Newspaper Page Text
Elay 30, 1888.
(Mr - 9 VOL..LVI gaifo Special fgtotices.. QOiiEOED "COnVEflT VEILEI2IS. This beautiful material for Mourning wear nperior qualities at $1, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 and uvwiiHu ig mo me ubohhdw gooaa in tne marret. - llortenso Black Surahs. ExolnalTe Bale, at popular prioea 75c, Balbrt ftTgan Jersey Vests for Ladles. Glove fitting and serviceable; prio 39 cents. ; , J .' ' ,, :- Lsomer'i modeled Elastic Cutaway Corset.1 Ths beet summer Corset in the market. - ncrhV'RIhh.il'ITllil.rauta All OK Bargains la Black Hern an I, Warmer weather some day (?) and will be needed. t7 We hare the best assortment in the city 7eiand 768 JOHNSON & CIOARSt A cane 8,000 Imported Havana Cigars lust re ceived direct. Host popular brands, light colors, different sises. Prices, qualities considered, lower than other dealers. We are agents for sale of Itrawktrrr HU1 Pork, Lard, Bacon. These celebrated goods are appreciated in the section where they are produced, and the patron age there Is large. Their claim is: The perfectly n lealthy condition of Pork, the absolute purity of she Lard, the cleanliness of their entire system throughout. Raised on their farm near Northamp ton the entire work Is under the supervision of Dr. Learned, the proprietor. 8 perry Barnes' and Herwin & Sen's well known goods also on hand. 411 and 413 State Street, corner Court. CARPETINGS. oar Spring offerings of Carpets standard makes are shown, and selected with a view to durability. worth and excellence of colorings. PAPER HANGINGS. We show the largest and most he State. Our new Fresco, Panel and Iridescent eflbcts In celling decora tions, with side walls and Friezes to match, make the most artistic finish possible to be obtained. The newest designs in Metal, Silk Pressed papers. H. B. FER&7, THE PARREN BROTHERS CO. MANUFACTURERS OF - METALLIC SPRING BEDS. No. 4- Artisan Street, marl7 tf . W. F. GILBERT, 65 CHURCH STREET, opposite P. O I 79 to 89 RALLltOAD AVENUE. O C.A1 MID PARTS OF SUITS. EXTRA BUTTONS Presented to Teterans and Sons . . of Teterans on Application. NORTON k SON CHAPEL STREET; CHAPEL STREET, NKaB city market. We Are Having a Great Business In Men's and Boys' Fine Hew YorK CWiie, AT MaHK DOWN PRICES. You Will Mhs It, If You Skip It. lm. 1Awn i af wa .1. nnnrstirifr a A IB W .uwvr - " -x o Firet-Claas Clothing Venture, and we are happy in being able to say that onr busi ness la "spreading and growing like wild lire la dry grass on tne western pramee. Give Us fho Chanco And well" prove to yon ; that we hare Nothing but. the- Best AT THE LOWEST PRICES. NORTON Be SON 732 ail 734 CW Street, Near the Bridge. Up1' Wyl" retailed In this cUy U who!- mMlB tjTlOG- ' A lv vrwa v a. , at about taUpric c COWI.K8 A CO'. ' my9 1- " . 7 orange streeCr ARCHITECT. ' ' 5 Caapel Street. Suits special Uotices. is moat popular for rammer wear. We offer $3.25 a yard, and - invite Inspection. We 87c. 1, $1.25, ' $1.38 and $1.50, which are Sewing Silk, and Fancy Silk Grena BROTHER, - Iitebotscbaner Latter I We are sole agents for Its sale in New Haven. We ree-ard it the best American Lairer made. Guinness' Dublin Stout, HcMullen's white label Bass. CLaRETs! We are now bottling California Claret and Bur- gunay. We receive this direct from California. It is v rich. There is none in the market that can com pare with it. either quality or price. - Case. Chateau Boland, quarts, -- $8.59 " " Dints. " 4.60 A large stock and assortment of Barton &Guea- tier s celebrated larets from S7 to 25 per case. Excel all Previous Efforts. Only complete stock of these goods in Crepe, Cartridge, Ingrain and New Haven. Conn. Estate. TO LET, Ml OR will sell one of the best appointed email I ! caasimere or worsted mills in New England XuLAddress . A. WALL, f 16 tf 2.150 Lenox avenue. Mew York: City. FOR SALE, A two family "house for f 1 ,60GV " $3,000. Only a little cash required. CaUat . R. E. BALDWIN'S Baal Estate Aganey. 81f Chapel St. . mv!9 daw HOTEL DEVONSHIRE. 42D STREET, NEW YORK. Opposite Grand Central Depot ADJOINING LINCOLN BARK. Booms from B0 cents upwards. Elegant 1 I anita for familiea. Restaurant nrst-elass at Awawnoaerate prioea. Baggage to and from de- I pot free, . a.. UASKV. .i . guard VLXL& fEjtarora. FOR RENT. Pleasant furnished rooms, with or without board. . 70 LAFAY ITTR STKJCKT, myg 6tt corner prince street. uraraw Resorts. SPECIAL NOTICE. vPen years at the Grove Restaurant. f WILL OPEN 1 1 "g HI. New Keataarant. directly opposite the Bea View House, In the new building recently erected by Georae R. KnUiey at nowes oia stana, vh mr koobs may Jif. FirstKslaw Shora Dinners. Meals at all hours. Soda Fountain, Confectionery, Hlllmans Ioe Cream. . - mayzs 8m A. HILL.. J. HILL. 3ET111 Brotliors' HOMESTEAD SATIN BOCK. A Vine Place to Vet a Coarse Dinner. mygj ?m bdttcalioiml. . R. M. SMITH, VOCAL TEACHER. Will take nleasure la calling, upon anvone inter ested in voice development. Correct breathing, proper tone formation and all details fully explain ed. No failure possible where pupils are industrious and persevering, inquire or aaaress care or my51m New Hawen, Conn.. CAFFEY'S flsiisamisDXjnlD)cnPE-D (yRmxGlIlscHOOLD OPEN ALL SUMMER I (DAY AND KVININQ.) 49 Church street. New Haven, Ct. jail or Mend ror Catalocae. mv2g CHARLES 8. HAMILTON. Attorney and Counsellor at Law YALE BANK BUILDING OOBNEB CHAFEL AND STATE 8T8 Notary Pu bile. New Havea,Ooaaa. WILLIAM A. WRIGHT, Attorney and Counselor-at-Law, . OFFICES 153 Chnrch'st. cor. Court st. Omcs Hours 9 a. m. to 12 m. 'and from 2Jto.6 a m. On Saturday evenings from 7 to 9 o' clock Oemmlseioner af Deeds- w E. P. AHVINE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Rooms 9 and 11, 69 Church Si. 1a MIDDLESEX BANKING CO madletown, Conn. PAID UP CAPITAL $600,000. I OFFER for sale the $500 and $1,003 8 per cent, debenture bonds of this company for the follow, log reasons: 1 . They have had twelve years successful exper ience. . . . . 2. The Company Is limited by law to a small is sue relative to its capital. I. They are Incorporated by special charter from the State of Connecticut, and subject to semi annual examination at the hands of the State. And also 4. The loan to a class of farmers, thrifty and en terprising, whom I believe ia paint of character will bear favorable comparison with the farmers of a more southern latitude. i. The loan per acre of the Middlesex I believe to be smaller an the average than that of any other oompany with whose operations I am familiar, a safeguard of primary and fundamental imper ii. The Middlesex Basking Compsny-bases its de benture. Htrictlv on vcaaap mortrares: moat com panies Issuing debentures have a large proportion of sscond mortgages as security for their loans. 7. Being subject to the same supervision aa our ewn State Banks they are equally safe. 8. The original mortgages being held by the S curity Trust Company of Hartford there la no pss- . 01 oeiaicauon, maaing tne oonua asso- - hkohob f. nswoeidB, Book s. Board mam Boilsixo, Cor.CBAru.aitp Stats mylOU ... . .. ... ... v... Seal Estate. For Sale or Exchange, Hone?" Island Hotel, with furniture: 1b complete running condition. L Will be sold at a bargain If applied for at once. If not sold will be open for business June 30th. Apply to or address GEORGE A.ISBELL, myg " ' 787 Chapel Street, Fine Suburban Property FOK SALE. i Mr. R. B. Mallory's Residence In Weit Uavem IHMt House has 14 rooms, furnace, set range, hot Irilil and oold water, bath, water closets, set tubs " taunarv. nam ror x nomas and carri ages, and other outbuildings; about seven (7) acres 1 j4 m,1. idiMhnilAOMWM a.iimmn. R-.-.ui lOUU ..u.