade Fulls. Window Cornices. Picture Cord and Knobs. Manufacturers and Agents for THE BISSELL CARPET SWEEPER, The Elm City Carpet Sweeper. Farm Bros'. Rolling Spring Bed. Corrugated Carpet Lining, Wholesale and Retail. Get our Prices Before Buying, my 5 . DEGRXAF oppositeMacys KEWYORlC TfrPCENTENNIALPABLOBBED FIRST PRIZE AWAHDKD 178 A 1870. We are offering THE LARGEST AXD BEST SELECTED STOCK of all modern styles of Furni. ture and fancy articles for interior decorations in the City, AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. Thirty years experience as Cabinet Makers ana Upholsterers. SPECISl ISDUCEJIESTS TO PURCHASERS. New Buildings and Best Facilities. Between 6th and 6th Avenues, New York. The Chaplin Anti-Friction CAR BOX COMPANY MANUFACTURE anti-friction bearings for car axles, road wagons, trucks, and revolving shaft axles of every description. Motive power increased over 100 per cent. No hot boxes ; oil and waste not required ; practical results, not theories, our inducements. - TO INVESTORS. Subscription books to the special allotment of treas ury capital stock $25 per share unassessable ; par value $100 will be open for a few days longer at the company's office, 18 Dey street, New York, and R. M. Raven Co., Bankers, 15 Wall street, New York. Prospectus can be had, particulars given and sub scriptions received at the office of McALISTER & WARREN, No. 71 Church Street, New Haven. DIRECTORS. ' R. E. RICKER, Supt. Baldwin Locomotive Works. WM. C CONNER of James Conner's Sons, Type Founders, New York. ED. 8. DONNELLY, Esq., Retired Merchant. N. T. SHEPHERD F. KNAPP. Esq., Capitalist, N. Y. JOHN Z. WESTER VELT, Esq., Capitalist, N. . JOHN H. HAAR, of R. M. Raven a Co., Bankers, N Y ALEXANDER POLLOCK, of Pollock & Van Wageman. Engineers and Ship Chandlers, N. Y. JAMES M. SEYMOUR, Consulting Engineer. Bankers and Transfer Agents, UNION TRUST COMPANY of New York. HENRY C. PLATT, Resident Attorney, New Haven 320 Chapel street. myls lm CLARETS. fW CASES of the celebrated Crosse ft File JL " V Freres of all grades, for which we are agents. Also Bschenauer ft Co.'s at GILBERT & THOMPSON'S. myll