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April 30, 1881.. YOL. XUX. Ik. 3outttabnb Courier. NEW HAVEN, CONN. Saturday Mornin, April 30. 1881. JfKW ADVERTISEMENTS TODAY. Bluk Silk Ice At Brstsfeldsr '. Bum Ball Shoe W. B. Fenn Co. Board and Boom Yale Pharmacy. Broad Street Sidewalk - Jamea P. Pigott. Bootaand Hhoea W. B. Fenn Co. Business (raits At Wllmot . Oloake At Bretzfelder. Cedar Street Sidewalk Jamea P. Plgott. Children'! Hat Burgs Bnrgess. Curbing Lynwood Street -Jamea P. Plgotfe Clothing At Wllmot. Clalrroyant Mra. J. A. Wright. D. K. V. O. At Druggieta'. Door Plate J. A. Canaan. Dolmane At Bretxfeider'. Edward Street Sidewalk Jamea P. Pigott. Klghmie Patent Shirt -T. P. Merwin. Free Cards 60 Crown Street. For Rent Houee 47 Grove Street For Bent Store 362 Chapel Street. For Rent Residence I. F. Comatock. For Sale Boad Wagon "N." Gentlemen' Shoes -W. B. Fenn Co. Oreat Bepnblio Grand Opera Honae. Roiuebold Sewing Machine 1M Chapel Street. Hat Brook at Co. Hat Burgee ft Burgees. . Ladies' Cloth Jacket At Bretzfelder . Lawn Tennis Shoe W. B. Fenn ft Co. Mantles At Bretifelder'. Norton Street Sidewalk James P. Pigott. Orchard Street Sidewalk James P. Pigott. Photographs-Beer' National Gallery. Probate Notice Eatate of Anton William. Re Darning Street Jamea P. Pigott. Sewing Machine Bepaired-Frank P. Sargent. Special Bargain At Bretzfelder s. Spring Overcoats At Wilmot's. Sunday 8ervice-At Calvary Baptist Church. Sunday Services At Third Church. Sunday 8ervice-At Davenport Chnroh Sunday Service-At Church of the Messiah. Sunday Services East Cong. Church. Sunday Services First Baptist Church. Sunday Services-Third M. E. Church. Trumbull Street Sidewalk James P. Pigott. Vegetable Compound Lydia E. Pinkham. Walking Shoe W. B. Fenn a: Co. Wanted Boom P., Thi Office. Wanted OirlB 3 Boadley Bonding. Wanted Girls Mnneon k Co. Wanted Coverer Buckboard Co. Wanted Girl 147 Chapel Street. Wanted Apartments E. T. H. Wanted Room W. Wanted Salesman 130 Crown Street. Wanted Situation 60 Crown Street. W. B. Fenn fc Co. Lawn Tennis Shoes. Willow Street Sidewalk James P. Pigott. THE WEATHER RECORD. Indteat Ions. War Department, Omci of tub Chikf Sial Offioeb, Washington, D. C, April 30 1 A. H. For New F.ngland, fair weather, alightly cooler, north to west winds, higher barometer. For the Middle Atlantic States, fair weather.slight ly cooler, north winds, higher barometer. For other Local Matters see 3d and 4th pages. LOCAL NEWS. Brief Mention. Hartford's new Are bell arrived yesterday. ItR net weight is 8,014 pounds. A quite heavy peal of thunder was heard yesterday morning, and there was one A pril shower scored. Prof Northrop will resume his Bible les sons at 2 p. m., at the Third Congregational chnrch to-morrow. The increase of attendance upon the High School makes the fitting of a new session room necessary, which is being done. Henry Feltung, the smallpox patient is sit ting up and the danger of contagion is . sup posed to be past. No other cases in the house are reported. In Bridgeport Thursday evening Mr Charles Stahl, a member of the Germania Singing society, was married to Miss Ernest ine Zoehnle, by Colonel S. B. Sumner, and the happy couple were serenaded by the SO' ciety. Next Monday, when the vote on annex. tion is taken, the polls will be opened at i o'clock in the morning and close at 1 p. m in New Haven and East Haven borough and town . This is in accordance with the act passed by the General Assembly. Prof. George Vaughan, of Virginia, "the eloquent radical humanitarian, "speaks under the auspices the New Haven Labor Lyceum to-morrow at Loomis' Temple, at 3 p. m. on "What do we Mean," and at 7:30 p. m. on "Priests, Politicians and People." Rev. James Stoddard, rector of the Epis copal church in Watertown, Ct. , and a few years ago assistant rector at Trinity church in this city, was united in marriage April 27 to Alice, daughter of George L. Kent, the Kt. Rev. Bishop Williams officiating. The mar riage took place in New York. Edward Dwyer, the young man who was killed at Bird's Point, Mo., Thursday, for merly lived in Hartford with an undo and aunt, who at the time he left lived on Spruce street. He left Hartford five or six years ago, and at the time of his death was about 24 years old. Mr. L. H. Perkins, dockmaster at Sheffield Wharf for the New Haven and Northampton railroad company, and in the employ of that company for 27 years, took a flying visit to the town of his boyhood, Andover, Ct. , this week, and slept one night under the roof of the old house in which he was born. He has resided in New Haven since 'Gil. High School Alumni. The adjourned meeting of the Alumni as. Bociation of the Hillhouse High School will be held on Monday evening, May 2nd, in room No. 7 in the school building. Officers for the ensuing year will be elected and other business of importance will come before the meeting. A full attendance is desired. The Council of Education. The Connecticut Council of Education win hold its next semi-annual meeting in the llign bcliool building, this city, on Saturday, May 7th, beginning at 9 o'clock. After the election of new members and the transaction of miscellaneous business, the committee ap pointed to present to the Legislature the bill concerning a State board of examiners will make their report. After the discussion of this report, the committee on "What should be Taught in our Public Schools" will re port. The Ureal Cull for Those Elegant Silk. The great call for thoae black silks, black satin de Lyons and silk Merveilleux at Mon son &. Carpenter's is the business sensation on Chapel street. It is because nowhere else can such quality goods be found at such prices. They are the cheapest black silks to be found in the city of New Haven. The store is just crowded during the busiest shop ping hours, and the scene when trade is at its height at Monson & Carpenter's tells in itself of the great popularity of this old established house with the ladies of the city and neighboring places. " In fact, the firm has the largest stock of silks in New Haven. The stock of these goods is superb, selected with the skill, judgment and taste, for which the house has long been noted. 1 heir enter prise is appreciated, as is seen in the throngs - of fashionable ladies flocking to the store any bright morning or afternoon. In spring and summer dress goods in general and trim mings to match, parasols, passementeries, beaded fringes, ornaments, etc., there is a world of everything that the ladies delight to see, and such a selection is better than a I ong tiresome journey after what may not guit. The Chaldean Legend of the Creation. To the Editor of the Jocxhu amd Ooujuek : "The Chaldean Account of Genesis," by that enthusiastic discoverer, the late George Smith, of the British Museum, was first pub' lished about six years ago. Naturally, it has been talked about more than it has been studied. It was regarded by some as con firming and by others as overthrowing the credibility of the book of Genesis in the He brew and Christian Bible. A second edition, very much corrected, has been published re cently by an equally learned and, perhaps, more cautions scholar, Prof. A. H. Sayce, of Oxford. Having given to the Chaldean Genesis, and especially to its story about the creation of the world, such time as I could save from other duties, I thought that I might render an acceptable service by giving the result in the form of popular lecture. I propose, -therefore, to give in the Center church on Sunday, May 1st, at half-past aev- ' en p. m.t a lecture (not a sermon) on "The Chaldean Account of the Creation as Compar- - ed with the First Chapter of the Bible Gene- . ." - .