-, . - - .m. MWUm, aw., etc. One short block from horse cars and within ten minutes' walk of Bavin Rock shore. Will be sold low if sold soon, the owner having no further use torn. Enquire or S. B. Ovlatt, 87 Church street, myg lm Kew Haven. Conn. Cotta&e ab Savin Rock, choice location. IttB . 00 MM VHJ WT. l283t H. P. HOADLEV. VALUABLE CENTRAL HOTEL PROPERTY FOR SALE" AT -AUCTION. Mas. Under order of the Probate Court for the I jjja District ot Kew Haven the undersigned will ui.seii at cuduc auction, on account oi tne exec utor of the estate of . E. Atwater, late of Mew Ha ven, in sai a district, aeceasea, , THE NEW r"OUK STOBY BRICK HOTEL, Ifos, 34, 36. tJnd 88 Court Street, KNOWN AS THS R0YT0N HOUSE. TTotftl contains 36 rooms. The House is heated by steam and has all the modern appliances. Size or lot is ou reet by tss reet aeeo. The sale will take place on the premises Thursday Morning, May 31, 1888, , -At 11 o'clock. The nmnertv will be sold free of all incumbran ces. A savings bank mortgage of $7,000 now on the premises can remain at s per cent, u uesirea. EDWARD C. BEECHES, my 26 5t Auctioneer. FOR RENT. Tenement of four rooms in lower rear part ot house 318 Orange street, near the High Lnnhool set wash tubs, set range, Dacnrooin, etc. Price 312.50 per mootn. inquire at XnV2U tf Do WHALLLl AVJ-img.. Houses and Lots For Sale or Ex change. , Honse, Barn and , of1" !p! near the city, well stocked with good fruit, ailB be exchanged for city property on easy 'i'wVflrDj.lnoa li aiiha on DavenDOrt avenue. Col leen atrnet. Elm street. Howard avenue and many others; can he seen at any time. A rood one family house oa Howard avenue. with improvements. .,,. tr. House, Darn vim o ww wi "uuu . - i near the cnurcnes anu puswiuvt. maw uuuhw vi tenements. .-",. Honey to loan at o per cent, oa .. 83 Church street, Room 8, Benedict's BaildinK. Office open evenings from 7 to 8. L. fT. COMSTOCK & CO. Auction Sale. Ttv nrHnr nf the Sunerior court the desira- H"il ble mill property owned by tne rorter btair LSlULrin t. No. 451 Grand avenue. New Haven .Ct., .-.ArhM- with nil the tools, machtnerv and fixtures used by them in the manufacture of first class stair work, hara wooa manteis sou inuiuunpt, wn w 11 o'c 'clock a. m., unless previously uiapuaou private sale. W. J. ATWATER, mx vc Receiver. GOOD INVESTMENTS. a vprv nlA&sans brick house, five minutes' walk from the Green, with large lot, plenty nf fruit, nil in nloA nrder. verv desirable for parties connected with Yale College en account of its proximity, for sale at $5,C0O. A desirable place on Park street; house has 11 rooms, water, gas aad sewer connection; barn with three stalls; lot fiOxlSO. If sold soon the price will be only $5,500; large part can remain on mort gage. A good place on Orchard street, $3,003; will pay 10 per cent, on investment. s Something new every weei. GEORGE F. NEWCOMB, ' No. S Boardman Bui I dine, COR. STATE AND CHAPEL STREET. iw- ooen Monday and Saturday evenings. my!8 ' FOR SALE, Two lots on Daggett street. One lot on Grand avenue. One lot at Morris Cove. Also. For rent, house No. 61ft Howard avenue, THERON A. TODD, myll 787 Chapel street. FOR RENT. First floor No. 5 Gilbert avenue, 5 rooms l .n.t nn. i.rM mtxie room. The rooms are iMLlarge and airy; marble mantels and grates in parlor and sitting room. Rent $16.50. Also barn with S stalls, carriage house, etc., ad- I Joining the premises. Im B. BalNinAN, Open evenings. gg Church Street. FOR RENT. The very desirable house No. 1,441 Chapel I street. House has all modern improvements And is In one of the best neignDornoous in tne city. Horse cars pass the house every 12 minutes. LATge Darn on we premises, x or xuruacr psrucu larscallat II KB WIN '8 HEAL ESTATE OFFICE, apS 759 Chapel Street. FOR SALE. A very desirable house and lot on Prospect rest. Other real estate might be taken in ft. AaiiaVpart payment. Enquire of J. P. Phillips, GLEBE BUILDING, apgj . from a. m. to 12 m. FOR RE BIT. rive rooms corner of Park and South sts.; I 0 Ave rooms No. 653 State street; Ave rooms, tlIiwi street. Fair Haven, and several other tenements in different parts of the city. aplo tr JAWIl ye KJli-rc wirrxn FOR SALE, The lam house and barn No. 48 Eaat Pearl street. Lot 107 by 1S7. Will be sold low as owner la leaving town. JOHN T. SLOAN, 838 nH.rwtl RtrMfe. Open evenings. apis BUILDING LOT? AND HOUSES OWNED AND FOB SALE BY MASSEN A CLARK Room No. 1,87 Church St., CLARK BUILDING. Terms Kaay,on tne Installment Plan ir BUILDING LOTS fronting Lamberton St., Cedar St., John St., Grant St., Bt. uonaa St., Area sc nea- ris St., Wilson St., Oak St., Evergreen court, BoeeUe St., Starr St., arne su, whbm ntwiuu a., Htate St., uoia rjpnng sc., r.vereii. umnu di, Ra.iI nmanvii'ii .v.. H&liock av.. Klmberlv av., Whitney av.. Dixwell av., Columbus av Win thropav., Winchester av. Lota In Allingtown and orange uenter, ieroy av., xjmt i TT.mAn nMir the ehurch. Lota in Branford and AugervUle. Lota and house on east shore (Light house point). Houses and lots in Hontowese. One large bouse and lot corner Olive and Wooster sts. One large store on State street. Lamar block. Crown st. Block house No. S Sylvan av. Block house No. IS Home place (Court st). - Also some splendid factory sites, etc., etc. r inn w acrw, muuwwne. nwui u.tw. Farm 206 scree. North Branford. mMf Socletv Uall to Rent. TALKS' Hall, 85 Chapel street, Monday, Tuesday jy ana Sunday nignis. inquire or "jjSStt FRED QUINT ARD. FOR RENT. SEVERAL well lighted lofts, with or with- out steam power. a. .tea;, ot jaawasM oi uty pi.reoi FOR SALE, A new brick house suitable for two fami lies and a frame house on Orchard street. . One two family house on Elm street. One two family house in Fair Haven. Two two-family houses on Gill street. Building lots on D wight street and in Westvllle. . Alwi 11 acres meadow land in Orange. The above will be sold at low prices and on easy terms. a. v. BAitumct, ap!8 tf ; 87 Gill street. FOR RENT. A BARN with S stalls and carriage shed. inquire on tne premiece sw tx 4,oso jjtrai d i se1. For Sale In West Haven. DWELLING HOUSE?, cottages and desir able building lots, shore cottages and cottage iota. Also small iarnu near West Haven and the shore. Apply to WALTER A. MAIN, fl8tf " West Haven. A Few Hundred Dollars Will Se cure a Good Home. ONE-FAMILY HOUSE, 200 Atwater street. I u House and barn, 29 Auburn street. Two-fam-JaaXily house. No. 11 Clay street. Two-family house, 480 Orchard street. All to be sold low if sold within ten davs. Also for rent, first floor 78 Wool- sey street; first floor 10 Newhallstreet; 115 Portsea street; 131 Porteea street; 310 Congress avenue. and second floor 29 Auburn street. A. It. HOL1TIK8, HOUSE MOVER, OFFICE 19 CHURCH STREET. - nolS - WESTERN AND SOUTHERN Farm Mortgages For Sale.' LARGE SECURITY. Prompt payment of principal and Interest. 7 as per cent, interest. Money to Loan at S per cent. Houses for sale In all parts of the city . ' Houses aad .tenements everywhere. Horace P. noadley, BOIDLBV BUILDING. OpeaXranlnaS. Lacal Weatner nssers. FOB MAT. 29. 1888. -, ' . : 7. A.S. Barometer Thermometer.;.'..... ' Humidity. 94 Wind, direction and velocity ia miles per hour SE1 M7 Mtiw . ClV . - IS r. m. - r. a. 29.85 29 88 88 S3 68 S5 810 . 8W5 Clear Clear Mean bar, 9.88; 'mean temp., 67; mean humid- temp., 80; min. temp. 54; rainfall. 1.46 Inches. " Max. velocity of wind. 18 SB. Total excess or deficiency of temperature since January 1,-5.62 degrees. - Total excess or deficiency of precipitation since Jan. 1, '8.93 In. - FOB HAT 29, 1887. . Meaa bar. 29 92; mean temp.. 58 - Max. temp.. 62;, min. temp 49. H. J. COX Bgt. Big. Corps." Note: A minus sign Lpreflxed to thermometer readings Indicates temperature below nn. A "T" in connection with rainfall fadicates a trace of precipitation too small to measure. Snow is melted and resulting depth of water no ted under rainfall. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Bo Risks, 4:21 1 Sua Bits, 7:17 i Moo if Risks, 12:00 I Hiss Watsb I 2.05 NOTICE. In order to briDg the superior qualities of the JOURNAL AND COURIER as an advertising medium within reach of all, for each insertion will hereafter be charged w A NTC PF.NTS and other .mall min. cellaneoos advertisements. The Carrington Publishing Co. Contractors. A LARGE amount of sou near Lewis' oridge for sale cheap. Apply mySU I." . gag J -g.rj x ainaBi.. FOR SALE. HHfNI I'llliE at half nrieeBlack ebonV frame. red brocaded plush parlor suit: also sittingroom suit, at half price. Call all week. BOBBINS SCHOOL, NORFOLK, CONN. A home school, preparing bovg and young men for Yale university and all the best Colleges and Scientific schools. Instruction vigorous and thorough. The home beautifully located in a remarkably healthful town three hours from New Haven. Terms $4C3. The highest references given. Address, for circu lar ana particulars. Rev. JAMES A. TOWLE, mysuam - rnncipai. District of New Haven, sr.. Probate Court, 1 Mav 29. A. D. 1838. ' ( ESTATE or BABBTTE MANDELBAUM, late of New Haven, in said district, deceased. Tne court or rooate ror tna District oi new Haven hath limited and allowed six months from the date hereof for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neg lect to present their accounts properly- attested within said time will be debarred a recovery. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make-immediate payment to JULIETTE H. MANDELBAUM, ( Erecutora- my 30 2d Iw Committee on Claims. THE Committee on Claims will meet on Fridav evenimr. June 1. 1888. at 8 o'clock in the Mayor office. City Hall. Tne petition of Michael Dillon, administrator of the Bernard Reilly estate, for. land damages caused Dy tne cnange or a mere stone at tne corner or w ai nut and Hamilton Btreets will be heard by this com mittee, and the petitioner is hereby notified to ap pear and be heard in reference thereto, ai well as all remonstrants against said petition. ay order oi tne cnairman, Aiaerman uroark. EDWARD L. CAHILL. wj30 St Assistant City Clerk. District of New Haveo, ss , Probate Court, Mav 29. A. D. 1888. f T7ISTATE of DAVID B. KIMBALL, late ef New I J Haven, In said district, deceased. The administrator havinz exhibited his adminis tration account with said estate to this court for allowance, it is ORDERED That the 5th dav of June. A. D. 1888, at 9 o'clock In the forenoon, at a Court of Pro bate to be held at New Haven, within and for the district of New Haven, be and the same is as- i trued for a hearing on the allowance of said ad ministration account with said estate, and this court directs the administrator to cite all persons interested therein to appear at said time and place by publishing this order three times in some news paper having a circulation in said district. myau gc a. hc&iuh sutiiwji. uage. HojelWayofMinsMsf Some neonle think thev mutt strike a void mine. or make and receive a large amount of money in order to become rich. But it is not so. . The sure way is to save a little each day of what ybu do get and in the end you will be well off. Begin at once by saving on your . Butter, Coal, Tea and Coffee bills. ' We can sell you fine Table goods that will make even stale bread taste good for 20c a pound and presents thrown in. aem ijenign uoai t Tf aa.za per con, guaranisea weight. Pure Coffee S3 cents, line Teas SO to 40 cents lb.. and Spices at half cost. Den't throw money away on higb-prioed goods. Trade with C. W. Clark A Son, SI Church Street. my 30 Strawberries, Cheap ! We .hull receive frwh tolav 1-000 nnirta fine Strawberries. Price only 10c quart. ' Come early before they are gone. Butter. Butter, Butter. a BAND REDUCTION. READ : 50 tabs of the celebrated waller Paraa Creamery, direct from Elgin, which we shall sell at only 26c per lb., 4 lbs. for 01. We guarantee the above Butter to be the finest Table Butter obtainable. Bplendid Table nutter ror sal ana sac. Don't fail to try our Butter. A Big, Big Bargain In Flue White Evaporated Apples, AT OSLY 10 CENTS LB. Sweet Oranges at 18c per dozen. Fine large Messina Lemons at 13c dona. Fin. large Pineapples at only 10c each. B(r Don't forget our Strawberries at only 19c a quart. Although the Coffee market has advanced we Still sell the Finest Pure Java Coffee at Only 30c per lb. Give It a trial. Fine New Potatoes at 50c peck. Ripe Tomatoes at 10c quart. Many other Brand bargains. D.M. WELCH & S US and SO Congress Avcnu a lie, Branch No. S Grand ve The Best in the World f PERRY & BARNES' SHOULDERS, BREAKFAST BACON SAUSAGE Are Guaranteed THE BEST IN THE MARKET. O.r KETTLE LABD I strictly Faro .nd Fre. fr.m All Adul teration. LOOK CAREFULLY FOR TMB BRAND, We manufacture all goods bearlnsj our brand at our packing house. New Haven. SPERM & BARNES, New Haven, Conn. IBTEUTOHSI- JOILN . EARLE, So. 808 Chapel Street, New Daren, Conn Ivs h lapersooal attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. I ri THE UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES' A practice of more than thirty yean, ead fre quent visits to tne t-aceni givan uiia a ramuianty wiui mrr ci u. areceeding at, tn. x-aient wnw. wmcn, vuifwjw 4tH r-t. t.ii.t ne now visits wasninaroasemi' MM.thi. in ive hi. tMwasnel attention to the inter BSCS OI DJa Olienia, wamunvuiu, wdi..uui do office in this country Is able to offer tb. same facilities to Inventors in securing their invention, by Letter Patent and particularly to those wheat applications have been rejected an examination ef which h. will make free of cnarge. Preliminary examination, prior to application for m.H. v&tent OfBoe. at a small chare. Hi tacilities for procuring Patents in Foreign Oounttie. are uneqoeW. THE EFFIOIENf MorninJLaxative "' Tarrant. Seltzer Aperient. , Sold bj Tarrant Sc Co., K.T, and Drngglats everywhereT THE AUTOMATIC CAN CHECK! Fits any Con and Steps the Flow of Oil when tne Lamp or etova is jruu. race lO cents. IX your prooer hasn't it. send Six xwo-ceni otamp. ro w. a. vAXiKNTnrX!. 30 Peon Slip, Kew Tork,torona, Tlnrilll ' WHI"GTO!l TEB,' I AvUi.lA LOANS. Money leaned for Eastern parties, on fpom one to S years' time, se cured by approved "CaSi mortgage on Farm and 7'imber lands or CityTteal Estate. Interest 8, or 0 per cent, net to lender, payable semi-annually. Forms and references furnished on application, Sampson Durgio, 1,104 Pacific av Tacoma, Wah. Ter. - s ia a nwRRTf SECRit. Lowest ratesforad .ii.i. in 1 rnn pnrwt newsnaner. pent. frau. Address GEO. F. BOW ELL & CO. , 10 Spruce St., New York. myl eodwlm J A "Sr Fill News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. BLAINE AGAIN DECLINES. He Would .Not Accept If Nominated. " SHERIDAN IS MUCH BETTER. His Condition Showing Steady Improvement. EDMUNDS WILL KEEP QUIET While The Senate Discusses The Treaty. MB. BLAINE SPEAKS AGAIN. 