- t ... . This little explanation (perhaps I should say apology) may be excused,, inasmuch ae an ordinary announcement of an evening ser vice would not be sufficiently explicit and night be mis understood. ' Lxonabd Baooji; .-" April 29, Connecticut Awards In the- Aus tralian "World's Fair. A Large Proportion of the PrlzM Worn by Connecticut Manufacturers. The list of prizes won by Connecticut man ufacturers at the Australian World's Fair at Melbourne comprises a large proportion of those received by American exhibitors. The United States received a larger portion than any other nation. Connecticut awards are given by the New York Herald as follows : ' - FTK8T fJKOKXX or MJCBIT. Peter Adam, Bnokland, book printing paper. Bevin Brother' Manufacturing company, East Hampton, bell. Ezra Brooks, naruora, rcomxio pump. Cass Brother, South Manchester, pre paper. Charter Oak Lawn Mower company, Hartford, lawn mowers ; do- pony lawn mower. oouins a jo.. uaruora, axes ana eage iooi. Colt's Patent Firearms Manufacturing oompany, Hartford, the Baiter portable steam engine. Douglass Manufacturing oompany. fceymour, car penter's tool. w. a js. ixragiass, Aiiaaietown. pump. Eagle Lock oompany. Terryvllle, locks for trunks, drawers, pianos, etc. Gatllng Gun company, Hartford, one ten-barrelled 5-lnoh Gatllng gun. w ill liuu A. ives, new llaven, wooa ronns wui. Manning. Bowman a- Co., West Meriden, granite Iron ware. New Haven Folding Chair oompany, Invana icnsir. New Haven Wheel oompany. New Haven, carriage and wagon wheel. , W. H. Page Wood Type oompany, Norwich, wood type and borders. Bnssell Erwln Manufacturing oompany. New Britain, door trimming; do. locks; do. carpenters tools. . Simpson, Hall, Miller ft Co., WaUingford, silver plated ware. caniey June a ivei company, now jrAbu. penter'a tools. Victor Sewing Machine oompany, Middle town, mi crometer, calipers and chucks. Wheeler e Wilson Manufacturing company, Bridge port, heavy leather aewing machine ; do. family sew ing maoninea ; ao. oiotn manuiaorarmg nutmiwcn. Winchester Repeating Arm oompany. New Haven. rifle and carbine. Yale Lock Manufacturing oompany, Stamford,IocKS for poetomoe and other purposes. BEOOND DBGBBE OT M Kit IT. Henry Barnard, Hartford, educational publica tions. Belden Brothers, KocKviiie, sewing iut. Colt Patent Firearms Manufacturing company, Hartford, shot guns. . uraiey screw company, new m" " " -O. B. North Co., New Haven, adjustable carriage top. barker urotners. juenaen, wiu gun. Wheeler & Wilson Manufacturing company, hand sewing machine. THIRD PEOBKK. Hobart B. Ives, New Haven, door bolts. Woven Wire Mattress company, Hartford, wire mattrass. OTHER AWABDS. Bradley & Hubbard Manufacturing oompany. West Meriden, clocks. Mayer, Strouse ft Co , ew Haven, corsets. New Haven Folding Chair company, New Haven, folding chairs. West llaven liUCKlG oompany, nest xiaven, uuvkiob. The list may not be altogether complete, but fairly represents the state of the award. It shows how many Connecticut manufactur ers were represented at the great exhibit on the far off Australian coast. The Talked of Armory Ex-Governor English, it is said, is not aware that he is the man who is to build the talked of new armory. The project of building it on the lot next to the Elliott House has, it is stated, been given up, the lot not being adequate in size for the required purpose. The project, however.it is thought, is quite likely to succeed. Board of Associated Charities. Several articles have been sent in response to our appeal for furniture and crockery to replace those about to re removea Dy me United Workers, but more are still needed. The things may be sent to 47 Court street, or a request for them to call will have immedi ate attention. Chairs, tables, forks, spoons or any such things will be very useful. These are specially needed. Grand Army Matters. Doolittle Post, Grand Army of the Repub lic, was organized at Cheshire on Thursday evening by Department Commander Beers and other department officers. Delegations were present from Admiral Foote Post of this city, Wadhams Post of Waterbury and Merriam Post of Meriden. The organization was promptly effected, the officers installed and a collation followed. The new post starts with a membership of twenty-three. . IVest Haven. Austin it Humphreys, the carpenter build- ers, are putting up a double cottage on Sum mer street, next below C. F. Dibble's, for James B. Smith, the State street flour dealer. They are also going to build an addition on one of Mr. MoAlister's cottages in Oriental Park. M. B. Putnam, of Meriden, has leased the Bassett cottage on Summer street, near Railroad Grove, and is moving in. Mr. DeForest of DeForest & Hotchkiss, the lum ber dealers of this city, has leased the Good- sell cottage on Beach street, near Mr. Whit- lock's new cottage. He is also moving in. Mrs. Charles Ives is stopping in her ele gant residence on Beach street for a few days. Mrs. Marsden is staying in one of the Marsden eottages. There have been a good many at the shore the past week looking for rooms and board in private houses, engaging them in advance to make sure of a place to stay during the heated term. Cottages are in great demand at the present time. The Beach House will open about the middle of May. Landlord Skeelffs, on the top of the Bock, will open as soon as the heated term sets in. They all anticipate a big rush the coming summer and are going to be well prepared and are determined to make the shore more popular than ever. Great pains have been taken by the owners of cottages and hotel keepers to make attrac tions. It is very lively at the shore at the present time. Carpenters, painters and laborers are in great demand. One will see every day many well known owners of cottages super intending needed repairs and having their fine lawns put in order. Landlord Howes, of the Railroad restaurant, will open next week. Mine host Bigelow, of the Sea View House, will also throw open his doors to the public Entertainment. Bunnell's obeat wonders: G. B.Bunnell's great wonders have contin ued during the week to draw large crowds at Peck's Grand Opera House every afternoon and evening. The seven sisters, whose hair reaches the floor, the Royal Marionettes, the Empress