01s Name ITIust Not oe rresentea at Cnlcago-If by Any Cnanee He Were Nominated Be Could Not Accept A Letter Vhlah Is Stralgntferward, Plain and Positive. New York, May 29. The Tribune will print to-morrow "the following letter from Mr. Blaine to Whitelaw Beid, dated Paris, May 17:: ; : ' ' ' - Since mv. return to Paris from southern Italy on the 8th inst. I have learned (what I did not before believe) that my name may yet be presented to the national convention as a candidate for the presidential nomina tion of the Eepnblican .party. A single phrase of my letter of January 25 from Flor ence, which was decisive of everything I had the personal power to 'decide, has been treated by many of my moet valued friends as not absolutely conclusive in ultimate and possible contingencies. On the other hands friends equally devoted and disinter ested have construed my letter (as it should be construed) to be an unconditional with holding of my name from tne national con vention. They have in consequence given their support to eminent gentlemen who are candidates for the Chicago convention, some of whom wonld not I am sure have consented to assume that position if I had desired to represent - the party in the presiden tial contest of 1888. If I should now by speech or by silence, by commission or omission permit my name in any event to some before the convention, I should incnr the reproach of being unoandid With those who nave always been candid with me. I speak, therefore, because . I am net Willing to remain in a doubtful attitude. I am not willing to De the cause oi mis leading a- single, man among the millions who have given me their su&rages ana their confidence. I am not willing that even one of n.y faithful supporters in the past should think me capa ble of paltering in a double sense with my words. Assuming that the presi dential nomination could by any possible chance be offered to me I could not accept it without leaving in the minds - of the thou sands of these men the impression that I had not been free from indirection and therefore I could not accept it at all. The misrepresen tations of malice have no weight, but the just displeasure of friends - I could . not patiently endure. Republican victory, the prospects of which grow brighter every day, can be imperilled only by lack of unity in council or by acri monious contest over men. The issue of pro tection is incalculably stronger and greater than anr man. f er it concerns the Drosoeritv of the present and oP generations to come. Were it possible for every voter ot tne re public to see for himself the condition and recompense of labor in Europe, the party of free trade in the United States wonld not receive the support of one wage-worker be tween the two oceans. It may not be directed in our power as philanthropists to elevate the European laborer, bnt it will be a lasting stigma upon onr statesmanship if we permit the American laborer to be forced down to the European level. And in the end the re ward of labor everywhere will be advanced if we steadily refuse to lower the standard at home. Yours very sincerely, James Q. Blaine. A PUKIOCS BLAZE AX DANBIIHV. TwentyElgnt or More Building. De. atroyed Two Wong en Have n Xnrlll lnc Experience. Danbcbt, May 29. One of the largest and most disastrous fires known here for many years occurred early this morning when Henry Perry's block consisting of several four-story brick dwellings and stores and the Griffin block of six three-story and basement frame buildings and stores owned by Dr. S. M. Griffin on Elm street were destroyed. A number of stable sheds, shops and outbuild ings were also destroyed. In all there were ten dwellings burned, besides upwards of eighteen shops and other buildings. Ths fire left fifteen or mors families temporarily homeless, destroying their household f urni-' tnre and effeots valued at $15,000. Several families living in the upper part of the bnrat houses barely escaped with their lives, being nnable to ssve their effeots, while others who were awakened by the smoke and fire escaped in their night clothes. Mrs. Mary Sherwood and daughter bad a temole and thrilling experience and a marvellous escape from instant death. The ladies were occupants of the top floor of one of the nouses and were awaxenea Dy the ore, oni not until all mains of escape by the stairs was out off. They got ont of the windows, hanging by their hands to the window sill until they could hang on no longer, when they dropped. It Is feared that one, If not both, will die from their injuries. During the fire an explosion of gaa took place in front of a store near the scene by which two men were injured, though not necessarily fatally, and Charles Brinshall was severely hurt during ths prog .ess of the fire, being eut by a large piece of plate slass which fell. The family of James Smith had just moved into one of the dwellings, lost all they had and were turned into the street penniless. Had it not been for the rain the conflagration would probably have been far more disastrous. The total loss is 431,000, on which there is aa in surance of only $12,350. The following are some of the heavier losses: Henry Petty, building, $5,000, insurance $1,00; Julius R. Weber, tailor, $1,200, insurance $1,200; W. B. Jones & Co., grocers, $2,300, insurance $500; Dr. Griffin, building, $9,000, insuranoe $5,000; Frank E. Gallagher, barber, $1,900, iasarance $1,200; Mrs. S. Buscoe, millinery, $1,500, insurance $800; A. N. Hawkins $2, 000, insurance $1,500; James Smith $1,000, no insurance; Mrs. Mary Sherwood $2,000, no insurance; A. H. Mallett $2,000, insur ance $500. Other individual losses aggregate $4,600, upon which there is only $650 insur ance. A PItlial Case ot Distress. Pbovidinci, R. I. .May 29. A pitiable case of poverty and distress is reported by Dr. Godding, a physician of this city. He was called to attend a woman' at 34 Wiokenden street. Ths woman had given birth to a child which weighed but a pound and a half and died soon after birth, having been starved before it saw the light. The woman was in the last stages of consumption and had wasted to a mere skeleton. Her arm from the wrist to the shoulder would slip through the olosed foreaneer and thumb of any adult. The hus band, who is of dissipated habits, disappeared soon after ths physician's appearance. The family will be cared for by benevolent socie ties. ' Two mend, in Unman Shape. Dovkr, N. H.r May 29. Minnie, a fire- year-old daughter of Charles tfarieigu was found beside the Dover & Portsmouth rail road traok this evening, having been -felon iously assaulted. She described two men who she said coaxed her with candy away from home and over the track. George Pres- cott and William Foes, esch aged twenty were arrested, taken before her and identi fied. Both confessed. There are no hopes of the child's recovery. Tbs Home, of the Methodist Blsbops. Pfiw Yobi, May 29. At the afternoon session of the Methodist general conference Rev. C. H. Payne, president of Wesleyan col lege, Delaware, Ohio, was elected secretary of the board of education by a vote of 163 to 144 on the third ballot. A resolution of sor row for the dangerous illness of General Sheridan -and eulogizing his services was unanimously adopted. A report against elect' ing bishops for four years was adopted. The episcopal residences for the next four years were fixed aa follows! t New York, Boston, Buffalo, Cincinnati or Covington, Chattanoo ga, New Orleans, Chicago, Minneapolis or St. Paul, St. Louie, Topeka, Denver, San Francisco. Los Aneelos. Omaha, Galveston Anna Philadelphia. Fiftieth Congress-First Session. . WAaimaTOX, May 29. Shits. Four veto massacres were received from the President, one disapproving of a bill appropriating $75,000 for a public build ing at Youngs town, Ohio, and three disap- Mr. Manderson, from the committee on military affairs, reported the bill to revive the grade of general of the United States army. He said its purpose was to revive during the lifetime of the present lieutenant general of the army the grade of general of we army, jootn tnose grades were to cease with the life of Lieutenant General Sheridan. He asked unanimous consent to have the bill now considered. Mr. Berry objected and the bill was placed on the calendar. Mr. Sherman moved that the Senate do now proceed to the consideration of the fishery treaty in open executive session. Mr. Frye then proceeded to address the Senate The question before the Senate, he said, was not a trifling one; it involved the dignity and honor of the great republic and the rights of citizens. - It could not be relieved by talk of localization, by charging that it concerned only a New England industry of but little account; that Yankee fishermen alone were interested; that the wrongs to be righted were only up In the Northeast. It could not be obscured by the President of the United States' intimation that in the 'event of the failure of the treaty he would resort to the law which Congress had passed in such a way as should put in jeopardy and might destroy all the business interests of the great North. It could not be belittled by interviews furn ished to the Boston Herald nor by letters written to the banquetting party in New York ia which it was declared that every man who opposed the ratification of the treaty was either controlled by personal pre judice, by partizanship or by profound ig norance, or by administration papers flippantly and jeeringly suggesting that it .would be better to buy up the Yankee fish ermen and their fleet. The question before the Senate was should citizens of the United States (fishermen but still citizens) be pro tected against injustice and wrong and out rage inflicted by a neighboring nation em boldened to it only because it rested under the segis of a mighty power beyond the sea. He proceeded to pay a glovijg tribute to the valor and patriotic services of "Yankee fish ermen" in'the Wars of the revolution, of 1812 and of the rebellion, and asked whether such men were entitled to be treated with con tempt. He declared that this powerful republic had utterly neglected the rights of the fishermen. When the war for independence was over we met to frame a treaty of peace, and there were men in the land who -loved their country and who secured In that treaty of peace provision for the rights of the re public. Nay more,Great Britain has accorded us the rights of fishing on the Grand banks and other banks over which she had no more control than ovter the mid ocean. She never surrendered anything that was her own since our victorious war of 1812. The United States had grown in power and importance and had grown immensely as to her markets. Great Britain and Canada looked at those markets with avaricious eyes and determined to possess them. There was no hesitation, no question of rights or decency or hospital ity. Great Britain said, your markets we propose to have. What for! So that the Canadian fishermen might be quadrupled so that when she needed sailors she' would know where to go and find the brav est and best in the wide world, and so Canada commenced by every, con ceivable outrage, wrong and injustice to drive our vessels away. She drove them to sea In storms, she seized them on the high seas and searched them. She put armed men on board and literally confined their captains and crews in their own vessels with the Ameriean flag flying over them. They were tried in colonial courts and their vessels confiscated one after another until the perils of the sea were not half as many as the ter rors of the law on shora. Under the treaty of 1854, known as the reciprocity treaty, we were permitted to fish within their waters and they within our waters, and they were permitted free entiy to our markets for their fish and they thus had all they wanted. Mr. Frye traoed the increase of the Canadian fishing fleet and the gradual decrease of our. own fishing trade down to nothing as the re sult of the right of entry of the Cana dian fish free of duty, and . alluded to the success of doubling the license tax up on American Vessels as a further means of crippling our commerce. He declared that the modus Vivendi only secured to us upon the payment of a dollar and a half per ton commercial privileges which we were already fully entitled to. He said that the Canadians continued their outrages in season and ont of season and that the Congress of the United States was just tin the point of passing a re taliatory law in response to a petition from the fishermen of New England when diplo macy was again resorted to, resulting in tne treaty of 1871. We had just emerged from a terrible conflict during which Great Britain clearly desired that this country should be cut in two in the middle. She wanted the southern market and she had not the slight est hesitation in regard to the right. She recognized belligerent rights on the part of the South and joined witn France in the attempt to. build up monarchy in Mexico and sent Ir troops of war to Canada. She built vessels. armed and equipped them and sent them out upon the ocean to destroy onr commerce. When the war was over our people who had been damaged by her cruisers sent in their claims and Great Britain refused to pay them. Then our peace-loving President, Grant, sent a message to his people saying to them, send me your bills and I will collect them in time, and then negotiations for a treaty were had. The Alabama claims were put into the treaty and other matters were included and the treaty was made. It stipu lated that if there was any balance due Can ada for the privilege she had given us of the right to fish we should pay it and that its commissioners should be appointed to see if anything was due. We also gave them a free market for the fish. ' The commission was appointed and we had for our commissioner a weak old man no more fit to cope with Sir John MaoDonald or Sir Charles Topper than Mr. Bayard ia to cope with Sir Joseph Chamberlain in diplo macy. The umpire was Mr. Uelfoss. of Bel gium practically owned by Great Britain, and Great Britain knew it when he was appointed. The commission investigated the matter and found we must pay ureat Britain and Canada $5,500,000. We paid it, but af ter paying and within a very short time we asked Great Britain to allow ns to abrogate that treaty. Great Britain refused, though we had paid for the whole twelve years. She still had such a good bargain that she would not give it up. During the twelve years we remitted in duties to Canada over $6,000,000, making $11,500,000 that we paid for that attempt at diplomaoy. During the whole twelve years we captured in British waters about $700,000 worth of fish and ths oapture cost $1,200,000. During the last three years of the treaty there were not a dozen Ameri can fishing vessels in British waters. Time fortunately rolled along and the day came when notice could De given to terminate the treaty, so far as the fisheries were concerned. He (Frye) had the honor of introducing the resolution requesting the President to give the requisite two years' notice. It passed the Senate unanimously. The President gave notice that in load we nad no treaty except tne treaty of 1850. Now if we had taken a manly course, if this great republic with its re sources and its sixty million people had sim ply stood on its rights this thing would have ended. There would haTe been peace and we would have had the rights we were entitled to. Among the incidents of the maltreatment of American vessels which he mentioned was the case of the Dolly Adams, which when loaded with fish fell in with a British schooner wrecked, rescued her seventeen men, took them aboard, sailed for a Canadian port, was detained several days on account of a bat which she could not cross, and when ready to sail had not a pound of flour on board. Then when her captain (Jacobs) put Into port and asked permission to purchase flour and provisions the collector threatened to seize the vessel if he purchased anything whatever. And this, he said, occurred in the nineteenth century in a country which claimed to be eivilized and Cnristianised, and this terrible set of inhumanity had been com mitted with but one single purpose, that of getting the American markets. Referring to the act of the last Congress giving the President the power to resort to retaliatory measures, he . declared that all that the Republican members meant by that law was that the President should notify Canada that if American vessels were not admitted into Canadian ports Canadian vessels wonld not be admitted into our ports. He admitted that under that law the Presi dent could go farther; he could disregard the advice of all the men who understood the matter and could stop all intercourse by car or otherwise between the United States and - Canada, he could jeopardize the business interests of ths northern border if he pleased. Here was one thing which the President ought to do if the treaty were rejected, and that was to use so much of the law as in the judgment of an honest man, in the judgment of an honest President ought to be used to protect the people of the Northeast from outrage and injustice. Mr. Frye referred sarcastically to the meetings of the plenipotentiaries at Washington, their rooms furnished with ten dollar orchids, ' themselves living like princes and having much elegant leisure on band, and what was the result, he asked. Here it isaaid .