of Magic, the Egyptian Boy Jug gler, the Zulus and Whiston the humorist, are all attractions that engage the earnest at tention of visitors. This afternoon and even ing will close the exhibition in this city. TONY PASTOB. Tony Pastor and his immense company for 1881 will appear at Peck's Grand Opera House next Monday evening. This simple announcement is sufficient to secure a crowd ed house, yet we should say that Mr. Pastor never brought a better company to this city than this one, and this is saying a great deal. A special feature will be "Our School Girls," which is a splendid feature of fun and music. Reserved seats at Loomis'. THE GREAT BXPCBLIO. As will be seen by our advertising columns, Prof. Hager has perfected arrangements for giving his popular and unique entertainment at Peck's Grand Opera House on Friday and Saturday evenings, May 6 and 7, and a mati nee oh the 7th. Prof. Hager will be assisted by over 600 voices carefully selected by Prof. Jepson. Since "The Great Republio" wai given in our city over ten years ago with such grand success, it has been thoroughly re vised and remodeled. The presentation of this famous allegory in New Haven by over 600 of our talented youth will prove one of the great events of the season. SECOND PERFORMANCE OF "PINAFOBE." The second performance of the tenth an nual recital of the New Haven Conservatory of Music at the New Haven Opera House last evening was greeted by an overflowing house. The following programme of instrumental music preceded the presentation of "H. M. S. Pinafore": Violin solo "Swanee River." variations Mr. 8. A. Waas. tm. i ) Etude. C Sharp Piano solo ott, B Minor Mr. J. S. Camp. Song "The Flower Girl" Miss Ann chapln. Piano solo "Polka de la Heine" Mis L. C. Thomas. Chopin Boh .Beorguant Eaff Gilbert and Sullivan's most popular opera was finely rendered by the following cast : Josephine, Captain' Daughter. .Mia Anna Thompeon Hebe, Sir Joseph's First Couin Mrs. O. L. Hart Bnttercmp . .Miss Luella Bartholomew Sir Joseph Porter, K. O. B.... ..Mr. Erioson Buahnell Captain Corooran...... ..Mr. H. D. Simsnds Ralph Kackatraw.... ............. .Mr. W. H. Bigelow Dlok ueadey Mr. T. D. Daley Boatswain Mr. G. P. Smith Boatswain's Mate .Mr. Bart Healey Midshlpmlta (a real mite).. Master Jack Bristol The opera will be repeated this afternoon and evening. ' Prices to the matinee will be for adults SO cents to all parte of the house ; children under twelve 25 cents. . Every one present seemed thoroughly pleased. Prof. Sherlock must feel gratified with the grand uooeM attending bit efforts in New Hares, 1 COJEITOKICATIOSS. Soma Arguments Against Annexation. To the Editor of the Journal aotj ConsrEB : Copies of this document were extensively circulated in the borough and town of East Haven to influence voters to vote for annexe- tion: BKNKKITH OP ANNEXATION. The debt of East Haven is about $180,000. The In terest on thi 1 $10,800. Annexation would pay this debt and save this interest. Every man's property in East llaven is under a mortgage of $90 on every $1,000 he is worth, to pay the town debt. Annexation pays the debt in full for thos living in the old town, and reduce It to. $30 on a $1,000 for those living in the part annexed. East Haven must now miiia ana maintain lour bridge. By annexation. New Haven take all the bridge ana the cost or tneir maintenance. Forty-nve onuaren are now sent rrom r air ttaven East to New Haven to school, at a cost of about $1, 000. By annexation, the North, West and Fair Ha ven districts would be incorporated with the New Haven city school district, and this $1,000 would be saved. Tomllnson's bridge will be made free. The water front will be developed, manufactories will be built, good schools and a free bridge will indnoe an Increase of population ; there will be in consequence increased demand for building lots and for rents. Taxes would be reduced. The town tax of New Ha ven, tnolnding school tax, is but 1)4 mill on a dollar. The town tax of East Haven, excluding school tax, 1 l i mills on a qoiiar. Think of it I Good schools, free bridge, no aeDt, and taxes rednced from 12 mills to less than 8 mill. Moral 1 Attend the town meeting at 2 p. m. Satur day and vote for annexation. The above document was circulated In the borough of Fair Haven and town of East Haven to Influence people to vote in favor of annexation. I think it will be of use to print the above to let the voters know what is expected from being annexed, and 1 will also be pleased to have yon print my comments on the above. It is a self-confessed statement that their at tempt at self-government as a borough has been a failure. It is a fine thing for them, but rather rough on the taxpayers of New Haven. The borough oonaea aeDt is one nunarea ana sixty thousand dollars. A seven and one-half mill tax amounts to eleven thousand two hundred and fifty dollars. The interest on the bonds amounts to the stun of nine thousand six hundred dollar, leaving a balance of surplus revenue of the enormous sum of sixteen hundred and fifty dollars with which to pay all the regular wants ox the oorougn ana xor new school houses, bridgtMl, etc. At a low es imate the ex pense of the an- exation yearly will be at least fifteen to twenty th lusand dollars outside of her revenue. Now in regard to the other advantages of the scheme, one of which is the large water front. The whole East Haven shore from TomHnson's bridge to Fort Hale, or say two miles water front, is one vast mndaat, at least one-third of a mile in width, before yen come to the channel, and the main land, from high water inland, is mostly salt meadow and unfit for solid foundation and not a fit place for any man ufactory except for a nuisance that would not be al lowed within the limits of the city. The whole water front is not worth taking as a gift for the purpose spoken of. I find that most great manufac tories in all clues enaeavor w b i-Allmad and Htnamhnat denote as DOSSible. and there is not one in ten of our great manufactories In this State on the seaboard which has any wharf of its own, for the reason that they have no use for them. What New Haven wants is to centralize, we ao not want any more territory now, nor for one hundred years to come. There 1b water front enough in the Eleventh and Twelfth wards for citv use f..r years to come. Quln- nipiac river on the east. Mill river in the center and West river on the west, should be dredged and draw bridges put in as the want of commerce require those improvements, and hus can the whole city be girdled by navigable water. Mill river could be made navigable to Whitneyville, and the others in like pro portion, and thus, condense the city and make proper ty more valuable." I notice one of your contributors wants the harbor on account of pursuing criminals. Now if 1 recol lect rishtlv the city of New Haven has police juris diction on the shore of the harbor, granted for the purpose of capturing oyster thieves, etc. I would say, Mr. Editor, that taking on our shoul ders the debt of East Haven and bringing into the market the cheap lands and low rate of taxes is a very serious blow to the Eleventh and Twelfth wards of this city. I do not think the people of these wards that have carried their property through the assessments and the hard times should be nut in competition with the borough under the expected rate of taxation. If the borough come in at an me aeDt suouia ue equalized and they pay the surplus over our debt, or sav in round flirures one hundred -thousand dollars. and even at that figure I should consider our bargain a poor one. in fact they nave all to receive ana nom ing of value to return us. J. H. W. Annexation Chamber of Commerce Din ner Speeches. To the Editor of. the Journal and Coubieb : In the report of the meeting of the Chamber of Commerce I was glad to note tne remarks of Mr. Leeds, They seem to hit the case exactly and in a line that has not of late been hit upon, viz., the an. nexation of the borough to the city. Let this matter be thoroughly understood that the people of the borough of Fair Haven East are not to be left out in the cold and it will make a great difference in the re sult. I was glad to see Mr. I .ends take the ground he did and give the assurance that Fair Haven would be welcomed into the city corporation. 1 he growth and prosperity of the annexed section is positively iden tical with such an act,and on the contrary if it is left as a mere portion of the town it will continue to be the same dull, sleepy place, and a drag upon the bal ance of New Haven. I believe that the sentiment expressed by His Honor ex-Mayor Lewis, "that he desired to stand on Fast Bock and view the whole valley from East Haven Heights to Edgewood Ridge; the city of New Haven," is the true ideal and that in spite of the remon strances of a few growlers, we shall see this result within two yeais in case this first step of annexation i acted upon favorably next Monday ; for it will be impossible to resist the inevitable, ana it win not then be the simple desire of the borough, but will lay with the oity to say whether they want it or not and there is no question which way it will be in the mind of a Loyal New Havener. Another. East Haven, April 29, 1881. To the Editor of the Journal and Covbieb : We read with feelings partly of pleasure the other half of sorrow your report of the meeting of the Chamber of Commerce of last Thursday evening, and the sorrow was that the venerable but eloquent Cen' ter church divine said not a word at least against an nexation. We know full well he is not in favor of in equality of representation, and we think it would not have been out of place in him to have eaid a few word against adding two thousand of our population to New Haven, thus further increasing the 111 that now to him seem to exist, taking the lit tle town of Union in comparison with New Haven. Here was a grand opportunity for him, and we are sorry he let the opportunity escape him, but instead he deuverea a hot philippic against the "lobby." There is one thing certain, however. Had we the Webeterion brain of the Rev. Dr. Bacon, and the tongue with which' he is so eloquently gifted, perhaps we would have been able to have shown our fellow townsmen how shameful it is to rend in twain, or rather part with, the splendid domain which from our lorerathers we lnnabitea. Salxonstall. Another View. Fatb Haven, April 39, 188L To the Editor of the Joubnal and Cotbibb : Dr. Bacon'referred in a late speech to the present inequality in representation in our State Legislature and thought it a matter of regret that New Haven, with 61, 000 inhabitants, should have no larger voice than the town of Union with less tha.nl, 000 population I do not see how Dr. Bacon, or any man sharing his feelings, can favor annexation : for by a recent amendment to the cons-itution, any town having n.uuo population miy nave two representatives, mow East Haven is a growing lively town, and will soon arrive at that point where her force in the State coun cils wiu be as great as flew llaven, pro vi led annexa tion does not succeed. In that case, by common consent, one Representa tive would be chosen from Fair Haven, and our inter est being identical with New llaven, your city would virtually recover the additional help of one vote more, thus giving New Haven a little better voice in the legislative assembly. Therefore, so long aa our constitution remains as at present, it strikes me that all who look to the interests of the two towns should vote o. tours, Anti-Annexation. The Mitldletown Robbery Trial. Yesterday afternoon arguments were be. gun in the Middletown bank robbery trial in Haddam, S. L. "Warner opening for the pros ecution and Mayor Bobinson,of Middletown, following. Court was expected to adjourn until Tuesday, when State Attorney Wilcox Will make his argument, to be followed by Mr. Mitchell, of New York, for Carson, the prisoner. Seventy-First Anniversary. The Connecticut Bible society holds its seventy-first anniversary at Center church, Hartford, on Tuesday, May 3d. At 10 a. m. the annual business meeting takes place in the parlors. The other exercises are as fol lows r 2:30 p. Ji. ADDBE88ES IN THE CHUBCH. Memorizing the Word of God. By Rev. George M. Stone, D. D. Home Evangelization as Related to Foreign Missions. By Rev. George L. Walker. D. D. The Work of the Connecticut Bible Society an Inval uable Aid to Pastors. By Rev. Isaac J. Lansing. t :.xf r. M. ADDBEKSES IN THE CHUBCH. The Relation of the Bible to Science. By Rev. Prof. E. K Johnson. The Bible ss Related to Civilization. By Hon. Joseph R. Hawley. Singing in the evening by the Hartford Male Choir. Meeting of Machinists and Others. The machinists and blacksmiths of this ci(y will, meet to organize a union at room 11, Insurance building, this evening at 7:30 o'clock. Encouraged by the snocess of the bakers of New York, who have gained their demands for the reduction of their day's work to 12 hours instead of 17 and 18, the bakers of this city will organize a union at room 15, Insurance building.'on Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock. All bakers are invited. The journeymen painters will meet at room 11, Insurance building, on Wednesday even ing next. ' Addresses will be delivered by delegates to the Trades Council and by the president of the cabinet-makers' union. - The journeymen carpenters met again last evening in the Insurance building. It was well attended, and further steps were taken looking to requiring an increase of pay. Moving Day.' The first of May in its "moving day" dis tinction was quite emphatically foreshadowed yesterday in the numerous loads of furniture which were to be seen in process of transpor tation in different parts of the city. Team sters say that Monday next, May 2d, will be conspicuously a moving day, the teams every where being engaged, and hence many who could not get teams for Monday took time