-. he, holding nn a cobv of the treaty. The mountain la bored there ia the mouse. - All that I have tn aav about this is that it is the most dis graceful, humiliating and cowardly surren der which the American republio has ever made in its history not excepting the treaty of 1818. i At this stags ef bis remaiks Mr. Frye oo in- plain ed that the air was exceedingly oppres sive and suggested that if the Senate would give its consent he would finish his speech to-morrow. There being some dissent to that, however, a recess was taken for half an hour and the gallery doors were ordered to be opened. At the close of the recess the bill to revive the grade of general in the United States army was taken np and passed yeas 34, nays 7, the negative votes being given by Senators Berry, Coke. Harris, Reagan, Salisbury, Vance and Wilson of Maryland. The bill enacts that the grade of lieutenant general of the army is discontinued and is merged in the grade of general of the army of the United States, whioh grade shall con tinue during the lifetime of the present lieu tenant general, after whioh suoh grade shall also cease, and the President of the United States is authorized to appoint with the ad vice and consent of the Senate a general ef the army of the United States. The pay and allowance of the general af e to be the same as heretofore allowed for that grade. Mr.Frye then resumed his argument against the fisheries treaty, speaking till 5 o'clock. Mr. Gray defended the position which he had taken in regard to the point made by Mr. Frye on the subject of the headlands theory and was replied to by Mr.. Hoar, who contended against the correctness of Gray's view. Mr. Gray obtained the floor to make a speech upon the treaty, bnt its further con sideration wm, oa motion of Mr. Book, who said he and others desired to attend the St. Louis convention, postponed till Monday, June 11. The motion to postpone until De cember next wes entered by Mr. Morgan and is now pending. Motions to publish the proceedings in exe cutive session in the Congressional tecord were made and agreed to. The Senate at 6 p. m. proceeded to execu tive business and a few moments later ad journed. Houss. The House went into committee on the legislative, judicial and executive ap propriation bill. The consideration of the bill consumed the whole of the afternoon, no material changes being made. The commit tee rose and reported the bill and amend ments to the House. Mr. Holman, of Indiana, demanded sepa rate vote an the amendment increasing the clerical force of the civil service commission. The vote resulted 37 to 66, and the point of no quorum was made. Thereupon the House at 5:30 adjourned. BOSTON IN HAKE LUCK. Unable to Canturea Game on Their Own Ground.. BostTjn, May 29. The Quakers won again to day hands down. Buffinton proved him self as invincible ss a rock, mowing down the Hub's batters like grass. Only three saw first and for seven innings the Bostons went out in order. The Philadelphias batted Sow ders hard in the last three innings, earning five runs. Each of the Bostons' errors cost a run. Nash fielded brilliantly and Andrews covered himself with glory in the field and made a .home run with two men on bases. The Hoosiers play two games here to-morrow. Attendance to-day 6,180. Philadelphia.. 0000002338 Boston 0000000000 Earned runs. Philadelphia 5. Home run.Andrews. Left on bases. Philadelphia 2, Boston 2. First on balls. Wood. First on errors, Philadelphia 1. Stiack out. Wood, Fogarty,Delahanty,Clemnts, Hornung, Bowaers. Time, i:3u. umpire, ijjnuu. New York Goes Into Third Place. New Yore, May 29. The New Yorks slipped into third place to-day by beating the Washingtons. They played finely and Stole' thirteen bases on Murray's slow throwing to second. The battery work of Titcomb and Murphy was excellent and Ewing's batting, fielding and base running were a prominent feature. . New York.... ....... 1308100 011 Washington 0010000102 Earned rans. New York 8, Wachineton 2. Three- base hits, Daily 2. Two-base hits, Tier Jan. Ewin , Connor. Hit by pitched ball, Wilmot. First on er rors, New York 6, Washington 1. Struck out, by Titcomb 1, Gilmore 3. Wild pitches, Titcoinb 1. Time 1:50. Umpire, Daniels. Other Games Yesterday. Brooklyn Brooklyns 8, Louisvilles 4. Baltimore Clncinnatis 10. Baltimores 5. Philadelphia The Athletic-Kansas City a me was later in postponed by mutual corsent to be playw tne season. Lynn Kalems 4, Lynns a. Lowell Lowells 8, Manch esters 2. Worcester -Worcester. 12, Portlands 2. Hartford The Amhersts and Trinltvs played four innings, when the game was stopped by rain. Trin- ltys 6, Amnersis u. Wllliamstown wutimma o, iMiunuuiat. Pell Into n Tat or Boiling Oy.. Providence, R. I., May 29. William, Mc- Cann, twenty-five years old, employed In the dye house of the Valley worsted mill, slipped on the wet floor this morning and fell into a vat of boiline loewood dye. His head and shoulders and mouth and lungs were scalded. He was taken to the Rhode Island hospital. His injuries are probably fatal. A STATU NAVAL RESERVE. Massachusetts to Have a Trained Porce of Volunteer Seamen. Boston, May 29. The legislature has passed and the Governor has signed a bill es tablishing a State naval reserve which it is expected will result in the organization of a trained force of volunteer seamen-, gunners of at least ten thonsand men. The force ia intended as a powerful though latent auxil iary to our navy and at the same time a strong bond of union between the navy and the people. The bill provides that in addi tion to the companies of militia provided for there shall be allowed not more than four companies of naval pnilitia which shall constitute a battalion to be known as the navy battalion of tfie volunteer militia. The bjU further designates the ti tles of the officers of the battalion and the pay of members, practically placing them opon a footing with members ot the in fantry companies, also provides that the duty required by law may be performed afloat. The companies comprising the naval battal ion are to be raised as provided by law when the United States government is ready to fur nish arms and equipments and a war vessel for performance of required duty. It la be lieved that the hearty eo-operatlon of the national government can be readily secured. This movement was originated in this State by the Dorchester Yacht club and the suc cessful Issue is due in a large degree to the labors of its members. EDMONDS AINr SAYING A VORD, He Don't Like Advi.lnc the Resident in PUD11C. - Washikotos, May 29. It wrs expected that Senator Edmunds, who by resolution of the committee on foreign relations reported the fisheries treaty, would have it in