by the forelock and moved yesterday. Distract ed and anxious mothers were to be seen, and fathers upon whose countenances woe was written, while homeless children dragged themselves along bearing looking glasses or fancy ehinaware or other breakable portable property. All this is but a circumstance to the grand aggregation of domestic misery and lugubrious faces that Monday is confi dently expected to bring. A New Sound Steamer. : ; John Roach is bunding for the Fall River line of Sound steamboats a steamer to be callen Puritan, which will have 300 state rooms and accommodations for 1,000 passen gers. She will be 384 feet long, 370 feet long at water line, 87 feet wide over guards and 17 feet six inches deep at sides. The double hulls will be divided into ninety-six afar tioht comnartments. bearing a pres sure of five pounds per square inch. Steam will be supplied : from four ' Bedneld boilers and there will be one im of mense beam engine, having a oyliader tin 1-.1.U m illimAIAP, wicn timtitjwti feet AAV XlAtim , - i i. rra.ja AvlinilAv wfljl faat Thnratlflv at t, x., ir. tvnn wnrVn tmtt it. ia sain to XfcUtM.ll B JUVlgau uvu .. , be the largest cyiinaer ever cast in tuis coun try. Ninety thousand pounds of gun metal were melted in three hours and ten minutes. It will take two days for the cylinder to cool. The two main shafts for this engine will be m i. l 1 - bhJ Iwanfv.uwMi ini,ha In lurty leo, iuuu uu - j . - diameter, forged from wrought iron, and each , i . - n .1 . rrta.A T.. i . wjll Will Weigll OJ,uuu pvuuu 4. uaiwcmi " have two feet more beam of hull and four r t . An AtvAr avai nil til an fchA 'RrlRt.nl and it will be fifteen feet longer and four feet wider on decK tnan inac steamer, it win not be completed until the spring of 1882. Personal. James E. Holdridee. a native of Ledyard. died of paralysis in Pawcatuck, where he had a blacksmith shop, Wednesday night. Shaffer, of the firm of Dorian & Shaffer, the New York oystermen, will ''keep" the Prospect House, Shelter Island, next sum mer. Mr. Charles H. Dav. of Whitneyville. press manager for orepaugn's circus, nas laaen ud his residence in Philadelphia, intending to make that city his future home. R. H. 'Smith, late of the Springfield Jfa- pvJUcamUs editorial corps, for three years past one of the lichts of its editorial Daee. has is sued the first numbers of tne .Newtown net under bis Ttranrietarshin. It is needless say that his work is of the best and that the Bee is an extremely -readable and valuable weeklv. which does honor to the thriving town and surrounding territory for which in sneninlTv insued. We think the Bee will not onlv hive readable matter, of which it full, but cell well, as it certainly is highly meritorious. Fair Haven. "The Dakota Band" of the Tale Seminary will speak of their future field, in the First church, Fair Haven, to-morrow (Sunday) evening, at 7 o'clock. A correspondent says that it is an errone ous impression that a new school house will have to be erected by the city in Fair Haven East in case annexation passes next Monday. The fact seems to be overlooked that the city is now erecting a large school building on Ferry street, and that it will be a fine one any one. can see by looking at the plan of it, which is to be seen in Peck's window on Chapel street, where it has been exposed to public view. The erection of this building it will be ready for occupation after the long summer vacation will relieve the Wool sey, the IJoyd street and the East Grand street schools materially and afford room in them, they being the nearest to Fair Haven East for the children of school age in the borough. Were it not for this perhaps a new school building would be required, but the new building obviates the difficulty. The correspondent holds that this argument against annexation falls to the ground. The new choir of the Second church take hold to-morrow. Mr. Smith is ie organist and director, Daniel Jones tenor, Mr. Corn well bass, Mrs. Hart soprano, and Mrs. Black alto. Mr. Wm. E. Goodyear, of Fair Haven East, is out again after a confinement of one week at home with a rheumatic ailment. Mr. Good year retires from the Second church choir after a service as a member for thirty years.. In long service in the choir of the Second he ranks with Henry B. Barnes, Esq., who for fully as long sang in the choir of the First church, from which he has just retired. Bishop Williams, of this diocese, will ad minister the rite of confirmation at Grace church, Blatchley avenue, on Sunday, May 1. at 3:15 p. m., instead of on Saturday even ing, as heretofore announced. The dimensions of the parochial school of St. Francis' church, work upon which begins next week, are abont 64 by 75, and height two stories. Miss Crane, the lady injured last Saturday by being thrown from her horse, formerly taught in Woolsey school, now in Wooster. She is said to be nearly recovered. There has been some slight attempt at can vassing the probable vote of the borough on annexation next Monday, but although the opinion is quite general that the borough will approve "by a large majority," the esti mates differ quite materially. Eev. Mr. Hammond, pastor of the East Pearl street M. E. church, is already very much liked by his people. He was last sta tioned over a flourishing church in New Eochelle. The church people are talking somewhat of erecting a parsonage. They have land adequate for the purpose adjoining the church. The widow of the late ftev. Mr. Parking ton is convalescent, but has been in a feeble state of health since the death of her lament ed husband. Door plates, bell plates, name plates, the largest assortment in tne cicy. J. A. Duncan, agt., Engraver, 308 Chapel street. The Hundreds, Yea. . Thousands, who have in time past bought hats, trunks and traveling bags at Burgess & Burgess' will De pleased to learn mat, noiwunstantung tue deadlock in the Senate goes on, no one who would aspire to be a United States Senator can get that position without buying their hats at Burgess & Burgess', particularly as their stock of light hats came in yesterday, both stiff brim and soft, in all the different reigning styles for young men, ' older men and youth. Parents and boys are particu larly notified that the youth and boys' straw hats have iust arrived also. Bore-ess & Bur gess' is headquarters for trunks and traveling bags. Doff that jaded, dilapidated hat and become the Apollo that you snouia De witn one of the firm's new fiats. I have been a confirmed dyspeptic for years. $5,000 would not tempt me to be back where I was before taking two bottles of D. K. V. G. I am well now. J. W. Clash, Heal Estate. Syracuse, N. Y. Guaranteed by all druggists. a30 Cdlw You can get a nice business suit made to order and guaranteed to nt in every respect, good trimmings and good -work, for $12,$14, 16. $18. 20. 828. Dress Suits, $22, $24, $25, $30, $35. Extra quality trimming and the best work. Wllmot s custom branch, 292 Chapel street. Clairvoyant. Mrs. J. A. Wright, the celebrated clairvoy ant, whose advice has been sought after by thousands in our city and throughout -this State, will be absent from the city May 1 and 2. After the 2d she can be consulted daily at her rooms, 98 Orange street. Notice. For the sake of our clerks, who work hard from 7:45 a. m., we intend to close our store Saturday evenings at 9:30 promptly, and re quest our customers to assist us by doing tneir trading oeroro uuu uour. a26 Steod . J. N. Adam & Co. Iiadies' lawn tennis shoes. W. B. Fenn & Co. have all widths and sizes. ' Gentlemen's lawn tennis shoes in all widths and sizes, a large supply. ' W. B. Fiars Co. Youths' canvasileather trimmed lace shoes for long walks and games (i.d5.; yv aXlLacs x. rras a w (Gentlemen's durable sewed canvas base hatf and walkins shoes at one dollar and six ty-five cents ($1.65), in two colors and two widths.' - Waxxaom B. Fxnn & Co. TuM nni leather trimmed shoes for long walks mountains, and sea-side use. ap30 6t . waxlaoz a. r kjoj a, uo. We have iust received ten or twelve dozen ladies' diagonal top kid fox button four own stamp) $3.60. vyaxjace a. ieis s, uo. rr-T l.iljM Injlav nlionttli fmlAfnl IJIUUOIUIUB l .re 11. iv-wj - O remembrances of the help derived from the nse of Lvdia E. Pmkham's Vegetable Com pound. It positively, cures all female cora- ptaintS. OtUlU V JU1B. .;tiiu - -u. i .A....-..., iik Mi lapi 239 Western avenue, Lynn, Mass., for - pam phleta. fap30 Steod ltw A nice all wool snrincf oversack made to order for $9, $10, $12, $13, $15, $16, at Wilmot's, 292 Chapel street, New -Haven, Conn. Satisfaction guaranteed. A ma.Vu1 a .1, nmiATll Tin'll In ia 4l.n , - .KcOnMl flf OrlCTl tl 1 ..uwluuu.u .ia uo jjicnt nuCTwuw o thought. Let us be content, however ; intel- , . , i . nr. 1 . nn- leciuai giants rareiy appear. no in stantly with us, notwithstanding this, Brooks Mr fi-i AstOTm U, and RfAtn fltreet. who offers the best hats (including Dunlap & Co.'s) and caps, umbrellas. of all grades, . . . 1 . . . - i ..1 3 trunKS ana traveling Dags. . noiiu pvsvni uw and your furs will be called for and stored. Special Bargain at Bretzfelde-r'. Small size corsets at 15c - $1 corsets at 39o. . Double width black cashmeres, 12c. Table linen, 12To. Nottingham lace, 15c, worth 25c. Mosquito netting, 35c. apiece. Worsted debeiges, 1 2 Jo. All wool black bunting 10 c. Lace bunting, 6c. Bretzfelder Sell the Cheapest. Passementeries, at 12$, 15, 20, 25o. Chantilly black silk laces, at 6, 8, 10,124-0., and upwards. Sspamah laces, from 10c. upwards. Black silk frinees. at 85o. worth 60c. ; at 50c. worth 75c. ; at 75c. worth $1.25. FJeirant silk nmntlfm and dolmans, richly- trimmed, only $7, worth $12, at Bretzfel der's. Ratinil.T.vnnamantldil 1 H TlOVft t f-1 V t.rl I11T61. only $16, worth $30, at'Bretzfelder's. Bretzfelder manufactures all his cloaks. He can therefore positively sell them fully 30 per cent, less than other stores. Remember S. Bretzfelder. at 312 Chapel street, sells dolmans, mantles, fichues, jack ets, circulars, ulsters, cheaper than any other store in New Haven. Bretzfelder has small expenses, he can therefore sell cheaper than other establish ments. Drap d' ete, 48 inches wide, at 95c, worth $2 ; at $1.50, worth $2.50 ; at $2, worth $3. Black cashmere silk for mantles and dol mans, at $1, worth $2. Ladies' cloth jackets, at $2.50. Children's jackets, at $1.50. ' Misses' jackets, at $2. 50. Ladies' linen ulsters, at 75c. At Bretzfelder's, 312 Chapel street. Elegant drap d' ete mantles and dolmans, at $5.95, worth $10, at Bretzfelder's. Light Salts for Spring and Summer At the Hub Clothing House, 112 Church street. Economy is wealth ; and a good place to practice economy is at Wilmot's, where for the price Of an ill-fitting garment purchased elsewhere, you can.get a stylish custom made suit which is warranted to fit, and first-class in every respect. Boya' Suits, All ages, all sizes, all prices, at the Hub Clothing House, 112 unurcn street. Save money ; buy your spring suits at the Hub (Jlotlung House. An Elegant Stock Of men's and youths' light pants, at the Hub Clothing House, 112 Church street. Good -Words for a. Good Thing. - All things are not humbugs, nor are all statements lies. Dr. David Kennedy's "Fa vorite Kemedv" is exactly what it claims to be. . Hear a word from Mr. Israel H. Sny der, of Saugerties, N. Y. He says : "My little daughter was covered with salt rheum from head to foot. Dr. Kennedy's 'Favorite Eemedy' cured her altogether, and the dis ease has never since appeared. This was two years ago." Such words go to the point. Get "Favorite Remedy" of your druggist, or write to the Doctorat Rondout, N. Y. $1 a bottle. ap22 12d 3w 2p Blue Flannel and Yacht 'Cloth Suits At the Hub Clothing House, 112 Church street. Now is the time to buy a nice blue suit. The largest stock and the greatest va riety m New Haven. Children's carriages. C. Cowles & Co., Try Capsicum Cough Drops, the result of over forty years experience in making Coush Confections. Manufactured byB. H. Douglass & Sons. religious Services. Calvauy Baptist Church. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 r..m. Preaching by the pastor morning and evening. 8ubject in the evening, "The Parable of the unmercuui servant." nnaay scnooi at 12 111. Chubch of the Messiah (Orange street, near Elm). Bev. M. H. HouKhton. the pastor, will preach morn ing and evening. Morning subject, '-The Seen and Unseen evening theme, 4 -Personal Powsr." Sunday school and .Bible class at 12 o clocK noon. Ftrst Baptist Chubch, (Wooster Place.) Preach ing by the pastor. Rev. J. M- Stiller, D. D., morning and evening, bunaay scnooi ana young men's DiDie clas at V in. xonng people s meeting at o:ju p. m. Subject lor the evening, "lieu justinaDie." East Congregational Church, (Humphrey street.) The sacrament of the Lord's Snpper will be adminis tered in the forenoon, by the pastor. Sunday school at 1:45. Young people's meeting at 6, and preaching in tne evening Dy tne pastor, r.Mi o'ciock. Third M. E. Church. (George street between State ana Church streets.) reacning oy tne near pastor, Kev. Wm. P. Corbit. at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sun day school at the close of morning services. Young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m. Strangers cordially invited, beats free. Third Church. Communion service at 10:30 a. m. preaching by the pastor, S. 11. Dennen, at 3:15, sub ject, "Aletnoa ot settling uimcumeB wmcn uoa Ap -proves." Sabbath school at 2 p. m. Younff people '1 meeting at 7 o'clock. Prof. Northrop will resume his Bible class at a p. m. All most coraiauy welcome. Davenport Church (Wooster Square). I. C. Me- serve pastor. Irreaching services morning ana even ina. Communion and reception of members at morning services. Early prayer meeting at 9:30 a. m. Sunday school ression at 2:30 p. m. koung people s meeting at u strangers invited to all ser vices. . Rectal Stfltites. Avoid p &y ing: nigh prices for your Photo grapni, a-nci secure tn nnent work made by coins to BEERS' NATIONAL GALLERY, 243 CHAPEL, STREET. 