charge during debate, and the fact that the leader ship has practically been taken by Senator Sherman and that the voice of Mr. Edmunds was not heard npon a subject with which he is so familiar in the colloquies which closed this afternoon's debate caused some surprise. The explanation is understood to be that Mr. Edmunds believes it improper and unwise to use no stronger term, for the Senote when in the act of advising ths President,' and espec ially on an important matter, to do so in the presence of the public and the other party to the case. Though assenting reluctantly to the majority and voting with his party for open doors ha is understood to prefer to take no public part in the proceedings which he holds to be so Irregular. CIVII. SERVICE REFORM. George William cnrtla Speaks Before tbe National League. New York, May 29. A large audience in Chickering Hall this evening listened to an address by George William Curtis before the National Civil Serviee Reform league at its annual meeting, the subject being "Ths rea son and the result of civil service reform." Mr. Curtis said that though political bosses hate civil service reform he ventured to assert that of the two political conventions that were about to assemble one would praise the President for fidelity to it and the other wonld denounce him, for his alleged sins. The fact wss the reform was never so deanlv (-rooted as now. The present administration had not fully realized the hopes formed in re gard to the reform, bnt had done much as oompared with the parties of the past. Mr. uurtis ciosea witn an eloquent reference to the season one of decoration of the graves of those who had died, not for party but for country even as all should live, not for party nut ror country. Among those present at the meeting were Mark Twain and Morrill Wvno. ir.. of Cam bridge, Mass. TRAIN BLOWN FROM TBE TRACK. All the Passengers and Train Hands Injured. - PrrrsBuaa, May 29. During the heavy wind storm that passed over Western Penn sylvania yesterday a passenger train on the Pittsburg & Western road running at a high speed near Clarion station, was blown fro: the track into a ditoh. All of the passengers and train men were injured, some seriously, Miss Ada Rankin of Clarion, was fatally hurt. The road was completely blocked and telegraph lines prostrMM tor aulos. SHERIDAN POIWO SPLENMPLY. Ell. Condition Much Improved And Gaining Steadily. Washington, May 29. General Sheridan's diet has been changed somnwhat to-day. He was given some beef juice obtained by press ing a steak. He laughed a ad said : "It's a pity te spoil that steak for this. I had rather get the juice out between my teeth." To this the physician replied: "Well, yda shall, general, before the weekends if you climb up like this." An intimate friend of General J Sheridan said to-night that the general's mother a number of years ago had an attack similar in nature to that which, has prostrated the general. The progress of the disease was much the same as in General Sheridan's case. She recovered and is now in her ninetieth year. An attendant said to-night that General Sheridan was doing splendidly and contin ued to improve. His sleep is natural and no drues are administered. The heart is again beating well. ' The doctors at 8:30 p. m. furnished the fol lowing: General Sheridan's condition to-day has been satisfactory. His pulse, respiration, vigor of mind and body have improved. His sleep has been, more normal and restful and his natural functions are nearer the line of health. The doctor's bulletin at 1 o'olock said:. "General Sheridan is sleeping quietly. Np change to chronicle." The President In New York. New Yobk, May 29. President Cleveland. Secretary Whitney and Mr. Lamont arrived about 9:30 this evening to attend the Decora tion ceremonies. They expect to return ta Washington on the 3:40 p. m. train to-morrow after the parade. The President i the guest of Secretary Whitney while here. Entertainments. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. ' The Barlow Bros', minstrels had another crowded house last night at the Grand. This afternoon a matinee, will be given, and this evening the last performance will be given. Till's Royal Marionettes are in the museum hall. . FREDERIC BRTTON. Frederic Bryton, the well-known and popu lar actor, will appear at the New Haven Opera House on Friday and Saturday. On Friday night he will play "Forgiven," which has already met with so muoh succcrs here. AT THE ARMORY. A Brilliant Dress Parade Last Nlbt A large throng assembled at the armory last evening to witness a battalion drill and dress parade of the Bines, SarsEelds, Light Guards, Grays and City Guards, together with a picked company under Lieutenant Walker of Company E, and Lieutenant Sears' gun platoon. At 9 o'cloek stirring strains of martial music announoed the Governor, who pasted in review the long lines of soldier boys, assisted by Generals Camp, Olmstead, Clapp and Colonels Morgan and White of his staff. The doub le-quick march of the bab talion wa3 especially commendable. In the dress parade the Grays and Sarsfields won much applause. Of those present besides the Governor and staff were General Graham and staff, Mayor York, ex-Mayor Lewis, Major a., tx. strong, m. .unaer, Mr. and Mrs. At water, Mr. and Mrs. Pratt, Mrs. Lee and. many others. BARTENDERS PLAY BALL. Tne State Streets Defeat tne Church Street.. There was mourning on Church street last night and all the saloons had crepe veils on their front doors. The cause of this was be cause the bartenders on that street had been defeated by the State street bartenders, 28 to 19. George E. Mitchell was the umpire. Carney kept up a running fire on him and so did "Jimmy" Kelly, for "Jimmy" said he was only getting even for all the abase he has had to receive while umpiring. - The first misfortune came to T. Rourk, whojwas catch ing for the State streets. In the first inning he had one of his fingers split. The State streets were proud of themselves and most of them stood in their doorways last evening to be icoKea at. u. Doyle made a boms run and it had such an effect on him that he ex pects to take a week's vacation. The game was a purely scientific one, as can be seen by a glance at tne error column. CHURCH STREETS. I STATE STREETS. R. BB.P.O.A.B. R. BH.P.O.A Dunn, c 3 3 Widman, p. 8 3 Ellis, s.s 3 4 8chPeher,lb3 6 Madden2b..3 0 Gilligan 3b 3 0 4 0 7 0 5 1 8 0 2 13 0 8 10 0 0 0 7 0 0 10 3 S 0 0 0 11 Loveday db.4 Doyle,p...'..S Cooganc.2b4 O'Brien, lb.4 Kelly,2b.o..3 Coffee, s.s... K.hoe, l.f..4 Harrison.cf.S Geugh, r.f..l 3 1 6 5 3 6 5 10 4 5 5 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 7 3 3 10 3 2 3 4 4 9 Carney ,( of 1 8 3 1 naaaen.r.i.s is Riley, l.f...l 0 0 0 0 0 Total 19 30 31 SO 88 Total 38 30 27 21 35 Chrl.t Church, Eaat Haven. The centennial anniversary of the forma tion of Christ church parish, East Haven, and the two hundredth meeting of the convoca tion will be held at the church to-day, to morrow and Friday. The exercises open at 3 p. n. to-day with the opening service and address by the rector, Rev. Mr. Westermann. At 5 p.m. opening of the fair and festival at the old rectory. To-morrow morning Rev.E. S. Lines will preach the sermon at the con vocation service. . v Banttst Pastor1. Recommendation. Rev. J. E. Emory has resigned the pasto rate of the Memorial Baptist church of Hart ford, on Washington street,and will conclude his work there June 1. - He will receive one mouth's salary after his retirement from pas toral relations with the church. Common Sense In the treatment ot slight ailments would save a vast amount of sickness and misery. One of Ayer's Pills, taken after dinner, will assist Digestion ; taken at night, will relieve Constipation; taken at any