1 We are making the very be. Photos at about one- half the prices obtained at other Galleries. Fine En ameled Cards, only one and two-dollars per dozen. Cabinets and larger sizes at equally low prices. We have commodious apartments, established 31 years, employ the best workmen, nse the finest mate rials, and make hundreds of PhotoeTanhs, rain or shine. Photographing floral designs, such as wreaths, crosses, pillows, &c, a specialty. "Visit ors always welcome. apju s Dr. Metcalf, No. 1 Brewster Building. MOXDAY, MAY 3d. 1881. ap27 alt (WE WEEK. diriis Hrils In great Tanety, at 333 Chapel Street. ap30 CABINET BEDSTEAD CLOSED. LOW RENTS Can b obtained by economizing room. To eoono- i mire room, ouytne METROPOLITAN CABINET BED. sold; at BowditcliiPrudden's, 72, 74 and 76 Grange Strssf. 017 Mwrililiilln. Success! fieroid Expression WAS OUR GRAND Op On Thursday Last. Thousands upon Tlioosands From oar own and other cities and towns in this and adjoining States gave by voluntary and involuntary expressions of unbounded admira tion, wonder and surprise the Most Ample Attestation Of illimitable gratification and de light imparted to them by this Unparalleled Display. Every department attracted its throngs of fair admirers, the mal titude being held in wonder and awe at the arrangement of rare and costly fabrics, and the univer sal verdict was, " Never before was there so great a success asMalley's Opening." Edward Malley Takes infinite pleasure in making known to the public his unbound ed gratification at . the universal ovation granted him by them in ap preciation of his efforts in their be half. It has always been for us a source of pleasure, to cater to the requirements of an enlightened and appreciative public, and to the end that we may do so most effect ually we are willing to sacrifice money, rest, time and comfort, and in the future as in the past, our whole aim shall be to place before you the choicest goods at prices that are sure to please. MILLINERY. It seldom happens that we are compelled to forego a description for want of words sufficiently forcible to express ourselves, but nere our vocaDulary tails ns. Ho pea pic ture can do justice to so grand a display of Trimmed Hats and Bonnets as were on exhi bition in our Millinery Parlors on Opening Day. We showed not fifty but over four hundred magnificent conceptions of first-class artists, no two hats being alike. Very many of these were sold before noon, (the purcha sers kindly permitting them to remain on ex hibition until Saturday). In this department we have been compelled to increase our force fourfold. The orders given on Thursday,Fri day and Saturday last exceeded in number any six days' business we have ever done. Ladies wishing to leave their favors with us are respectfully requested to allow us at least FIVE DAYS time in which to complete them. Dress Goods and Silks. Were you so fortunate as to reach this De partment on Opening Day ? You were, like many others, held spell-bound at the magni ficent display of Rich Foreign Fabrics. Nat urally a great deal of attention centered in the long arcade of Silks, . Satins, and Rare Old-World Gems. Things of such beauty as to make one wonder if they were really wrought, and were not discovered full bloom in some Eastern world. It is a pleasure to look at such goods, even to those who never hope to possess them. Yet our prices are not more high than the domestic imitations of - ferecHjy other city dealers, and the excessive ly heavy sales of opening day satisfy us that we have no competition in this line. It is estimated that on Opening Day . at least Thirty Thousand people visited onr Carpet Booms, and all were universal in their praises of the light, arrangement and stock displayed. A number of people who could not await the opening of Our New Room and consequently were compelled to' purchase elsewhere, were on Thursday made very un happy. They found upon comparison that our prices were without one exception Ten Per Cent, lower than other dealers, and the quality and stock .much above par ; and the many who had delayed purchasing until this time kept a large corps of experienced sales men busy the entire day showing goods and taking orders. Suits and Cloaks'. This Department has proved a Gold Mine for thousands of our patrons. The most graceful garments ever introduced into New Haven are here displayed. We justly pride ourselves on Original Styles, Select Materials, Choice Trimmings and Moderate Prices, and the voice of the peoplo upholds us in our statements. We offer this season every desi rable style of garment made for Ladies, Miss- es and Children, and we challenge any estab lishment in New England (not to compete successfully, for that is an impossibility,) but to reach even the first round of the ladder of which we are at the top. OTHER DEPARTMENTS. We cannot speak in detail of our other de partments as space is limited. But our dis plays in Oloves, Hosiery, Parasols, Gente' Furnishings, Rich and Bare Laces,' Ribbons, Garnitures, Trimmings, Ladies' Underwear, House Furnishing and Housekeeping Goods, Cloths, etc., is unrivaled. A few words of advice and we are finished. Compare ours with credit prices. It is well enough to say to your wife, daughter, or sister : " Oh, go to John Smith, we have an account there." Our suggestion to you is : Come and sse ns examine our prices and goods, get thorough ly posted and compare them with the credit store. To Wholesale Purchasers And all who buy to sell again, our Whole sale Booms on the second floor are most thor oughly stocked and jobbers' prices are the rule. To Purchasers of Shoes. We are now connected with the New Eng land Boot and Shoe Oompany, with entrance from onr store. All in need of perfect-fitting shoes of stylish make and lowest prices, are advised to examine their immense, stock be fore making purchases. RESPECTFULLY, Edward Malley, Chapel, Tern pie & Center St s Carriage Entrance on Temple St. N. B. Our Mail Order Department is of great advantage to country easterners. All orders for goods or samples receive promp attention. : i p26 FasMon enmff To be well Clothed, or not to be ; That is the question, friend, with thee. To have your beys well Clothed we know, The New York styles of Norton & Co., Will with your approbation meet, At No. 254 CHAPEL STREET. p33 Great Clearing Sale At Prank's. Owing to a steadily increasing business we are obliged to build an addition to our present store, ma king it just twice ss large a it i now, and giTlugna one at the lanraat and handsomest (tares in New Ha ven. In order to clear out our stock as much a pos sible before commencing to tear down the walls we oner all our goods at Oreat Reductions. 