time, will correct irregu larities of the Stomach and Bowels, stimulate the Liver, and cure Sick Headache. Ayer's Pills, as all know who nse them, are a mild cathartic, pleasant to take, and always prompt and satisfactory in their results. " I can recommend Ayer's Pills above all others, having long proved their value as a Cathartic for myself and family." J. T. Hess, Leithsville, Pa. " Ayer's Pills have been in use in my family upwards of twenty years, and have completely verified all that is claimed for them." Thomas F. Adams, San Diego, Texas. " I have used Ayer's Pills in my fami ly for seven or eight years. Whenever I have an attack of headache, to which I am very subject, I take a dose of Ayer's Pills and am always promptly relieved. I find them equally beneficial in colds ; and, in my family, they are used for bilious complaints and other disturb ances with such good effect that we rare ly, if ever, have to call a physician." H. Voullieme, Hotel "Voullieme, Sara toga Springs, rf. x. Ayer's Pills, FBEFABKD SI Dr. J. C. Aver & Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Dealers In Medicine. cnlller's purteentb Anniversary. Schiller lodge No. 5, Knights of Pythiatf, had notable time at the oelebration of its fifeeenth anniversary at Germania Hall last night: The lodge was out in force, and Her man lodge of Hartford and Garfield of Bridgeport 'were present. The visitors were escorted from the depot to the hall. -A nne banquet was served and there were speeches nd a good time generally, u-arneio Drongnt m eleirant frame containing; cabinet photo graphs of forty of their members, which was presented to the New Haven loage. . OR "KILMER'S Stop that Cold, Cough Hi rvlL.m&r W rp,,vi .,. t,rrpi,wS Arrest that CatarrhjBron- ctutis or a hi iima. i nn Remedy relieves quickly, Cnres permanently. It prevents Decline, Kigr htsweata and death from Commi41. ivrrepuw as iic kuju- h ptsFKNSAjtv, Binfffaamton. N.Y. Letters of inquiry answered. Guide to Health (Sent Free.) Sold hy lmcflBta. Sold and recommended by Wells & wholesale agents, new nttvcu, vaw- . Kich M GOLD LEAF." N. Y. HaSAU. Ifsef ill in every HOM1S." bibdh. iril.OS EVERYTHING, Feaitbs. FuamTUBS, Pa ritR. MsiAi.,PLASTsa,Sii,o. Anv One con u it, A Camels Sir Brush in each box. Friee a tt et. Ask for RUBY'S GILDING, IKfute all tubttHOa. Bold br AaT Dsalbbs, DavMnrra BTAXioans. mw TSAVESYOUI. LIFE. One Cent a Word fo, p.e. insertion. WANTED WANTRlt - VttJ. EXPERIENCED waitra?. for restaurant. Applv PUTNAM'S RE8TAUPt4NT my80 It oppo. 6ea View House. Bavin 5, WASTED, A few summer boarders. For particular. writeJ5..- Joelw.skilton!1 my30 8tt Merris. Conn. WANTKTI. A POSITION as nursery governess by lady teacher from New York; is fond of children. .81 home more of an object than salary. City or country. Inquire at - m30ltt HI YORK STREET. A WANTED, Rhonejt, faithful, reliable, wide awake-y oun hora n Si.d51,.TerI sroPeriei and take care of S2S"sS El?08 for ignorance, foolishness or idle ness, oend ref erennM ty. - uoitoi, n 'WANTED Can be seenbetwn liTS "ra-.?'i?fe- my 30 ltt 98N.8H STREET. WJVTl'n references. Apply at wortc- FirsOcTafS "Oftr 655 STATE RTPViw A SITUATION by a respectable girl to do sac . ond work or general nouseworf in . private family, Is willing aad obliging. Inquire at 56 YORK STREET. WANTED, A S.ATION bJ.s "soectable girltodogen fl81 housework In a private family, is lust fra.tS?.SWKC"!a,try,dcs,re?t: leara,and is will ing to make herself generally uaelu'. Inquire at southeast corner of M my30 lt DAY AND OAg STREETS. WANTED. A SITUATION as first-class cook; best of city jtV. reference. Inquire at - v' mT298t 896 PORTSEA STREET. S WANTED, rrUATIONS by two Swedish girls to do general m5S?t?work m a PriTI"e family. Inquire at r my89 2tt 67 WINCHESTER AVENUE. WANTED, A STRONG, wlllinpr girl for kitchen work. In Woodmont. Address, stating wages. my29 2t J. R. AYRES. Woomont, Ct. WANTED. BY a young lady graduate of the Hogarth Acad emy, a position as cashier or assistant; is a good writer. Good references. Inquire at my293tt 327 CEDAR STREET. WANTED, SITUATION by a girl to do second work or light housework in a small private family ; references if required. Call for two davs at my29 3tt 150JRANKLIN STREET. WANTED. ipfc. To rent, "with board," to two gentlemen, a ft'til ery desirable room, with use of bath, and hi II home privileges; J5 per week. Address mv25 6tt- "PHHATE FAMILY," this office. WANTED. A COMPETENT woman as cook and laundress. References required. Apply between 2 and 8 Pm. at (mylS tf 849 elm strmt S15.00 Will buy a large size second-hand Richardson A Hoynton set furnace. Inquire at this office. jlo tf FOR SALE. A BUSINESS Wagon, in good condition. Address BUSINESS. mT2 tf this office. Storage, Storage, LiOR furniture or goods of any description. GEO. C. REIF. myze 4tt 31 and 33 Long Wharf. For Sale Cheap, A pony phaeton, with canopy top; un usually strong and durable. Will be sold Inquire at (my23tf) THIS OFFICE. FOR SALE, A Carload Of pond Tnvn T driving and work hm-sna nn t n .t he stables of - F. O. sheparti no my24 6tt Meadow street. FOUND, ON Friday night, a Bay Horse with halter. Owner can have same by payiDg charges and prsving property, S. D WIGHT THORPE. myza at- Cheshire, Conn. FOR SALE, T, Three thoroughly trained Saddle Horses, !. well broken in harness; ladies or children can manage them. Call at stable of my29 3t PHIL FLEMING, 666 State street. Eat Rock Line. ON and after Tuesday, May 1st, team leaves Klock's drug store, corner Church and Chapel streets, at 10 a. m. and 2 p. m. for East Rock sum mit. Returns to the city about 12:30 p. m. and 4 P. m. ap27 FOR SALE, A black pony, 14 hands, safe for ladies or children. Apply 4 to 5 p. m. to CHARLES H. WEBB, myl8 j ; 850 Chapel Street. Ot Carpets aud Furniture AT No. 9 LIBRARY STREET, Thursday, May 31, at lO a. m. mygflt B. BOOTH. Auctioneer. MONDAY, TUESDAY, I WEDNESDAY, May 23, May 29, May 30. Mattnks Monday. Wednesday. ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY. BARLOW BROS.' MINSTRELS. 35 Star Artists. 25 Museum Hall ZilTs Royal Marionettes. Friday and Saturday Nights, June 1 and 2. Saturday Matinee. FINAL PERFORMANCES THIS SEASON. Special engagement of the romantic young actor. FREDERIC juj. Mi. jj j-jiio b--.-juaaAi.u ----"t"-r l Who iU appear In two ot h.'s most powerful por CimnnvraJ Kvr .vniilgita nnmnoMTr trayals. f Friday Night, I Saturday Jlatlnee, FORGIVEN. I SATURDAY NIGHT, The American Baron. Reserved seats 50c and 75c. Gallery 35c. Matt pee 95c and 5oo i reserved). my30 4t JOHN P. MOORE, PRACTICAL Plumber and Gas Fitter, 158 ORANGE STREET, NEW HAVEN, CONN. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. my23 tf Notice to Contractors. City Engineer's Office, No. 17 City Hall, - New Haves, Conn., May 21, 1838. f SEALED PROPOSALS will be received; at this office until 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, May 30, 1888: For tuilding the substructure and tide gates for West bridge. . Blank forms of proposal, and any information concerning plans, specifications, bonds, &c, will be furnished upon application. No proposal will be received after the time spe cified, and all proposals not on the blanks furnished or not properly filled out will be rejected. The right to reject any or all bids is reserved. By order of the Board of Public Works. ALBERT B. HILL, my25 86 30 3t City Engineer. DIONALIOOD. TBE WORLD RENOWNED -5AOT0I) FOR INVALIDS AND THE AGED, AN INCOMPARABLE ALIMENT FOR THE GROWTH AND PROTECTION OF IN FANTS AND CHILDREN, A .SUPERIOR ffUTRltlVE IN CONTINUED FEVERS AND A RELIABLE REAEDlALvc AGENT IN ALL DISEASES OF THE STOMACH AND .INTESTINES "$OLD BX SHIPPING DEPOt Jhampasne Baskets.,. V I A ' LOT eheap. We want the room. I A ape .HAUBQN,r Chapel rtwe