5.000 yards ZVew and 8yl- isb Dress Coods at 5c a yd. Black All Wool Cashmeres at 25 cents. Good Black Alpaca, 124c Good Colored Alpaca, lic. Btyliih Novelty Dress Goods, He. Excellent Black Silks, 43, 40, 6a. Go, 75c. Superior Black Silk at 83, 88c, $1, f 1.10. $1.2S, $1.37. Bay your Black Silk only after examining our. Good Black Satin, only OOo Geod Colored Trimming Silks, 60. Brocaded Silks in Black and Colors, cheap. Heavy Hack Towels, only sc. Nice Table Linen, all linen, lTo. Heavy Linen Damask Towel. 12e. Heavy Lin n Loom Towel, 8c. Crash Toweling, only 3c a yard. All Linen Handkerchiefs, only 8c apiece. Good Linen Shirt tfoaoms, 10c. Good Corsets at is, 36. 38, 40, 60c. gammer 'erino Underwear at J 7, 20, 35, SO. Children's Merino Underwear at 7, 10, 20c Gents' fiwim Gleai. Gents' White Ties. 10c a dozen. Gents' Elegant Silk Scarf. 25. Gents' Stylish Foulard Scarfs, Be. Elegant Silk Handkerch'efe from 25e. White Shirt with Linen Bosom at 3fte. GenU' very fine White Dress Shirts, 5 , 75c, $1. Gents' Calioo Shirt, 26s. Gent' fine fancy Gam brie Shirts, 10, 75e, SI. Oeata' Linen Cuffs, 10c a pair. SPECIAL BARGAINS ! Gent' 4-ply Linen Cellars, Sc. Gent' Good Paper Collar, to a box. Gent' Good Sock at 5c, Gent' Good floapendere at 10e. Good Prints, 4c. Stylih Grenadines, 6c Fancy Dress Buntings, Sc. Barbour's Linen Thread, Be ipoel. Remember our Oreat Clear ing: Sale begins To day, April ZO. MIttus Frank. FRANK'S BUILDING, N0.32T CHAPEL STREET. ap2l VARNISHES. OILS, ETC. A full line of Varnishes, JLeads, Oils, Painters Materials, &c Also Liopers Slate Liquid. First-Class Goods and Low Prices tt BOOTH & LAW'S, Varnish Manufacturers Paint Dealers - 0nT. l7t mm OUT la. Spmal Sofa. COAL ! COAX. ! COAL ! lAckawanna, Scranton, Wilkesbarre, genuine Franklin, and eele. brated Foster Coal. Eindlln? Wood, Sawed Wood. Cord Wood. Call and aee ns. Onr r-rioes are atwnvn raasnnnrilA KIMBERLYic GOODRICH, 111 Chnrch Street. Cntler Corner, and 24 Grand 8tree. n9 We wish to state most emphatically that our PARLOR ture is not excelled by any establishment in this city or out of it. We employ none but skilled artisans in this department, and their work has given universal satisfaction, much of it being now in use in the first mansions of New Haven. A splendid assortment now on hand, together with some very massive ebony and gilt frames ready to be upholstered to order. One Continuous Store From 200 Chapel Street - - - to H. B. ABMSTKONG & CO. ap?0 is At Cutler's Ca.nva.S- II 1 llilll'l Water Colors, Japanned Boxes, Water Color Mejilp, Chinese White, India Ink, Water Color Papers, China Stauts, Satin Panels, Academy Boards, i'lacques, Tube Colors, Brushes, Palettes, Easels, Oils, Mineral Colors for China Painting:. Wax Flower Materials of all kinds. Articles in wood Thermometers, Bellows, Sickels, Oars, Fans, Pal ettes, Photograph Frames, Panels, Hatchets, Trowels, &c, &c, for decoration. ap27 g REAL. ESTATE is advancing. Now is your time to buy while I am offering DESIRABLE LOT sit HARD TIMES I'KK ES. Lots from t2 per front foot upwards. located as follows : 3 I -Ota State Street, near Long Wharf. uohb wnimey Avenue. Samuel Bishop Property, comer Crown and Gregson Streets. Lots Howard, Hallock and Dixwell Avenues. Lots Greenwich and Kimberly Avenues. Lota Lamberton, Washington, Cedar and Carlisle Streets. Lot Portsea, Hallock, White, Morris and West Streets. . Lots Adeline, Daggett, Starr, Newhall and Bassett Street. Lots Harriett, Canal, Grant and John Streets. 100 Shore Lots on Lighthouse Point. 10 Shore Lots below Waverly Grove, West Haven. 100 Lots WaUingford. 100 Lots Derby Avenue. 0 Lot Allingtown. 75 Lots Augerville. 100 Lots East Haven, near East Haven Center. 100 Lots Near Hamden Church, Hauiden. 1,000 Lots Montowese, north Haven. A Small Farment will secure anv of the above lalln.nt.lI. .niMh.r,r,l,u., " OWNED AND MASSENA CLARK, 87 CHURCH STREET, ROOM NO. 1, CLARK BUILDING, For Wedding Presents. Silverware, Bisque, Brass, Bric-a-Brac, Gilt Fancy Goods, Placques, Vases, Urns, Novelties suitable and attractive. BENJAMIN & FORD, JEWELERS. Sailboat for Sale. F11GHTEEN feet long, eight feet beam, cat-rigged, J newly painted, all In sailing order ; price (6&. inquire at 28 OONGBESS AVE We are Receiving at tlie 38G CIIAPJEti STREET, Choice Groceries and Fancy Crackers, Of which we have the largest variety in the city. Canned Goods, very fine. Turkish Prunes, Kaisins, Oranges, Nuts, Extra Fine Teas, Coffees, Spices, etc., etc. We are compelled to order goods daily from New York and Boston to supply our large and steadily increasing demand. Four wagons are kept running in the delivery of goods. Our old patrons know, and new ones are learning, that the best place to purchase fresh and reliable Groceries is at 38G Chapel street. Parties out of town can have goods packed securely in strong boxes, and delivered to the depot free of charge. Our business in this connection is larger than ever before. Your or ders will receive the same attention and care as would ensue from a personal visit, mal 8 Reliable Clothiers, Are now prepared to show as Fine a line of MEN'S SUITINGS & SPRING OVERCOATS as there is to be found in the market. Our Youths', Boys'- anil Children's Department IS COMPLETE. All Goods Warranted as represented. -IVO TRASH. Strictly One Price. Quick Sales and Small Profits is our motto. 329 Chapel Street, Institute Building. COBB & HULL, Proprietors, "BAY STATE." spU 8m J. Johnson & Co., THE GREAT Will open their New H0 da-TuilrclaL -&.9 Wednesday Evening, April 27th, With a Grand Promenade Concert by the American Band, And in Addition Twenty Thousand Presented to Don Forget, Wednesday 109 CHURCH STREET. . ' V J. JOHNSON & CO. I Sptnal cftottres. FUllTilR Parlor Suites and other Upholstered Furni - - - - 13 Orange Street. n i 11$ II Mil Y, Fine Art Store. Crayons, Lead Pencils, Sketch Books. Sketch Blocks, Stamps. Gold Paint, Tracing- Cloth, Impression Paper. 100 Lota Orange Center. 30 Acres Near Branford Center, building. A splendid site for 60 Acres Near Maltby's Lake, sproutland. Also the best FACTOKX SITES in the City or Country. On Block Houee Home Place. One Block House Sylvan Avenue. One Small House Thorn Street. One Small House And Barn Adeline Street. One Small House, Barn and Sheds Silver Street. One Small House Oak Street. Two Small Houses Morris Street. About 90 acres of sproutland near Maltby Park. 50 acres of land in Whitneyville, near Sannders Nnr aery. 35 acres on Allingtown Heights. 20 acres of peatland in the town of Milford. 230 acres of peatland in the town nf Rranfniui And other Property too numerous to mention. dpRrrihAii t,iytmWit -.wi ,i. i . . , .- tu lu FOB SALE BT NEW HAVEN I! Miss M, E. J. Byrnes, WILL EXHIBIT ON Tuesday and Wednesday, APRILlSandlS. ! An E1t Selectlon of It' i n I in I II 1 inmmeo dob ana nouna rms, 121 ORANGE STRi: i:i . Corner of Court Street. apll Strictlv Prime 1 V7 AMILYBUTTEB in quarter tubs of abont 25 lbs. I eacn. 1 dll V V. TTT.T. BON. CLOTHIERS, and Palatial Store, ox- there will be Beautiful Chromos the Visitors. Evening, April 27th, 1881. OPIll ! ; i !! i.